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

 - Class of 1981

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1981 volume:

CHIGAN NSIAN 1981 Michigan Ensian Copyright 1981 by the Board for Stu- dent Publications, University of Michi- gan, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michi- gan 48109. Printed in the United States of America by Josten ' s American Year- book Company. All rights reserved. CONTENTS Campus Life 8 Academics 72 Sports 114 Arts 174 Groups 212 Grads 316 Index 370 1981 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Volume 85 University Of Michigan 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 More than a shadow of the University, Ann Arbor is a collage of varied educational and cultural elements. -D. Cat -P. Kisch -N. Koss 2 lntro , -N. Ross Intro 3 -O. Gal -N. Ross 4 lntro Economic Survival LT Shines Through The University of Michigan is alive and well, and thriving in Ann Arbor. Amidst threats of layoffs and budget cuts, the tasks of research and educa- tion continue. Despite the unstable economy, students and staff still find ways to make ends meet. Now, stu- dents are forced to budget not only their time, but their money; the 13 per- cent raise in tuition, inflated grocery bills and ever increasing housing costs send students to join the exasperating lines at the Financial Aid Office to ne- gotiate " college on credit. " In November, both students and staff breathed a sigh of relief when several tax slashing proposals, which would have inflicted massive cutbacks on the University, were defeated. Financial problems were not lessened, however, and the freeze on hiring and heavy budgetary restraints remained. Never- theless, the University perpetuates as a result of it ' s creative and intellectual wealth. Realizing that the purpose of the University is to encourage young schol- ars to develope their intellects and al- low them to expand their horizons, persons committed to reaching these goals are not deterred by financial problems. Along with respected faculty members, prominent alumni bring rec- ognition and financial support to the University, encouraging achievement of these scholarly objectives. Endowments have permitted expan- sion on North Campus; construction of the Gerald R. Ford Library has been completed near the sight of recent ground breaking for the Dow Building. Although financial constraints may alter the University, it will not cause it ' s dis- integration. New buildings, like all oth- ers on campus, are constructed on the solid foundations of tradit ion and pres- tige of the University of Michigan. B -Shelly Ziska -E. Koo -N. Ross (j lntro Sometimes you feel After hauling a load of books home from the UGLi in preparation for an all- nighter, any student would agree that " life is rough at Michigan. " Why keep up a facade of enjoying this kind of life when the urge to get crazy is so over- whelming after a tough week of tests and term papers? In order to ease the tension classes cause, wild and craziness is permissa- ble, if not expected. Is there a law that says students can ' t wear two different colored shoes, paint the rock or " earn a bell " with their beer drinking skills? The Diag is, of course, the place where unusualness runs rampant. En- tertainment is free, and frequently it is the conversation of someone sitting nearby that is most amusing - " Is Jed for real? " . . . " What ever happened to Dr. Diag? " . . . " How can that guy wear those gym shorts in December? " . . . " Must be in a fraternity. " . . . " Ya know, the more I study, the more I forget. " Looking back, these carefree mo- ments that helped to keep you sane, will be the memories that are treasured most. So next time you are caught in the act of skipping through the Diag, wading in a fountain or shooting Kami- kazis, don ' t feel embarrassed - ENJOY! Intro 7 f . f - ' v r i, , I -X ' i " - Inside Leisure Time 10 University ' s Outdoors 14 Study Areas 16 Football Saturdays 18 Friends 20 Homecoming 24 Art Fair 26 Married Housing 28 Economy 32 Campus History 40 Election Year 44 News Briefs 46 Crime on Campus 52 Student Leaders 54 Mental Health 64 Student Health 66 Base Line Lake is the campus home base for U-M Sailing Club. The sailing team, which rates highly among intercollegiate sailing, is shown during a practice session. T. Sapsford The annual Air Show at Oshkosh, Wl is a good place for U-M Flyers to work on their stunts. The student organization instructs new pilots and pro- vides experience for advanced flyers. Also for daring and individualistic students, skate- boarding is a relatively inexpensive sport which always attracts attention on the Diag. Exhilarating Enerey- Spenoers 10 Energy-Spenders The middle of a city sidewalk is an unusual place to find a plane, unless it ' s during U-M Flyers ' " Discov- ery Day. " The group holds the promotional exhibi- tion every fall by landing a plane in the Diag. Steve Poland, president of U-M Skydivers executes a difficult free-fall formation with two other regular divers. Active members of the campus organization " take the dive " as often as once a week. Poland is a certified instructor for the skydiving course offered here at low student rates. V. Vitzthum -C. Martinez Energy-Spenders 1 1 Everyday Energy-Spenders The brilliant autumn colors may have detract- ed from her last minute cramming. Unfortunately, a substantial portion of many student ' s free time is spent with the Universi- ty buses; waiting, chasing and crowding. V ; -P. Kisch -P. Kisch 12 Energy-Spenders The wooded arboretum path may have been an easy jaunt for this jogger, until he tried to jog back up the hill. It is a mode of transportation to many house and apartment dwellers. But, when it is not weaving the Diag ' s pedestrians, a bicycle can be a partner for an enjoyable afternoon. -C. Koo CCRB is the place to go on campus for almost any athletic activity. The stained glass window on the first floor exemplifies its facilities with color- ful caricatures. Energy-Spenders 13 For a city in which buildings make up most of its beauty and uniqueness, the arboretum (com- monly known as the " ARB " ) provides a quiet and breathtaking change of scenery. The Ingles House beautifies the area beyond the Arb on Geddes Avenue. The building sometimes serves as accomodations for particularly distin- guished guests of the University. An expanse of land making up Radrick Farms Golf Club was donated to the University by the same contributor as was the scenic Botanical Gar- dens area. ! -0. Gal 14 University ' s Outdoors University ' s Outdoors -D. Gal A stately statue hides from South U pedestrians A stunning fountain outside the Ingles House is behind the trees in the courtyard of the Martha especially glorified through the blooming of fall Cook property. flowers. ; ' m University ' s Outdoors 15 16 Study Areas Photos by Emily Koo STACKS OR PfoCS? Common study areas are not necessarily those which are de- signed for books and papers. Any spot can be suitable for last-minute cramming and before-class note skimming. v Emily to Study Areas 17 It ' s football Saturday. Armed with cidar or beer to wash down soggy hot dogs, U-M fans brave the weather to consistantly rank as the largest crowd attending a college game. Under the echoing chant of " Go Blue " from the endzones, the cheerleaders entertain the crowd with their upside-down competition. Alumni flaunt their maize-n-blue hearts, wearing Michigan caps to keep torn-up program confetti out of their hair. Scores blare over the loudspeaker and the fans are reminded of the purpose of the festivities: Michi- gan football is Mmm Mmm Good! -D. Gal -D. Cat 18 Football Saturday I -D. Gal -D. Gal Football Saturday 19 Michigan ' s Meet Market Among the litter of disarranged fur- niture and shining new textbooks, an unsuspecting girl sat in her new con- verted triple, waiting for her unseen roommates to arrive on campus. Sud- denly a frisbee appeared out of no- where, skimming her eyelashes as it flew in front of her. The source of the frisbee, a timid male, was obviously pleased to see that his bait had found its mark. Sheepishly he strode into the room, explaining that his disc had ' a mind of its own. ' At that moment a new friendship had begun to develop. Rod Blanchard, a freshman in South Quad, occasionally relied on the " frisbee system " as a way of meeting people. " It takes a lot of practice to get the frisbee to curve into a room, but it really works once you ' ve got it mastered, " he commented. Friendship is the element that keeps us sane during college years among the constant pressures for making the grade, watching a budget, and budget- ing time. On a large campus such as Michigan ' s, students feel a strong need for close personal friendships rather than casual aquaintances. Most new students tend to agree that dorms are the best way to create relationships. One freshman enjoying dorm life reflected, " The living condi- tions in a dorm are close together, so you get to know the people you live with on the inside as well as the out- side. " A close friendship may or may not be the result. Sororities and fraternities are along the same lines, only the living situations are much closer. Since the particular Greek group is chosen ahead of time rather than thrust on a person, the re- sponsibility to get along while living in close contact is stronger. After two years as a sorority dweller, one senior explained that a resident may not get to know all the girls in the house (some- m times over 75). However, if anyone in I the house needs help or moral support j any of her " sisters " will be there to lend ; a hand. When it comes time for the non- Greek type to leave the shelter of the dorm, apartments and houses are the inevitable dwelling. Though the privacy and independence of this type of living is appealing to many, the fear of isola- tion is also caused by being apart from the hoards of people. " Apartments are a great place to live during the school year. You have all kinds of privacy, but sometimes too much, " was the way one senior de- scribed his apartment dwelling. Parties are the renowned method of -M. Palmier! 20 Friends ' anyon e in e non. are the ' e privacy ? apart from pfe to live oo have all wimes too senior de- ling. method of keeping up with the crowd while in an apartment or house. However, parties are hardly the place for creating any deep-rooted friendships that last years after graduation. People are sometimes more concerned with the amount of drinks consumed than the number of friendships created at casual apartment parties. Overall, students agree that a large number of the friendships are short term. A few of your friendships will continue through your senior year, others will fluctuate from year to year, depending on where you live. It ' s amazing that, at a University of almost 40 thousand, you may have only few very close friends in the long run. -C. Teetzel Local friendships take the place of far-away family, and when times get hard you can always use a true friend to rely on. So start practicing your frisbee curves, who knows where it could end up? M -Andrea Koch -I. Koo -C. Teetzel Friends 21 I -N. Ross FOOD 22 Food -N. Ross -N. Ross 23 24 Homecoming Sherrie King and Timothy Lee received the honors of Queen and King titles in the 1980 com- petition. The theme that float-makers followed for their 1980 masterpieces was " Champions of the West. " Sorority members plunge into the slimy murk during the mudbowl. Homecoming Spirit Limited It is not often that one sees horses plodding down the streets in Ann Arbor, but the homecoming celebration provides opportunities for everyone ' s imagination to expand. Homecoming is considered a " Big Day " on just about any campus. How- ever, just how " big " is due to the ex- tent of student involvement. Here at Michigan, the general con- sensus is that Homecoming is an activ- ity to benefit only alumni and Greeks. The majority of students do not par- ticipate in any Homecoming events at all. This is due to the fact that the ma- jority of students are not involved in organizations which have ample sup- port, time and money to partake in such events. Another reason could sim- ply be that they might not be as enthu- siastic about Homecoming amidst their mid-terms. Most participants in the parade are the sororities and fraternities, however other groups such as ROTC also par- take in the event. Some floats are fund- ed by local businesses; but, tne group must be large and organized to expect support. There are two categories of competition: supported floats and non- supported floats. The entries are re- stricted by size requirements, but aside from this guideline, imagination and creativity are unrestrained. Other ambitious participants apply and interview for a position on the Homecoming court. This provides an opportunity to compete in fields of their interests; activities and academics. Any student is qualified to enter, yet here again those inclined to do so tend to be among the " Greeks " . There is absolutely no prejudice; however, those included in such organizations appear to be the ones most supported and most willing to get involved. The Alumni present another side to the event. Every year thousands of graduates return to their Alms Mater for the sake of supporting their team and feeling " youthful " . Homecoming seems to hold a special place in the hearts of returning alumni. Student and Alumni involvement sums up the ultimate success of the Homecoming celebration. Participants will all tell you- " if you ' ve got the time, we ' ve got the Cheer ' H -Nancy Schaen 25 ART FAIR hildren may not have a finely developed taste in art, but an unusual toy keeps this young- ster temporarily occupied. he Art Fair offers a visi- tor a moment for re- flective thought; even if somewhat warped by a shining balloon. 26 Art Fair his chin. e may do it just for fun, but this man probably drew quite a crowd for balancing a lobster on onstruction begins early for Ann Ar- bor ' s major summer event, the Ann Ar- bor Art Fair. Each July thousands of tal- ented craftsmen and fascinated specta- tors flock throughout the city to partake in the festivities. xhibitors from all over the country display their handii rafts and provide demonstra- tions for interested onlookers. Photos by David A. Gal Art Fair 27 CHEMISTRY VS By Katherine Wandersee The apartment looks like any other student ' s apartment, except that the calendar boasts a full-length center- fold of Big Bird, and the animal-shaped bookends hold " Dr. Seuss " adjacent to " Dynamic and Acoustical Properties of Dielectrics. " As you walk in, you cannot help but notice two small, drool ing objects on the floor they look like very little people without hair. You do not recog- nize them as babies at first. What do you expect? You are only a student who has resided for three years on Central Campus, where there is no one under age 18 or over 24. What would a baby be doing in the apartment of a University of Michigan student? The scene is Northwood Apart- ments, a sizeable complex of seemingly indentical wood-frame apartments the main location for married students at Michigan. To a person accustomed to the busy Central Campus, the place may seem rather isolated from everyth- ing, which leads one to wonder what it ' s like to live in the world of chemistry class vs Captain Kangaroo. Most of the students at Northwood Housing are upperclass or graduate stu- dents, so they do not feel as though they were missing out on " all the ac- tion " by living away from the typical college campus. Northwood apart- ments do anything but isolate married students from social interaction. The complex is like a small community where the residents share fellowship and responsibilities while still enjoying the privacy of one ' s own home. Though the turnover at the residence is high, with couples rarely staying more than a few years, they get to know one another through various projects and a gossipy Northwood newsletter. At the North Campus location, even spouses of busy staff or graduate stu- dents can find enough to keep them occupied. Groups get together to play raquetball or swim at the North Cam- pus Recreation Building. Non-students can apply for " significant other " passes for the University facilities. Usually, one lucky volunteer stays home watching five or more children while the neigh- bors take their turns at enjoying free- dom. For couples who have children to be cared for, a trade-off system has also evolved at the Northwood complex. Without the turnover of cash, parents can simply share child care responsibil- ities by exchanging special cards in di- cating the number of hours spent watching kids and giving " under- ducks " on the nearby swingsets. The complex is similar to a suburbian com- munity, children of the students always have playmates in the near vicinity. The roar of the " Big Wheels " cruising around Northwood ' s sidewalks is com- parable to the din of traffic around Central Campus on a busy afternoon. Being a kid without a Big Wheel at Northwood is like being in a dorm without a stereo. This year ' s Ann Arbor teacher ' s strike Ul ' OT " " I! created a large problem for many stu- dent mothers who rely on elementary schools as daytime babysitters. One mother said that she paid almost $70 a day in child care during the fall strike of 1980. Financial adjustments are a major problem for married students, with many extra expenses cropping up along with the monthly tuition bills. One rea- son that Northwood housing is so pop- ular is that it is practical. Rent at the housing unit averages $250 per month, including furnishings, utilities and oth- er benefits such as maintenance. A fur- nished house near Central Campus would probably cost the couple $500 excluding utilities. 28 Married Housing 4 Cars are almost a necessity, as the Northwood apartments are about two miles from most classes and stores, but parking is available there, unlike Cen- tral Campus. Buses run to and from Ann Arbor at a regular basis. Though some residents complain about the crowded buses, most say they appreci- ate the University-provided service. A student would normally have to leave for a class 30 to 45 minutes ahead of schedule to allow time for the bus, but the hours are frequent and prompt. Also, the services are free, which saves tremendously on the cost of gas even for such a short commute. Students with familites find time for studying almost inevitably at night. Of- ten the convenient basement of the Northwood Apartments are converted into makeshift libraries, quiet havens away from the disruptions of television sets. Of course, most married students aren ' t plagued with the temptations of bars or pizza on the night before exams as their unattached counterparts may be, so study habits among the couples tend to be quite regular. When asked if they regret being mar- ried before graduating from the Uni- versity, students reflected opposite opinions. Couples usually share the do- mestic duties of doing dishes and changing diapers. Some single parents do reside at Northwood apartments, but understanding companions for these people are much more prevalent there than on the independence-ori- ented Central campus. The Northwood Housing does provide group activities and counseling services for those who have difficulty making the changes. Married students have found that the reactions of younger, single students is that of negative ideas of marriage dur- ing college. " They can ' t see themselves with those attachments and responsibil- ities, " stated one long-time Northwood resident. " It ' s true that you have to budget your time even more carefully. You can tell your friend in the dorm to leave you alone because you have to study, but you can ' t really tell your two-year-old child that. " Quite often one of the family mem- bers attends the University while the other works or attends to the house and children. Traditionally, the women are the non-students, but the tables are rapidly turning, with the women bring home the books instead of the hus- bands bringing home the bacon. If you ' re still doubtful about the mar- ried student way of life, just ride the Northwood bus out to see your favorite TA or former bar-buddy. Just, remem- ber; " Family Affair " may have priority over the Monday night football game. Photos by David A. Gal Sign Language You walked into a secluded bath- room stall in the basement of Angell Hall, seemingly all alone. But, as your skin met the cold porcelain, you found staring you in the face the thrilling news that the Archaeology Club was having a rock hunt that Saturday. You just can ' t get away from those campus signs! Sidewalks are littered with the unread messages forced by those do-gooders who lurk on un- avoidable paths in the diag. Students get their messages across through ki- osks, T-shirts, and of course that anony- mous graffiti which expounds on the more major social issues on campus. Greeks flaunt their proud heritage via the often-illegible paint splashes on what is known as " the rock. " The idea of this is not as much to boast of one ' s own Greek letters as to cover the pre- vious artists ' renditions with the biggest mess possible. You can be sure that you ' ll catch on the latest going-on just faithfully read the " sign language. " M -Katharine Wandersee Lew ' " " I Hs - T IS r 30 Sign Language oath- of Angdl s your W found Way. TOIH those r e littered ' orced by It on Students rough Id- latanony- ds on the campus, d ' Piasheson " The idea st of one ' s set WHAT ELSE DoWHEW Sign Language 31 The Dollar: By Denise Durio Double-digit interest rates, double- digit unemployment, and double-digit inflation who would ever have thought these terms would be synony- mous with the economic situation of the United States? It appears that from the standpoint of our nation ' s ever- plummeting economy, all three terms are relevant to the success or failure of the country. Unsteadiness is apparent in the form of long lines at the unemployment of- fices and in the decreasing value of the dollar. Here in Michigan the problem makes itself more prominent. Since the state is heavily industrialized, residents are harder hit by inflation and sluggish economic growth. Unfortunately, the University of Michigan has also been scarred by the marks of inflation. The crunch has been felt from tuition increases all the way to increases in the price of student foot- ball tickets. Double-digit tuition increases are rampant from college to college, and Michigan is no exception. Tuition has risen 13 percent since the year 1979. If you ' re wondering when the tuition costs will decrease, don ' t get your hopes up at this point it does not seem likely. In a newsletter sent out to parents of undergraduates, the University Office of State and Community Relations re- ported that " The University ' s annual increase in financial aid and suppliment increases in student budgets (room, board, transportation, entertainment and other personal expen ses) has dou- bled in the last five years, from 6.5 to 13 percent. A significant part of the stu- dents ' budget is taken up by the costs of room and board. An annual bulletin published by the Office of Financial Aid estimated food costs to be $830 for the 1980-81 academic year. Yet, a meal ticket in the dormitories costs over one thousand dollars, not including break- fast. The University stated that Financial Aid helped provide 48.4 million dollars worth of assistance in 1979. It was pro- jected that this figure will rise to almost 68 million in 1980. Granted, this is a lot of money. Over half the student body receives some form of financial assis- tance. -M. Palmieri 32 Economy Housing is a major part of the stu- dent ' s budget that has been affected by e$yn 0n y. inflation. Though Ann Arbor housing has traditionally been tight and very ex- pensive, the lagging economy has en- abled rents to skyrocket. The cost of student housing in Ann Arbor ranks among the highest in the nation. Still, a recent study concluded that over the past few years, the central campus va- cancy rate has been less than one per- cent. University housing has been equally occupied. Incoming students are guaranteed rooms but for only one year. Sophomores may find diffi- culty getting their old rooms back be- cause of rising enrollment. The present economic situation has also altered students ' educational goals. Notably, students are concerned more about learning marketable skills rather than studying liberal arts or careers that interest them. Can a student afford to leave college with a Liberal Arts degree in these technological and industrially oriented times? Another effect of our poor econom- ic situation has been the scarcity of summer jobs. Many students who had planned to find work in their respec- tive fields of study settled for menial, part-time tasks, which were better than no jobs at all. Fortunately, students enrolled in the University are able to utilize the ser- vices of the Career Planning and Place- ment Office. This office attempts to en- corporate the student ' s education with his or her career choice, and many more students seek the office ' s assis- tance daily. Now, more than ever, those career choices are dependent on our country ' s economic position. One of the University ' s often-quoted goals is " to provide enlightenment and leadership in order to stay on the path of wisdom. " Is it possible tha the wan- ning economic situation could stray some of us from this idealistic path? n -M. Palmier! By Denise Durio One goal of the University is that no qualified student shall be denied an education because he or she lacks the necessary funds. Students who believe that their resources are inadequate to meet reasonable educational expenses should request financial aid consider- ation. It is not mentioned in this statement that the lines at the Financial Aid Office are so long that it is advisable that stu- dents bring their breakfasts and lunches while waiting. The present economic situation makes it even more difficult to make ends meet. This may explain the long lines at the Financial Aid Office, counseling offices, and most Ann Arbor banks. Students are coming up with many unique ways to cover the costs of col- lege. The College Work Study Program, which has nearly doubled in the last year, offers a wide variety of positions for students. Sororities and fraternities are finding an overabundance of busy people in their kitchens, possibly due not only to the free meals, but the pos- sibility of a date with a Greek. Even dishwashing in the dorms is becoming a much sought-after part-time job. Over 900 students are employed in cafeterias all across campus. Working in the cafe- terias is a popular and convenient source of extra income. Th e hours are flexible and, surprisingly, one discovers that by working only an hour and a half a day, one is able to pay for an entire year of board! Food prices in the small markets around campus seem to increase with each visit. Junior Robert Cassard now journeys out to an off-campus super- market every other week to cut down his food bill. Even the price increases of -C. Teetzel pizza have hurt the cash-on-hand-sup- ply of many students. Increasing cost of housing has driven students out of dorms and into cheaper alternatives. Sophomore Jennifer Car- ney missed the lottery in West Quad, but she isn ' t sorry. " I have the ideal living situation, " she explained. " I live in a studio apartment and have a ' din- ner only ' meal ticket in the dormitory. This way I save almost $400 and still keep in touch with all of my dorm friends. " Some students have found North Campus, Ypsilanti, and other neighboring communities to be pleas- ant alternatives to the expense of on- campus housing. In these changing times, almost ev- eryone is demonstrating financial need in one way or another. It ' s certainly 3 relief to discover that most local bars offer Happy Hours for students who are thirsty for beer and hungry for money. MONEY HUNGRY 34 Economy ias driven o cheaper Car- est Quad, the ideal ed. " I live ilmost ev ncial need certainly) local ban its who are : or money. I - R. Dean - C. Teetzel 36 Students And Football " C ffiBW " to the Maize and Blue Ml The pushing, shoving crowd is com- parable to that of a major rock concert. You are accosted by people waving colorful pieces of cardboard in the air, yelling " who needs two? " Someone is trying to sell you a parking space for your grandmother for only three dol- lars in your own driveway. It be- comes increasingly harder to roll your keg of beer through the street without bowling over someone who is selling maize and blue plungers or " M Go Blue " beaded necklaces. Why do over 100,000 people go through this trauma every Saturday? A favorite reply would involve the ancient sport of partying. Almost ev- erywhere groups of " happy " Michigan fans are tipping slightly strong jugs of apple cider or flasks of spiked orange juice. If one is not involved in the art of partying, the atmosphere in Michigan stadium can act like a magnet, drawing students into happy bedlum. There is an intensity in the air, a community feeling for the glory of the Maize and Blue. Each student is part of a powerful excitement generated by the challenge on the turf, the color and sound of the band, and the vibrant atmosphere. Students make their presence known through distinct screams and the " spe- cial " Michigan cheer, which is tradi- tionally censored by network television crews. Besides being a great place to release tension, the stadium is a people-watch- er ' s paradise. These students revel in the variety of subjects they have to view. There are those who paint their faces blue and gold, or wear the stran- gest things, such as fifty-gallon gold- colored cowboy hats or blue and gold checkered slacks. In late October, some people even wear Halloween masks to the games. For those who like to spot interest- - . Schrier -[. Koo ing subjects, the cheerleaders provide good entertainment. They seem to be the main reason most " avid football fans " sport cheap pairs of binoculars. The football games also provide a reason for scattered friends to get to- gether and catch up on the news. There are no lectures or papers to weigh down the afternoon. Students can relax and let their worries fade for a few hours. It ' s almost a relief to spend an afternoon in a jammed stadium, away from the piles of work that wait at home. Michigan football is the most fun for the ardent football fans. The teams are usually worth watching, and there are always those tense moments where a game ' s outcome depends on a last sec- ond pass from the quarterback. The on-the-spot celebration of a touch- down easily explains why there is a toi- let paper shortage in dorms following Saturday games. M Janice MacKenzie Students and Football 37 How do you spell paraphernalia? " GO BLUE! " On your toliet seat . . . on your toothbrush ... on your under- wear! You name it, and you can most likely find " GO BLUE " on it. One of the biggest markets in Ann Arbor is that of " Michigan " parapher- nalia. Walking down State Street or South University you are bound to be bombarded by walking maize and blue figures and window displays of " use- less " maize and blue items. The range of Michigan items is endless. Articles vary from the practical jackets and hats to the " worthless " Christmas tree orna- ments and music box key chains. Football Saturdays are the most prof- itable days of the year for the sellers of the " Michigan " paraphernalia. Vendors sell their souvenirs in the streets and at the game as well. This is often a risky task. Much of their business depends on uncontrollable factors such as the weather and which team wins. Mittens and hats do not sell very well on 85 days and champion penants are not in dire demand when the Wolverines are not the victors. However, the vendors return each week and add to the over- all excitement and spirit of the games. Fighting the crowds in one of Ann Arbor ' s bookstores or sportshops on a football Saturday is worse than fighting the crowds at the game. The shelves cannot stay stocked and the registers never stop ringing. The fans go wild, grabbing for any " Go Blue " item, and money is absolutely no object. Alumni are the most dependable customers. It has become a very popu- lar game to see who can furnish their home with the most abstract Michigan items. You can be sure that you are about to enter one of these obsessed alum ' s homes when you ring the door- bell and faintly hear " The Victor ' s " march playing inside. U-M students are another story. Of course, there will always be the " Go Blue " fanatics (hopefully you will never get one as a roommate), but most stu- dents try to be a bit more conservative in their purchases. They don ' t spend their money on the " wasteful " items; they only go for the useful ones. You know, the important items like " M Go Blue " potato chips and " M Go Blue " wine. Did you ever take a close look in a U- M student ' s closet? Most students ' wardrobes consist of a few pairs of Le- vi ' s, a handful of solid and print shirts, and about twenty Michigan items (T- shirts, sweatshirts, sweatpants, jackets, etc.). Anywhere you go on campus, someone is always wearing a Michigan article. Clothing is definitely the best seller and most profitable item. The sale of such paraphernalia is quite a racket. The stores draw your attraction as you arrive on campus as a freshman, and the urge to buy does not fade for years. Within a Michigan stu- dent ' s life, it would not be surprising if more money was spent on such me- morabelia than on one ' s overall tuition (This of course, is a slight exaggeration, unless you are one of the privileged few who possess a " spiffy " van with the Michigan ensignia). You may think that you can avoid this Maize and Blue mag- net, but don ' t be fooled. Eventually, " Go Blue " becomes a part of every Michigan student ' s blood. H -Nancy Schaen Photos by Emily Koo It Ml BEHI " D 38 M Souvenirs I? M-I-C-H-I-G-A-N M Souvenirs 39 The Economics building started out as the world ' s first chemical laboratory. The building has been modified seven times, so that it hardly resembles the original struc- ture. This photo shows the Michigan Union be- fore its completion as a men ' s student cen- ter. During WWI the uncompleted build- ing served as a barracks for 800 men and a mess hall for 4000. William W. Cook, who donated gifts amounting to over $16 million toward buildings at Michigan never saw the well- known Law Quadrangle completed. 40 Campus History Buildings Symbolize Rich Traditions By Katherine Wandersee Did you know that the University was located in the " frontier town " of De- troit (population little over 1000) dur- ing the first 20 years of its existence? Were you aware that the Diag was enclosed with a wooden fence up until the 1890 ' s? Only Michigan trivia experts would know most of the intimate details of certain campus buildings. For those who are not, these few condensed facts should broaden the knowledge about some buildings with particularly rich traditions. The Law Quadrangle (built between 1923 and 1933) was donated in its entir- ity by William W. Cook, who also don- ated the funds for Martha Cook dormi- tory. Cook amassed a fortune during his career as a general counsel for a cable and telegraph company, and his total financial gift amounted to over 16 million dollars. However, Cook stayed in his New York residence during and after the construction of the Law Build- ing. It is said that he suffered from TB and could not travel, but Cook ' s only reason for never seeing the building completed was in order not to " spoil his dream. " New York architects York and Saw- yer designed the building following the influences of Oxford and Cambridge and the Inns of Court in London. Ac- cording to some sources, they also re- mained in New York during its con- struction, and mailed the plans floor- by-floor for the huge structure. Above the Reading Room of the Law Library, in Hutchins Hall, remains an exact duplicate of Cook ' s New York office as it stood in the beginning of the century. Six gargoyles grace the archway of the tower of the Lawyers Club, wearing the faces of the University ' s presidents up until 1925. Yes, it is true, women were not allowed to enter the Michigan Union through the front door until the year 1954. The Alumni Association originally planned the Michigan Union to be a memorial to University students and graduates who had died in the Civil and Spanish American Wars, while students protested for a student center. Another discriminatory act; once inside the Union, the University wom- en were not permitted to enter the dining rooms. Eventually, a ladies din- ing room was furnished. Planning and funding for the Michigan League, a spacious setting for social, recreational and residential needs of women, began in 1921. As a fund raiser, some energetic women even shined shoes in order to raise enough to put up the building, but most of the money was donated by alumni. To honor the University men who died in the wars, the Alumni Memorial Hall, known to students as the Museum of Art, was planned in 1903. Students laughingly dubbed the edivice D ' Ooge ' s Palace (after the professor who proposed its erection) and appro- priately " The Mausoleum. " Muddy walks were characteristic of the Diagonal (it hadn ' t been shortened to " Diag " yet) during the mid-1800 ' s. Andrew Dickson White, who began his career as a history professor at Michi- gan, hated the unsightly " mudholes " and ventured to correct the situation. He set out to plant trees all around the campus area, and aided by concerned students changed what he called " a flat unkempt square enclosure of 40 acres " into " one of the most beautiful aca- demic groves in any part of the world. " Because of this endeavor the University Campus History 41 Building History North and South Hall, originally known as the University Building, stood where Ma- son and Haven Halls are today. The build- ings burned down after World War II. Kelsey Museum of Archaeology, built in 1904, had its beginnings as a YWCA and was later under the ownership of the University. Be- cause of the complicated structure of the building ' s circular tower and decorative stonework, this spectacle on State Street probably took several seasons for the large building crew to complete. Photos courtesy of Michigan Histori- cal Collections and Bentley Histori- cal Library. The " Old Library " was the 1883 version of the Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library to which we are accustomed. This library housed Uni- versity art treasures and books, and the fire- proof book stacks form part of the present stack area. The Diag was present on campus as early as the 1800 ' s. A wooden fence surrounded the often-muddy walks, which in this case were covered with a blanket of snow. made him superintendent of grounds for which they paid him $75 a year. White eventually became Cornell Uni- versity ' s first President and U.S. Ambas- sador to Germany and Russia. The Detroit Observatory, so named because it was a gift of generous De- troiters in 1854, houses the first large telescope ever constructed in the Unit- ed States. The twelve-inch refractor is in continuous use today after over 120 years. The telescope is supported on solid masonry 15 feet below the sur- face, on a pad in a volume of sand. The reason the base is free from the sur- rounding dirt wall is so it won ' t be jarred from the vibrations of the nearby railroad. Thirty two buildings on two city blocks were removed in 1936 so that Rackham Graduate School could be constructed. President Angell had the longest tenure of any president in the history of the University. When Angell came to Ann Arbor, Michigan was the largest university in the U.S. Angell insisted on a few improvements before he would accept the University ' s offer; one was a third floor to the President ' s house, the other was an indoor toilet in the house. Regent Lev! L. Barbour traveled to various countries before WWI, and upon his visit to China met two brilliant Chinese girls whom he brought back to the U.S. with scholarships to the Uni- versity. When one of the girls died of tuberculosis because of the unhealthy living conditions in the Ann Arbor rooming houses, Barbour immediately drew up plans to build " the ideal resi- dence hall, " Betsy Barbour on State Street. In October of 1928, Regents met upon the premise of constructing a residence that would house 500 wom- en students. Fourteen angry landladies also attended the meeting, protesting because their rooming houses would be emptied if the plans were complet- ed. (The Regents ignored their pro- tests, thus Mosher-Jordan ' s building plans went underway). Robert Frost was a University of Michigan graduate whose poem " Brown ' s Descent of Willy Nilly Slide " referred to the Ann Arbor ice storm of 1939. The campus was full of wreckage from fallen trees, and the Diag was roped off to prevent injury from the falling timber. The poem was written about Frost ' s friend, who fell into an ice-coated sunken garden near Olivia Street and couldn ' t get out of the slip- pery trap until 4 a.m. H Campus History 43 Ronald Reagan triumphed on election day, win- ning by a landslide margin over incumbent Jimmy Carter. " Of all the elections I ' ve been in with Jimmy Carter, this is by far the least difficult. " -Hamilton Jordan, Carter chief strategist, Newsweek, November 3, 1980. Whether or not voters were correct in their final assessment of the candi- dates in the 1980 Presidential election remains to be seen. Only history is af- forded such privileged insight. Yet history most assuredly will reflect upon the campaign as a complex and multi-faceted event, a ' reporter ' s para- dise ' if you will, that had newsmen div- ing for their stenos. The campaign itself brought to the forefront diverse sub- jects, ranging in scope from the un- precedented third party challenge of John Anderson to the unearthed acting exhibition of Ronald Reagan ' s ' Bedtime for Bonzo. ' While they didn ' t exactly worship the latter, students on college cam- puses took the former to their hearts. The ' Anderson difference ' rhetoric re- sounded through the hallowed halls of higher learning all across the United States, and the press dubbed the for- mer Illinois congressman the ' darling of college campuses. ' Reporters por- trayed the Anderson popularity in an almost ' cult-like ' frame. Accordingly, Anderson took his cru- sade to those universities (including UM), his main objective, to give the people an alternative; his only promise, to promise nothing but the cold, hard realities that lie ahead. Many have characterized the elec- tion as being one of selecting the ' less- er of two evils. ' One Reagan aide was quoted as saying, " This wasn ' t a reluc- tant Ronald Reagan vote we were see- -AP Photo ing. It was an enthusiastic anti-Jimmy Carter vote. " A sad commentary on things to come? Again, history reigns omniscient. One thing we can definitely point to as fact is the apparent ease with which Reagan claimed his November tri- umph. Reagan dominated at the polls, where he overwhelmed Carter 51 to 41 per cent, and in the electoral college, where his supremacy was even more pronounced, taking 483 to Carter ' s 49 votes. Most pre-election polls had forecast a virtual draw at the ballot boxes. These surveys attempted to give us a simple rank order of the potential winners. A different type of investigation, the National Election Studies, conducted at the University of Michigan, instead at- tempts to identify voting trends among the electorate, in particular relating in- fo the 44 Election Year Polls predicted close race UHm An Unexpected Landslide formation (such as education and social status) to the voting processes of the public. The project is the only one of its kind anywhere, and staff members of the Institute for Social Research have been quizzing citizens on their voting habits since 1952. Recent research, which has identified the importance of the independent voter in our society today, is but a single example of the findings that the program has uncov- ered. One trend that the study certainly couldn ' t have forecasted was the emer- gence, for a brief period during the campaign, of what some might call ' yel- low polities ' between Carter and Rea- gan. While Carter attacked Reagan on what the President termed the Tolstoy issue (war and peace) and accused the former California govenor of being a ' warmonger, ' Reagan countered, chas- tising Carter ' s handling of the economy and foreign affairs, and criticizing earli- er comments implicating him as a war advocate as " beneath decency. " Politics turned ugly on some what of a smaller scale here on campus as the animosity between student supporters of both and Carter reached a crescen- do on election day. As Anderson vol- unteers distributed flyers to lecture halls on campus, Carter volunteers re- portedly shadowed the Anderson workers, collecting and disposing of the distributed literature. In a letter to the Michigan Daily, Michigan Students for Anderson Co-coordinator Will Hathaway expressed his disappoint- ment, commenting, " I do not wish to seem petty or naive, but even the des- peration of the Carter supporters is no excuse for their shoddy, dirty cam- paign. " One of the most controversial areas along the election trail centered around the traditional candidate de- bates, the major disagreement among the candidates themselves being the determination of the appropriate par- ticipants. The Carter-Reagan clash that eventually evolved just one week be- fore the general election was consid- ered by many at the time to (along with the Iranian hostage situation) be the key to the destinies of the two con- tenders. Gerald Ford had no doubt who -AP Photo would emerge victorious when he spoke to a quaint Ann Arbor audience outside the Administration Building. The former president ' s message to his Alma Mater seemed to confirmed many people ' s view that indeed the 1980 choice would be one of exclusion, selecting the candidate who would be less harmful in the next four years. Pam Kisch Former President and Michigan Alumnus Gerald Ford voiced his campaign views to U-M students. Candidate John Anderson, whose supporters were predominently University students, made his Ann Arbor campaign stop at the start of fall term. Ford ' s reason to reject Anderson ' s via- bility as a candidate on the ' John doesn ' t have a chance ' basis brought some disgruntled murmurs from the at- tentive assemblage. When the final story was written and printed, it was the large number of un- decided voters that remained just one week before the election that was in- strumental in engineering the Reagan victory. Even the power that Carter ' s imcumbent position afforded him wasn ' t enough to sway the masses nec- essary to ensure a democratic domina- tion. The results continued the trend of one-term presidencies that seems to be evolving, raising questions about just how much influence incumbency real- ly does wield. Reagan has stressed the importance of good management skills in selecting appropriate appointees. He intends to move swiftly in proposing his long promised 10% tax cut. Yet anxious ob- servers continue to ask for further quantification: Just how taxing will a Reagan administration be? M -Craig Stack Election Year 45 -AP photo Iranian boy plays soldier Iran Iraq at War Breakout of war between the countries of Iran and Iraq began in September and by October Iraq ' s Prime Minister Sadam Hussein was ready to negotiate a compromise. Ayattollah Ruhollah Khomeini rejected the negotiation, de- scribing the Iraqui minister as " an infindel and perpetrator of corruption. " Spring, 1978: Shah forced out of Iran by Muslim revolution. February, 1979: Marxist gueril- las seized American embassy in Iran for two weeks. Forces loyal to Ayattollah Khomeini came to the aid of their group of Ameri- cans. October: Carter allowed de- posed Shah to enter U.S. to be treated for cancer. November 4: Iranian terrorists acting under Khomeini at- tacked American embassy, took 66 hostages. Two months later: Canadian government smuggled home six hostages who escaped and took refuge in Canadian embassy. President stopped delivery of military parts, deported some Iranian students, froze 8 billion in Iranian assets in US banks. The 80-year-old revolution- ary leader of Iran urged his countrymen to kill or be killed in order to protect Islam from the attacks of Iraq, who had taken over three of Iran ' s ma- jor cities in late September. Khomeini believed that there was absolutely no ques- tion of peace or compromise and that Iran should continue the violent war that raged be- tween the two countries. Olympics Lose Top Competitors What could be considered the greatest event in the history of mankind? According to the Soviet Union ' s press the 1980 Moscow Summer Olympics were. Among the standards set by the International Olympic Committee it is stated that, " it is forbidden to hold the Olympic games in a country where there is a racial, national, religious, or political discrimination. " In 1979 Russia moved 70,000 troops into the weakly ruled country of Afghanistan near the Russian southern border. In response to the threat of the Soviet Union ' s interefer- ence, President Carter pro- posed that the summer Olym- pics be moved to another coun- try unless the troops were with- drawn. Failing that, the Presi- dent suggested a boycott that would emphasize the U.S. ' s po- sition. United States Olympic Com- mittee president Robert Kane remained noncommittal, and national opinion polls taken in the spring showed Olympic boycott supporters to have a slight edge over the sport lovers. The withdrawal was a great disappointment to the hopeful U.S. olympiads, especially those participating in their first sea- son. However, as one athlete stated, " We ' re Americans first, and athletes second. " After two weeks: Khomeini or- dered release of black male hos- tages and five of the seven women. Citizens of Hermitage, PA put up a new flag in cemetary for each day hostages held. January 1980: Iran ' s condition for release US recognition of Iran ' s right to seize Shah, re- lease of assets, pledge of nonin- released. July 27, 1980: Deposed Shah died. September: Breakout of war between Iraq and Iran. U.S. neutral but said military parts delivered to Iran if hostages re- leased. November: Two days before presidential election (one year anniversary of hostages) State The Ordeal of the Hostages terference and US ' s apology. Anwar Sadat invited Shah to Egypt. April 25, 1980 U.S. military raid to rescue hostages aborted, 8 servicement died on Iranian de- sert. Richard Queen, hostage suffer- ing from Multiple Sclerosis was Department told hostages fam- ilies of break through. December 1980: Christmas in captivity, 16 hostages shown on TV. Apparently in good health. January 20, 1981: After 444 days in captivity 52 American hos- tages were returned to United States. International WHILE WE NASA AP A view from 8 million miles away; Saturn ' s three stunning rings were photographed by Voyager 1 spacecraft 58 hours before it ' s closest encounter with the planet. Earthquake Shakes Italy Italy ' s worst earthquake in 65 years devastated over 10,156 square miles leaving more than 3000 dead. Hundreds of thou- sands were left homeless as se- vere aftershocks tumbled pre- viously damaged buildings. The initial quake registered be- tween 6.5 and 6.8 on the richter scale. It was the most powerful quake since the turn of the cen- tury, and was felt all the way from Sicily to Yugoslavia. Rescue efforts were ham- pered by blocked roads, fog and downed telephone lines. By the night following the quake rescue teams still had not reached several villages where hundreds of people were re- ported buried under tons of de- bris. Following the destruction was the danger of disease and epi- demic. Water supplies were cut and freezing temperatures cov- ered the stricken areas. 46 While We Studied N ' ash ' onal Disaster Mount St. Helens was once a majestic beauty, an exciting mountain to climb as it reached almost 10,000 feet into the sky. That was before May 18, 1980 when the first of a series of vol- canic eruptions blew away al- most 1400 feet of mountain. This first eruption blew ash and dust ten miles high into the air and leveled 150 square miles of trees. Volcanic ash particles were as far reaching as Missoula, Montana, located nearly 400 miles west of Mt. St. Helens. Numerous people were re- ported missing during the disas- ter, which claimed a final total of 34 lives. The mountain re- Billygate -AP Photo STUDIED National Refugees Swarm Florida Florida has been one of the fastest growing states, but their population explosion proved to be uncontrollable in 1980. When the United States an- nounced that they would ac- cept 3,500 Cuban refugees flee- ing from the rule of Fidel Cas- tro, Miami residents hadn ' t an- ticipated the 110,000 which landed in a period of two months. As if accepting this as a polite invitation, a swarm of 15,000 Haitians packed into boats to arrive at the same time. It seems that America ' s " melting pot " has accumulated more stock, but as Jimmy Carter responded about repelling them, " I ' m not inclined to sink boats with people in them. " Boosting The Military A Supreme Court decision was necessary before the deci- sion to reinstate the draft on whether or not the registra tion would include women. Regis- tration opponents argued that the government had no legiti- mate reason to impose sex based discrimination in the de- cision. The principle for the government ' s all-male prefer- ence was that it provided mili- tary flexibility. However, re- cords showed that flexibility was enhanced by including female members. The three-judge pan- el voted against the registration of women. The U.S. then pro- ceeded with the registration of all males from 18 to 20 years of age under penalty of law for fail- ing to do so. mained far from quiet through- out the year. Continuous activ- ity within the mountain had authorities keeping a close watch on her daily activities. Flash floods were also reported in some areas. Despite the dam- age and loss of life, there were some attempts to cash in on this rare occurrence. In. Montana, protective masks were sold to people seeking relief from the dust in the air while in Spokane, Washington, people began to collect volcanic ash to package and sell as souvenir material with a total of 20 tons sold. The eruption of Mt. St. He- lens was described as one of the best documented national di- sasters in recent times. In an attempt to help the hostages in Iran, Jimmy Carter asked his broth- er Billy to seek help from Libya early in 1980. According to the draft report released after the ordeal, Carter was charged with making his biggest mis- take ever inturning to his brother for help. The Senate panel faulted the Justice Department, White House of- ficials and President Carter himself for the handling of the affair. Since President Carter failked to dissuade Billy from returning to Libya, the report said, Carter should have sent a message to the Libyan govern- ment saying that Billy was not a repre- sentative of the U.S. The report ' s har- shest criticism was not for the Preis- dent, however, but for Billy and when it implied that his conduct was con- trary to the interests of the president and the United States and merits an- demnation. - AP photo Carter turns the nation over to the hands of Ronald Reagan. On The Record You try to forget what ' s in the ground, in the air, in your home. But you can ' t. You can ' t put it out of your mind for a minute. -Love Canal resident A billion dollars is not what it used to be. Billionaire Bunker Hunt I had a teacher once who told me that I ' d have to learn that there was more to life than hockey. Looking back, I figure, " What did she know? " Mike Eruzione, Captain, U.S. Olympic Hockey Team Money talks in this business, and bullshit walks. Congressman Michael Myers during the Abscam investigation. The refugees make darned good citizens. Of course, there some loafers, but there are loafers in my family, too. Jimmy Carter Sometimes when I look at all my children, I say to myself, " Lillian, you should have stayed a virgin. " Lillian Carter I ' m not inclined to sink boats with people in them. Jimmy Carter, responding to the suggestion of Congressman Richard Kelly that military force be used to repel boats bearing refugees. I ' ve noticed that everybody who ' s for abortion has already been born. Ronald Reagan They wouldn ' t need a torch. They could just light Lake Erie. - Broadcaster commenting on Cleveland as a possible site for an alternative Olympics. Having a 69th birthday is better than the alternative. Ronald Reagan I can ' t stand here tonight and say it doesn ' t hurt. - Jimmy Carter on Election night The work goes on, the cause endures, the hope still lives and the dreams shall never die. Teddy Kennedy, at the Democratic convention after Carter gained the nomination 47 While We Studied -AP photo Lennon ' s Death Shocks World The death of a former Beatle John Lennon saddened a world of music fans and shocked all generations who grew up a little through his music. His fellow Beatles were all reported in mournful shock after hearing of the murder on December 8. Newspapers and radio sta- tions all over the world paid tri- bute to Lennon. Government radio in Yugoslavia called him " one of the greatest artists of our time. " Hungary ' s newspa- per praised Lennon for his com- mitment to the cause of world peace. On The Screen " , ' . TV fans have had plenty to keep them glued to the tube in 1990. " Shogun " dominated the screen during the fall season and raised NBC ' s ratings phe- nomenally. Addicts were also given some one to hate as J.R. Ewing (Larry Hagman) became a well-known figure on Dallas. America was left hanging on the edge of its seat with the crucial question, " Who shot JR? " Sex-symbols Farrah and Lennon was alledgedly shot in the back three times in front of a New York motel by an ex-rock musician Mark Chapman, who had apparently stalked the for- mer Beatle for at least three days. Fans flocked to the out- side of his home in New York City. Here on campus stereos blasted Beatle music and post- ers were put up at various sites telling of the deep loss students felt. People also flocked to re- cord stores in order to stock up on Lennon ' s newly released al- bum and oldies in memory of the slain musician. Cheryl Tiegs were replaced by teenage model Brooke Sheilds (nothing came between she and her Calvins) and Bo Derek, who had women all over braiding their corn rows in hopes of acheiving a perfect ' 10. ' On the more serious side of the screen, anti-Zionest actress Vanessa Redgrave created a controversy when she starred as a half-Jewish prisoner in a Nazi Death camp for a CBS TV mov- ie. Actress Mary Tyler Moore ' s son ' s accidental death was a shocking coincidence after her role in " Ordinary People " as the mother in a family struggling to cope with the death of a son. Soap operas came out of the closet (or living room) and ven- tured into business offices and college campuses with General Hospital catching most of the popularity in ' 80. The movie Midnight Express also claimed TV watchers ' attention, over- shadowing the Reagan Ander- son presidential debates. Athletes Make Year Eventful The 1980 Winter Olympics at Lake Placid provided the United States with a group of heroes. Eric Heiden dominated speed skating by taking five gold med- als while the hockey team de- feated the Russians to claim a gold medal. In the world of boxing Mu- hammed Ali tried a comeback against heavy weight Larry Holmes and threw in it the tow- el after ten rounds. The famous rematch of Sugar Ray Leonard and Roberto Duran for the wel- terweight championship ended up on a sour victory for Leonard after Duran gave up (complain- ing of stomach pain) to the dis- appointment of close-circuit TV fans. The Philadelphia won their first world series while Jack Nicklaus won his fourth U.S. Open. In horse-racing Genuine Risk became the first filly to win the Kentucky Derby in 65 years. Bjorn Borg won his fifth straight Wimbledon champion ship, the only player to ever do so. But not all the winners turned out to be real winners in the true sense. Rosie Ruiz, runner in the Boston Marathon was stripped of her laurels after it was believed that she hitched a ride on the subway during thej race. Noteables! WHILE WE Seen on Marquees of 1980 Ordinary People Brubaker The Shining The Empire Strikes Back The Blues Brothers Private Benjamin Fame Caddyshack 1980 was a year of heavy losses. On the movie scene, Alfred Hitchcock died at the age of 80-after Psycho, taking a shower was never quite the same. The " master of sus- pense " will be sorely missed. Other movie greats who too took their final exits were Mae West, Jimmy Durante, Steve McQueen and Peter Sellers. Innovative Swiss Psycholo- gist Jean Piget died at 84. Phi- losphers noted the death of Jean-Paul Sartre; and, sports fi- gure Jesse Owens died at age 66. Political figures counted high among the deaths of 1980. After 36 years in the Su- preme Court, William O. Douglas died at 81. Yugosla- vian Joseph Tito, who refused to let his country follow the Soviet Union after WWII, died at 87. Former Nicaraguan President Anastasio Somoza was brutally assasinated in September of 1980. And final- ly, Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, Shah of Iran was among the departed political figures. De- termined to transform his feu- dal country to a modern state, he became increasingly impe- rious and was driven from his land in 1979. He spent his last years as struggling through countries as an unwanted guest. Gone Yet Immortal -AP photo 48 While We Studied State Street Destruction? It appeared to students and Ann Arbor residents this fall that State Street was being destroyed rath- er than improved. Stores were inaccessible except for via makeshift boards as " bridges across gaping holes and piles of dirt. Approval in February of 1980 was the first sidewalk assessment to be levied in Ann Arbor in 150 years. The facelift cost 500,000 dollars to be funded by the store owners at a cost of $17 per front foot of property each year for ten years. Most merchants in- volved along with city and University officials ex- pressed satisfaction with the sidewalk renovation through it caused incon- venience to pedestrians and a slight decline in bu- sinesses. There were a few objections to the assess- ment, some of those as- sessed claimed they were charged without notifica- tion. But, as one merchant stated, " It was worth ev- ery anxious moment we ' ve had along the way. " STUDIED State Local Mich against Tisch Looming over Michigan ' s col- leges and Universities like a cloud of nuclear waste, the Tisch proposal threatened to destroy state institutions by ruthlessly choking off their dol- lar supplies. Proposal D, was a plan cutting property taxes in half, requiring the state to make up losses to local governments. Developed to lighten the gen- eral taxpayers ' load, the effects ranged from the obliteration of vital community services and state aid to severe quality de- preciation and tuition hikes on state funded colleges if they managed to survive financially at all. In response, Govenor Milli- -D. DeVries ken, with the assistance of Presi- dent Shapiro vehemently pro- tested the Proposal D, along with two other tax-involved cuts on the ballot. As a result, they found themselves in a law suit with Tisch himself, who claimed that taxpayer and state services were used to fund these protests. The lawsuit was not carried too far Milliken was issued a summons but the judge denied the injunction it seemed that the drain com- missioner was just trying stir up controversy. On November 4, much to the relief of the University commu- nities and other state-paid em- ployees, the Tisch Proposal and along with its counterparts were soundly defeated. Klausner Still Too Young Minors in the State of Michi- gan should not have been hasty in casting away their fake ID ' s in anticipation of a lower drinking age. Students and even state drug abuse officials favored the lowering of the 21-year limit to 19. Of course campus bars and liquor store owners (hardest hit by the two-year-old 21 mini- mum) were strong supporters of Proposal B on the Michigan bal- lot November 4th. Evidence existed that the higher drinkinage age was not actively enforced and was in re- ality abused. Eighteen year olds usually enlisted their older friends to buy their drinks placing the bar in jeopardy. Other younger adults resorted to doing their drinking in dor- mitories, at private parties, and frequently in cars. These supporters fed ihat the only way to combat this abuse was to lower the age to 19 years. However, election day still saw the defeat of Proposal B. School Board Undecided After seven hours of delibera- tion and debate between liberal and conservative members of Ann Arbor ' s Board of Educa- tion, a resolution was passed to improve educational opportu- nity " in local elementary schools rather than to totally desegragate the schools as sug- gested by State guidelines for racial balance. The Board has at- tempted to resolve the racial balance issue for over four years, and some members felt that the new proposal adopted was a step backward. At the time of the decision, there were six schools in the Ann Arbor district which could be known as racially defineable. Liberal members, (of which there were 4 on the Board on this issue) supported a previous document presented in June which actual- ly stated a commitment to de- segregating the schools by re- arranging districts with as little bussing as defining possible. Crime on the Increase in Area Ann Arbor Police Chief Wil- liam Corbett believed the poor economic conditions and a high enemployment rater were ma- jor reasons for the 8% increase in crime in Ann Arbor from June 79 to July 1980. He said that the economic problems in Detroit helped boost Ann Ar- bor ' s crime rate. " Many of the people committing these of- fenses are vicarious thrill seek- ers coming from other commu- nities, " he said. The rate of increase amount- ed from a 12% increase in Part 1 crimes including murder, rape, robbery, assault and auto theft. A 5% increase was recorded for crimes such as fraud, vandalism and liquor and narcotics viola- tions. Juvenile crime was up 100%, with its largest increases in larceny, sex, and narcotics of- fenses. While We Studied 49 leers Hazed On October 12, 1980 some of the freshmen of the Michigan hockey team were " initiated " into the squad after making the team earlier that week. The ordeal, known as hazing, uses forms of physical abuse and humili- ation to test character before welcoming a newcomer to an organization. Those who were involved said that it was intended to be only a playful prank. However, in this inci- dent, a freshman was stripped bare, shaved com- pletely, smeared with jelly and left exposed in frigid weather in front of Markley dormitory. According to the players, this description of the incident was greatly blown out of proportion. They released a statement saying that, " no physical force was used " but peer pressure was evident. The hockey members also said they did not leave the hazed person in front of Markley but actually brought him in- side. Markley Resident Advisor Steve Khranke was one of the residents who found the player. Khranke stated that the player was nude save for two towels and was drunk and unable to walk without assistance. After the hazing incident reached the public, Don Canham University Athletic Director, said that disciplin- ing action had been taken against the hockey players who were involved. He said that the matter was serious and hazing would not be tol- erated by the University. He concluded with, " It will not happen again, I can assure everyone of that. " A twentieth anniversary cele- bration was held in October commemorating the birth of the Peace Corps. On October 14, 1960, President John F. Ken- nedy had proposed his idea of a voluntary international service organization on the University of Michigan campus. The two day gala began with a keynote speech by Tarzia Vitta- chi, deputy executive director of UNICEF. He said that the Third World " is not a place or skin color, but a state of mind. " He also said that economic and cultural nationalism are dyign and that nationalism must " give way to regional and global go- verance on many issues. " The highlight of the celebra- tion was a rededication cere- mony on the steps of the Michi- gan Union where Kennedy first made his proposing speech to a crowd of 10,000 people. Speak- ers included such prominent officials as Secretary of State Ed- mund Muskie, Sargent Shriver, the Peace Corps ' first director, Dick Celeste, the Corps ' cur- rent director; and University President Harold Shapiro. Muskie called on the students to join the Peace Corps and committ themselves to the re- sponsibility of improving the world. " You think that life is hard for you, " he said " Why don ' t you join the Peace Corps and find out what hardship is? " Shriver urged the students to stop harboring self-oriented at- titudes and to begin committing themselves toward the helping of others. His closing remarks were " Let ' s make the world safe not only for democracy, but safe for humanity. " ' U ' Holds Reunion Of Peace Corps " Daily " Intrusion The Michigan Daily ' s Editor- in-Chief and editorial page edi- tor were arrested by police and taken to jail after an attempt to gain access to a closed meeting of the University ' s Athletic De- partment Board in Crisler Are- na. Mark Parrent and Joshua Peck were arrested for allegedly trespassing on University prop- erty. The Daily members felt the meeting should have been open because the board seemingly fell under the State ' s Open Meetings Act of 1976. This act was passed intending to open public policy-making bodies to general admittance. University Athletic Director Don Cahnam protested the newspapermen ' s intrusion, ar- guing that the Board did not qualify under that act. Since then, the Daily has filed a motion to dismiss the trespass- ing charge against the two edi- tors. University WHILE WE ' U ' Prof Wins Nobel Prize A former university professor of economics and researcher for the Institute for Social Re- search, Lawerence Klein, won the 1980 Nobel prize for Eco- nomics. Klein has been the leading re- searcher in the field of analysis of business fluctuation for 30 years, according to the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, who selected the top econo- mists. Currently a professor at the University of Pennsylvania, Klein won the prize primarily due to his current project called " Link " which helps in forcasting international trade and capital movements. Klein served as an assistant professor of economics re- search for the Survey Research Center of ISR and as lecturer while at the University. This University employee was probably not overjoyed with Michigan ' s football victory over Ohio State he had to clean the toilet paper off this tree on State Street while students celebrated the Rose Bowl attendance. 50 While We Studied Fires In Trash Cans Burn Dorm East Quad residents got off to a " blazing " start on their exams last spring. On the morning of April 23, six Quad residents were slightly injured escaping a fire that gutted 14 rooms of the dormitory. The blaze was the 7th of a se- ries of fires set in hall garbage cans since mid-February, with damage of $20,390 not includ- ing loss to individual residents. Investigators have not yet learned the cause, but speculat- ed that the fires were intention- ally set by the same persons or group of persons. Each fire oc- cured between 3 and 5a.m., with the 800 residents of the building evacuated one night three consecutive times. Fire related injuries were minor; one broken leg, three cases of smoke inhalation and two burn cases. The entire evacuation took only 15 minutes with the well- practiced residents, who after the series of apparently pur- posefully set fires took the issue very seriously. STUDIED IGniversity -P. Kisch A New View At CRISP Everyone ' s favorite long line, the one at registration (unaffec- tionately referred to as CRISP) has been shortened consider- ably in the year 1981. New com- puter terminals made this mir- acle possible, and as Howard Witt of the Daily ' s opinion page stated, " They allow you to watch your academic fate flash before your eyes in living green and white as your five class se- lections are input and five cath- ode-ray- " Closed " words are output. " As Witt also stated, in- stead of closely watching every movement of the typist ' s face, trying to guess just what your fate would be, you can now stare at the dark screen fearing the deadly word " Closed. " Aside from this watching and fearing, the new terminals also provide another great feature, they enable classes to fill up in two days instead of three. -D. Gal Murders terrify A : A series of three possibly related fatal stabbings in a period of five months cre- ated a panic on campus in early fall, especially among women. The first victim, Shirley Small, 17, was killed on April 20. Clenda Richmond was the second victim, her death occured on July 13. Septem- ber 14, Rebecca Greer Huff, a thirty year old graduate stu- dent enrolled in the Univer- sity ' s Business Administration program was slain. All the women ' s bodies were found outside near the doors of their apartments. Police believed the killings to be related because of four similarities: the victims were stabbed in the chest area, there was no evidence of sexual assault, all were mur- dered early on Sunday morn- ings, and all were young, at- tractive, unescorted females who lived in large apartment buildings with high popula- tion densities. No arrests were made in connection with the murders. Police did release a composite of a man seen hear Huff ' s apartment at the time of the murder, but the man was not considered a suspect. The occurence sparked a great deal of fright, uncer- tainity, and awareness among A 2 residents and University students. Confidential tele- phone lines were estab- lished in order to receive in- formation or leads in con- nection with the incidents. 76-GUIDE served as a much needed rumor control cen- ter to stabilize word-of- mouth information on the ' crimes. " Royal " Pair Protest Among the recipients of free rides to the Rose Bowl were Michigan ' s Homecoming King and Queen, Tim Lee and Sherry King. But no one offered an ex- pense-paid trip to the pair they had to go to University of- ficials complaining of race and sex discrimination before they were silenced with the $584 necessary for the trip. UAC, a student organization, spon- sored the choice of King and Queen for the homeciming event, and felt that their duties ended after the October 25 homecoming. Sherry King, la- beling this racial discrimination, decided to protest to President Shapiro and finally got the mon- ey. Lee, not to be outdone, threatened to sue the Universi- ty and was given $584 though he did not make the trip. Ac- cording to Lee, those funds were not substantial. While We Studied 51 The Coronation By David A. Gal Where sadness characterizes the passing of an era, joy and celebration mark the commencement of one. The University, in light of such a momen- tous transition, unfurled all the official banners and red carpets in preparation for a rite performed only eight times previously, the ceremonious inaugura- tion of a new president, Harold Tafler Shaprio. Following the resignation of Presi- dent Robben Fleming in 1978, a com- mittee consisting of faculty, administra- tive and student representatives assem- bled to lead the University ' s search for a qualified successor. The process of reviewing, interviewing and approving applicants took about a year and by September of 1979, a decision had been made. Harold Shapiro, who was currently a member of Michigan ' s fac- ulty and administration, surfaced as the most logical choice. A professor of economics and public policy, Dr. Shapiro came to Michigan in 1964, after receiving his doctorate from Princeton. Once here, he quickly earned himself nation-wide recogni- tion for his research and writing in the area of economic forecasting, public policy analysis and econometrics. Within the university, Dr. Shapiro es- tablished himself as one of Michigan ' s best classroom teachers as well as an influential administrator. His positions included director of the Graduate Pro- gram in Economics from 1979 to 1973, chairman, of the Budget Priorities Committee and the Department of Economics from 1974 to 1977, and Vice-President for Academic Affairs from 1977 to 1979. The inauguration of such a president swelled into a social event on the scale New Regent Elected to Board Nellie Varner was elected to the Uni- versity Board of Regents by a narrow margin over incumbent Regent David Laro on November 4. Also remaining on the Board was incumbent Deane Ba- ker (representing Ann Arbor), clearly a top choice of the voters with 100,000 more votes than his closest opponent. The six other Regents serving their eight-year terms in 1980-81 were: Paul Brown, Petoskey; Gerald Dunn, Li- vonia; Robert Nederlander, Detroit; Sarah Goddard Power, Ann Arbor; Thomas Roach, Detroit; and James L. Waters, Muskegon. Nellie Varner was sworn in to the University Board of Regents on January 15 by Judge Damon Keith in the Administration Building. -B. Kalmbach 52 lnauguration of a President of Queen Elizabeth ' s Silver Jubilee. Though the ceremony in which Sha- piro was sworn in was not until April 14th, 1980, movies, lecture series, sym- phonic concerts began as early as Janu- ary, lasting months after the event. Alumni, students, faculty and friends of the Univer- sity were given the op- portunity meet the new president at the numer- ous receptions, dinners and dances held in his honor. For a few days, the uni- versity was the center of attention. On April 13th, delegates from colleges and universities from around the world began to arrive in Ann Arbor. Congratulations began to pour in, wishing the Uni- versity and its new presi- dent a prosperous future. The following morning, more than 300 delegates, donning the academic gowns and hoods of their respective institutions, marched from the Rack- ham School of Graduate Studies to Hill Auditorium to initiate the day ' s cere- monies. Shapiro was greeted on Hill Auditorium ' s stage with formal salutations addressed by repre- sentatives from the state of Michigan, public and private colleges and univer- sities. Other representatives from Michigan ' s 300,000 Alumni, the faculty, the students and the department of economics warmly congratulated Dr. Shapiro on his well deserved appoint- ment as president. The ceremony proceeded with the investiture before more than 3000 wit- nesses. In his inaugural address, Presi- dent Shapiro spoke of reaffirming the commitment to higher education. Spe- cifically, he focused on the importance of allocating sufficient resources to maintain quality universities, and of preserving the freedom of thought in society. On the latter, President Shapiro cau- tioned that the free exercise of reason, should not be confused with loose speculation. " Enlightenment does not emerge from the free association of emancipated minds at ' rap sessions ' . The development of knowledge often proceeds in what may seem to be a wild and unpredictable way, driven by the powerful imaginations and impatient energies of creative investigators. In fact, it is given structure and direction by the disciplined use of 1 reason in the evaluation of ideas, new and old. " His economic approach to problem solving be- came apparent in his thor- ough and direct approach to the fundamental issues concerning the Universi- ty. However, time will be the true test of his intelli- gence and skills. The arrival of 1981 marked the end of a eu- phoric first year. The in- augural balls and banquets are over. The country has suffered through eco- nomic hardships and in- ternational humiliation. In reaction, a conservative mood threatens to im- pinge on the freedom of the educational system. The Shapiro administra- tion will no longer be resting upon prior cre- dentials; it will be judged through quality of educa- tion, intellectual freedom and intellec- tual achievement maintained at the University. Though celebrations of in- auguration are past, the challenge of the future is yet to be welcomed. H lnaugaration 53 Ahead Of The Rest Some srudenr leaders re fleer on campus involvemenr By Craig Stack And Katherine Wandersee " I grew up in a political atmosphere, " explains Virna Hobbs when asked how she launched her position as Vice Presi- dent of Michigan Student Assembly. Ever since her freshman year Virna has been very concerned with current issues and minority affairs. An occa- sional court-watcher, Virna Hobbs con- spires to be a criminal lawyer and later carry her political interests to a national level by running for Congress. Virna mentioned that Michigan ' s mi- nority services are not utilized by stu- dents to their full potential. " Most of the services could be very effective if they had more financial and out by students so that they can review the professors ' procedures and policies in order to suit their needs better. " This also allows faculty to see how students feel about their methods, " she explains. " They can be forced by stu- dents to really teach the material in the course. " Virna explained that she first found it difficult balancing the outside commit- ments accurately with her academic schedule. " I had to learn to say no, " Virna ex- presses about her outside duties. " You have to realize your capabilities and limitations. I ' ve realized the impor- student support. It would be beneficial if some of these smaller organizations merged some of their similar programs in order to create a more powerful and useful minority service on campus. " Through the MSA office and her awareness of upcoming issues, Virna expressed her concern about the em- phasis on research as compared to teaching quality among the programs and faculty at the University. " Undergraduate students don ' t have a good chance of learning the neces- sary materials for their courses, " she suggests. They are forced into compet- ing for the A rather than really learning and registering the information. It is an unjust situation, " she adds. The Course Encounters program was recently designed by MSA as one solu- tion to this problem. Course Encoun- ters is a faculty rating program carried -C. Teetzel tance of a very high grade point to some students, but I feel the skills I have learned will carry me further than a number on a transcript. She speculated that students who have been involved realize that they can make changes and are more open and informed on the issues. " What seems to be the major com- plaint is that students feel that they ' re going to be penalized by raising an im- portant issue and fighting for what they feel is right. " " I will probably go on the same way as I am now. When I see an issue com- ing up which I feel is relevant, I will jump on the bandwagon. " What motivates me is that I really care, " Virna emphasizes. " I ' ve been called idealistic, but I ' m serious about it I am concerned with change and with trying to help people. " JM " I ' ve tried to make MSA more sensitive and responsive to the needs of students, and affect some change in a positive way, " says MSA President Marc Breakstone. " In the past, it has been simply an adminis- trative body-we have become an in- creasingly more activist-type body. " He is uncomfortable with the prevalent priorities of students that center around just getting a good job or getting into a good graduate institution. " I think that students should be less concerned about where they ' re going to be when they get out of the school and focus in on the value of their education while they ' re here at the University, " he contends. " We are putting out students who aren ' t humanists. " What will this mean for society? " Marc asks. " It will mean people who don ' t have a pathos for meeting so- ciety ' s needs. " Breakstone would like to see stu- dents be more critical of the educa- tion and information they ' re receiv- ing. " I ' d like to see students question- ing what they ' re learning. Students today don ' t ask questions as long as they ' re getting where they want to go, " he asserts. " I have learned the importance of critical conscious- ness-questioning every truth put be- fore me since I realize a truth is only someone else ' s interpretation of a set of facts. " I also think the University should be encouraging critical educations, " adds Marc. " How can we initiate progress unless we ' re challenging the status quo? " Even with all the criticisms that the MSA senior has for various issues, he is definitely not without ardent praise for the University. " I have many problems with this University, but the fact remains that it is a wonderful place to learn be- cause of the vast spectrum of oppor- tunities here. Students are cheating themselves if they don ' t exploit these opportunities. " Breakstone has, in closing an in- triguing piece of advice for incoming students. " Get involved, " he says. " Don ' t let school get in the way of your educa- tion. " s 54 Student Leaders -P Kisch Being the Business Manager for a col- lege newspaper the size of the Michi- gan Daily means foregoing some of the ' finer ' things in life. A senior majoring in Journalism, and a member of a womens ' professional organization called ' Women in Com- munications Rosemary Wickowski is very much aware of the demands and responsibilities that are inherent in her position. " I think at times it gets out of per- spective. There must be a balance, " comments Wickowski, " between aca- demics and extra-curricular activities. The fir st reason we are here is to take classes. " Rose adds, " But I do spend a lot of time at the Daily, and at times classes do take a lower priority on my list. " Her experiences on the Daily and in college in general have been very beneficial. " I think that because I came to the University, " Rose postulates, " that I ' ve set higher goals for myself, and I expect more out of myself. " " There is a lot of talk about students being more conservative today. I think that ' s true, but there is also a lack of commitment there are too many people that think the other guy ' s going to do it, " she asserts. " Students have to realize that they have to work for what they want. " There is a definite, recurrent mes- sage in the young woman ' s words. " People are afraid of the University, " concludes Rosemary, " They ask me, ' Don ' t you feel like a number? ' I ' ve never felt that way. If you want to be recognized, you have to take the first step. " Planning on " working for a couple of years after graduation, " Rose hopes to eventually pursue her M.B.A. in mar- keting, a field where her determined personality will undoubtedly be an in- valuable asset. " Nobody ' s going to come up to you and say, ' What do you have to offer ' You have to go up to people and say, ' This is what I have to offer and it ' s important. " I ' m not a political person, " asserts Neale Attenborough, University Activi- ties Center (UAC) President. " I ' ve al- ways leaned more towards business and management. UAC is a business, not a political body. " In addition to UAC, the senior from Woodside, California, has been an ac- tive member of the Michigan Marching Band for three years and a brother in the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Atten- borough is convinced that extra-cur- ricular activities are as important a learning experience as in-class encoun- ters. " People who are really devoted to organizations are at least two-and-one- half years ahead of those who do not get involved, " comments Neale. Within the structural framework of organizations, Neale ' s own experiences have left him with a firm belief with regard to a group ' s successful opera- tion. " Among organizations, communica- tion is the key, " says Attenborough. " Communication pulls together the entire organization. The leader must not just give orders, he must learn pa- tience. " In UAC, you find people who want to exercise their own creativity and au- thority, " he adds. " The officers have to help everyone come to an eventual compromise or common decision. The key is to learn to exercise authority ef- fectively. " Attenborough, an honors student in Economics, began his involvement in UAC as Financial Director, his initial ac- complishment was helping to straight- en out the then financially distraught organization. That initial accomplish- ment was not the last. " One important thing we ' ve accom- plished in UAC is keeping the organiza- tion run entirely by students. The Uni- versity had wanted to change UAC into a University run department. " With the recently observed trend in students toward a more conservative stand, the UAC president sees increas- ing problems in recruitment for the or- ganization. " We ' ve had recent troubles in get- ting students to devote themselves, " explains Attenborough. " The ones who do (commit themselves) have a tenden- cy to spread themselves too thin. " " Some people can do it, some can ' t, but the ones who do benefit enor- mously careerwise and experientially. They are more prepared for getting out in the world and doing, especially in business. " Extensive participation in various campus organizations has left Neale with a definite opinion towards student involvement. " You should be adaptable and open to other people ' s ideas. You shouldn ' t carry out an office or some kind of in- volvment in a vacuum. " " But, when it comes to making a de- cision, " concludes Attenborough, " you musy stand by it. If you make the right one and are confidant in it, people will respect you for it. ' -P. Kiich -P. Kisch When he joins VISTA following his graduation, Dan Soloman will probably look back at his days at Michigan with a feeling of accomplishment. Soloman, 1980 President of LSA-Stu- dent Government has been involved in student government since his freshman year, has participated on various cam- pus committees, in addition to being a successful and motivated student. " I always expected college to be full of very aware and open-minded peo- ple, " expresses Dan, a Senior from Bir- mingham. " But everyone here seems to be too concerned about where they ' re going to find own niche in the world. This is a very elitest campus. ' YconfJ Student Leaders 55 Yet Soloman has been pushing for student rights through LSA-SG. He feels that the curriculum, along with the teaching and programs in ISA are not responsive enough to students ' needs. " Because the departments are moni- tarily autonomous, " Dan explained, " they compete for students for the purpose of having more funds for their programs. There is definitely a slack-off in the quality of teaching, " he adds. " I am disturbed that some faculty and ad- ministration are not open to students ' values and input. This is where Dan ' s position in LSA- SG comes in. His position is to stress the needs of students in matters of cur- riculum, faculty tenure, and " We are advocating more critical thinking courses and more cognizant toward teaching. " My role (in LSA-SG) is that of an organizer, " he explains. " A student leader should facilitate rather than command. Otherwise, " he adds, " my work tends to be a lot of bureaucratic tasks rather than active politicking. " Soloman feels that among student leaders, " those who are elected offi- cers are not necessarily those who are most eager and involved. " " It is also very important for a stu- dent to be confident enough to be able to express ideas. Being involved in stu- dent government makes a person more assertive, helps you to realize that you can change things if you fel it ' s really worth changing. It has allowed me a lot of personal growth. " However, Dan expresses that stu- dents must be aware that the University is not the ' real world ' . " The University is just a microcosm of life. I may be different than the mainstream of stu- dents, but I feel that it is important just being here. " B Mark Parrent is an addict. Not the kind you ' ll see on any dusty street-cor- ner, but the kind You ' ll see diligently at work every day in the edifice known as the Student Publications Building. " " I had never written for a paper or anything, not even my high school pa- per, " reminisces the Editor of the Michigan Daily. " The people here were so friendly and eager to teach me, I hung around the offices and soon be- came addicted. " To observe the Senior Economics major from Saginaw, Michigan during a typical day would certainly confirm the addiction. " There is always something to be done here, " says Parrent. " Everything I do I have to arrange around whether I can afford to leave the Daily at that time. Not everyone at the Daily has to make the identical commitment. Being Editor, it is a prerequisite. But nobody forced me to take the job, " Mark muses. " There were others who ap- plied for the position. " With all the time that Parrent spends fulfilling the responsibilities of his posi- tion, he has come to appreciate his free moments. " I have learned the value of time. It seems there ' s never enough time to get all the things done. " " Most students have a very short- term perspective, " he explains. " They are basically interested in the quality of life while they ' re here at the University and their career prospects once they leave beyond that their perspective is very limited. Planning to " get out of the University setting for awhile " after graduation, Mark says he ' s in no hurry to choose a career. His experiences in college and on the Daily have left him with some valuable lessons. " I would advise incoming students to not fall into the study-trap. There are so many places to gain experience oth- er than in class. Some kind of extra- curricular involvement makes the four years here mean so much more. " Beginning in any new organization is difficult, " he admits. " Don ' t be dis- couraged or afraid to stick it out you ' ll find that it ' s worth it. " H " People are less inhibited to talk things out they ' re much more com- -E. Koo fortable with 76-Guide ' s anonimity, " says Chico Rosemond, a graduate stu- dent in psychology who, along with Lawana Parks, a graduate student in Public Health Administration, coordi- nates GUIDE activities. " This year, GUIDE has done more counseling, in fact over three times as much counsel- ing than in years before, possibly be- cause of the heightened sense of fear on campus. " 76-GUIDE, a peer counseling organi- zation designed to aid students in cop- ing with pressure problems, celebrated its tenth year of operation in 1980. The service, which is staffed by trained peer counselors, is, according : V to former University President Robben Fleming, " the one most visible student service on campus. " Through GUIDE, Chico and Lawana also run various workshops in campus dorms on sub- jects such as relaxation, assertiveness training, depression and suicide, and roommate negotiation. " The workshops are very effective because students are less inhibited to go to a lounge in a dorm where they can express an interest, " comments Parks, " rather than have to face the stigma of going to the counseling ser- vices ' office for a workshop. Both administrators are very much aware of the fact they that are also stu- dents. " The problem is that when focusing on academics, people are more orient- ed toward the book lecture-type aca- demics. " Education is more than books, " Rosemond contends. " Even living in a dorm is an education. " Rosemond, an RD at Oxford Hous- ing, feels his association with GUIDE has been very beneficial. " I would say that working on 76- GUIDE has been the strongest influ- ence on me since I ' ve been at college, " he says. " It has given me the ability to 56 Student Leaders have what I consider a very open mind. " Parks, an RD at Markley dormitory and, like Chico, an orientation leader, sees GUIDE as a logical extension of her own interests. " I ' ve always been interested in the helping fields, " she says. GUIDE has given me more outlets to realize what my future goals are. " The coordinators agree that what the organization has to offer is both impor- tant and necessary. " Listening is a very important skill, " the two nod agreeingly. " Even in a huge University, very often people are lonely. They just need some one to lis- ten who can take time out from study- ing to care. " M " What college as a whole had really taught me is that in the real world you have to go out and sell yourself. " When it comes to selling himself, Nelson Jacobson, a Senior in the Busi- ness School, has had quite a few buyers. His list of activities incluse SABRE (trea- surer and co-campaign manager), MSA Personnel Department and various committees. A three-year member of the U-Cellar Board of Directors, Nelson has added the office of President of the 76- Nelson Jacobsor P. Kisch Board to his record. " We are in a quasi-real life situation here, especially when involved in orga- nizations. Except that here in college, one is able to move around, find what interests him, and have room to make mistakes. Jacobson ' s highest concern is educa- tion, but believes that education is available through more outlets than classes. " Students here view the environ- ment as being of a very competitive nature they see it among their peers and feel the pressure to measure equal- ly. " I understand that the concept of grades is very importand to students, but they may encounter disonance when too much value is placed on them. Academic standards are an im- portant piece, but the students must realize that they are only a piece. " You fall short as a person if you close yourself off and just focus on one or two of these functions. " Activities do not always appear glamorous to students, they just see them as time-consuming, " Nelson notes. " The gratifications are not as easy to grasp as a ' A ' grade would be in extra-curricular duties you don ' t see the immediate results or positive attri- butes. " But, " he adds, " the benefits are more long-term. Once you make the initial step and get your feet wet, you gain confidence, and opportunities present themselves which are not avail- able in classes. " Nelson ' s concern lies with students choosing the appropriate form of in- volvement, and has been helping stu- dents to obtain this goal. Nelson, along with two other graduate students, has facilitated the Education course 598. The course helps students who are in- terested in leadership participation learn management skills and time-bal- ance, along with decision-making. " When you hold an office or seat on a committee, credibility is also an im- portant factor. A title or position does not mandate your power you have to establish your credibility with peo- ple. M " If they offered a degree in commit- tee meetings, I could probably get it! " muses Valerie Mims. This would not be surprising, consid- ering the number of committees Valer- ie has served on over the past four years at Michigan. Not only has she be- come involved in an enormous variety of tasks but she has contributed an im- portant influence in them. " By sitting on these committees, you gain experiential learning, " she ex- plains. " It has disciplined me as aca- demics could never do. " Beginning in Alice Lloyd dormitory as a Student Advisor and later President of Alice Lloyd Minority Council, Valer- ie has gone on to add LSA-SG, LSA Cur- riculum Committee, and U Task Force for Minority Concerns to her list of ob- ligations. Presently she is active in RCAC, she is an RF at East Quad and works on the University Committee for Southern Africa. Naturally, Valerie feels very strongly about student involvement, and is will- ing to be a strong activist in issues of which she feels the University faculty and students should be more aware. " Students need more guidance in finding the different channels open to them. " She has recently involved in starting a lecture series in order to pre- sent alternative career ideas to stu- dents. " Capable leaders should be able to interact with a variety of people and to delagate authority. You have to search for an activity that is suitable to your skills and one that motivates you to work. " Asked whether she feels students at Michigan are apathetic toward activi- ties other than classes, Valerie replies, " I don ' t feel that it is as much a mat- ter of apathy as it is complacency. It is not that students are not aware or con- cerned about the issues. The problem is that most are not willing to put them- selves on a line for them. " After graduation, Valerie ' s plans are to attend graduate school to study Po- litical Economy. " I think that student leadership has helped me to learn to build good rela- tionships with my peers and my men- tors. If anything, it has taught me to be a critical thinker. " 8 VOLUNTEERS " The boys had the most likeable, open personalities of almost anyone I had ever met. I really looked forward to spending time with them. " These were the words of a Michigan student talking about her volunteer work at a local institution. The boys she referred to had mile-long criminal re- cords of breaking and entering or as- sault and battery. In a large, seemingly uncaring com- munity where everyone is constantly on the go, there are hundreds of stu- dents who have been committing themselves emotionally, financially, and with their time to volunteer pro- jects. Ranging from fund-raising for philanthropy to helping at hospitals and humane societies, there are organi- zations in the area that would suit any person ' s urge to feel needed. Susan Dickstein, a senior Psychology major is a student volunteer at Ozone House, a youth and family counseling center located at 608 N. Main St. The center is federally funded and is run by eight paid staff members and 40-50 stu- dent volunteers. Susan spends her time answering calls on the 24-hour crisis hotline, counseling walk-in clients or runaways, or working with her individ- ually chosen cases. Volunteering at Ozone House has helped Susan to learn more about her- self; by learning to deal with others she feels that she has learned to evaluate her own feelings. " It ' s a fantastic personal experience, it ' s training which you cannot get through school or classes, " Susan relat- ed. Another popular volunteer project, Green Glacier community Center was developed to provide tutoring and in- teraction for local children from un- derprivileged families. The tutoring sessions are conducted by undergrad- uate volunteers to help the children to keep up to their proper educational levels, but according to the students there are also tremendous emotional attatchments. " The kids are so down-to-earth, " said one enthused member. " It ' s differ- ent from the adult world at Green Gla- cier these children have so little, yet they appreciate everything you do for them. You ' re not only helping them, " she continued, " they are doing some- thing for you that they will probably Volunteers at Green Glacier Community Center offer the children friendship along with tutoring services. Held in the Diag, " Bounce for Beats " was a fraternity ' s project to benefit the Michigan Heart Association. ptCom :h. Ho e vis gel inv " ' .: ' ' id tail Outreach pi ' raining sent teenage bo umbers p; ours, and so rnters to i (lunger fnei ' Itninkir in the prog if Settings M coral alities wn te terms. Other stui teonthfl Nation io -M. Palmier 58 Volunteers oa -P. KVsch Susan Dickstein helps with the hotline and crisis counseling at Ozone House. never realize a person needs to be needed. " Many of the volunteers working for such programs receive credit through Project Community or Project Out- reach. However, some devoted per- sons get involved simply for the fun and personal satisfaction. And! Boulette, coordinator of the Outreach program, at Maxey Boys ' Training school, a detention home for teenage boys, mentioned that many members participate without credit hours, and some return after several se- mesters to keep in touch with their younger friends. " I think that even the people who join the program just for the credit end up getting so involved that they are trult committed. The Maxey boys ' per- sonalities win you over, and you want to do so much to help them that you often get more involved than you -nould, " Andi explained. She has vis- ; J H the home twice a week for the past three terms. Other student volunteers put their time on the line rather than their emo- tions. Almost every social fraternity or sorority on campus has a charity or or- ganization for which they conduct fun- -P Kiich draising projects. " It ' s more than just fun and party- ing, " stated one fraternity member em- phatically. " We set goals each year for the amount of money we will raise for philanthropy, and we put in a lot of time and energy for these very serious causes. " There is one fraternity which de- serves much recognition for its volun- teer projects. Alpha Phi Omega is a strictly service-oriented fraternity which has been on the Ann Arbor cam pus for over 40 years. " We are a national fraternity, " ex- plained Kathy Myles, an active senior in the organization, " but we are not con- nected with the Panhellenic or FCC as- sociations. " She went on to explain that during the anti-Greek era of the early 70 ' s the service fraternity had a very large membership, but its popularity has since waned slightly. Dennis Nos- kin, president of Alpha Phi Omega, vol- unteers a large amount of time to the cause, and is working to increase the membership in the coming years. The co-ed group presently consists of 20-30 active members who conduct activities such as the campus-wide blood drive for the Red Cross and dis- tribution of the student telephone di- rectories. Other functions they contri- bute include Peace Corps and UAC ac- tivities, nursing home volunteering, and various Michigan Union functions. There are countless other organiza- tions that donate time and money to worthwhile causes, and unfortunately most do not get their names in lights. The reward is often simply a smile, a thank- you, or even just a good feeling on the part of the volunteer himself.il James Henry pleads for a grahm cracker during a snack break at Green Glacier. -D. Cat Volunteers 59 bPibSSI Why do I always have to wait until the last minute to start everything? Here I am, the night before finals, desperately trying to review readings that I should have read weeks ago and go over these borrowed notes from that boring po- litical science lecture. Damn - it ' s al- ready mid night - where am I going to find the time to write and type that ten-page paper that ' s due tomorrow at eight? Just hold on ... hold on a few more days and it will be all over. But how am I going to face my parents with my grades? I don ' t belong here and I don ' t belong at home . . . What am I doing here? . . . Where is everyone, anyhow? Probably out having a good time . . . God, I feel so alone. Obviously, this is not a typical U-M student, but many of his thoughts have probably been expressed or felt by us at one time or another. Basically, a stu- dent ' s vulnerability to stress is the re- sult of his previous social history. Fam- ilies that teach the virtues of forbear- ance and patience frequently raise offspring that transfer these talents to their everyday life and thus, are well prepared to face life ' s constant stream of problems. On the other hand, Families that are too success-oriented convey this inces- sant drive for achievement to their children, who in turn develop unrea- sonable expectations of themselves. Subsequently, these children are un- able to deal with their personal failures. This inability to deal with failure seems to be the major catalyst for most student ' s depressive states, and finals time is that time of the school year when we all must deal with the situa- tion. Depression and anxiety usually does not stem from problems that are out of the student ' s control, but rather they occur when an individual has set goals for himself that he is unable to achieve. Typically, the increased workload and lack of sleep during finals creates a prime breeding ground for unhappi- ness and despair. Many students try to beat the " University Game " during fin- als by leaving the campus to go shop- ping, to visit friends or even by leaving Ann Arbor completely. The pressure that is felt by students at U-M does seem to have some bene- fits, though. An individual that faces his problems and the competition that a big university can offer in a mature manner, should find himself able to cope with the rigors of the business world with relative ease. There is a point, though, where most students agree that a line must be drawn be- tween competitive pressure and emo- tional stress. When we begin to feel guilty because we took an evening off from studying, or when one low grade brings the entire world shattering down upon us, the pressure has gotten out of hand. Is the University of Michigan typical in creating this " stress factor " ? Though the majority of students have no com- parative knowledge of other campuses, most feel that from what they have heard, Michigan has developed an aura of stress that is unequalled among col- lege environments. Though this may only be a " grass-is-greener " compari- son, Michigan has definetely gained a well-deserved reputation as a tough place to cut it. H -Michael Repucci r ' 60 Depression -N. Ross Depression 61 Nan Plummer has devoted five years to teaching Art History to undergraduates at Michigan. Nan Plummer - Art History " Yes, bemg a Teaching Assistant is personally satisfying, " she replied, " but after five years of teaching the same material, it ' s not necessarily contribut- ing to my fountain of knowledge. " Nan Plummer, a PHD candidate in Art History teaches Art History 102 to supplement her income and add to her wealth of experience. Nan would not have continued to teach the same subject for so long, but the benefits of being a teaching assistant include a cut rate on phenomenally high graduate school tuition. She explained that she is paid $600 per month for her commit- ment of nine hours weekly, plus the additional ten or more hours involved in grading and planning. Because she graduated from the small eastern girls ' college of Mount Holyoak, the concept of classrooms taught by TA ' s is questioned by Nan. " I am definitely a believer in small class- room sizes. " Nan stated, adding that professors are more beneficial in high levels of instruction. However, TA ' s and discussion sections are better than no discussion of the topics at all, and students in a large University should expect to settle for less-than-personal relationships with professors. TA ' s are the next best thing. " " A lot depends on the individual stu- dent-TA relationship, " Nan explained. " For example, the TA ' s student status brings about peer repoire which can lead to freer communication and un- derstanding in the classroom. Nan summed up the situation by questioning, " In a University this size, what else can you do? " H -Nancy Schaen Glenn Palmer - Poli-Sci " TA meetings are the worst part of the week, " groaned Glenn Palmer, an avid baseball fan, reluctant Administra- tive Assistant and an especially good Teaching Assistant in Political Science 160. Palmer, 26, leaned back and sipped at his Coke. " Being Administrative Assis- tant is a pain talking on the phone, writing letters, etc. But I like the classes. I have a good time in them. It ' s nice when students are interested and come up with good work or show tremen- dous promise in their ideas. " Clicking open a backgammon set, he removed the die, explaining that he also taught a game strategy class. Paper- back books spill from low shelves onto the wooden floor. A guitar rested in a wicker basket that propped open the door to a tidy kitchen. Well-kept plants inhabited one corner of the living room. -C. Altieri Glenn Palmer, TA and Administrative Assistant, dedicates much of his time to Political Science 160. While he feels that the large size of the undergraduate program at Michi- gan does not benefit the students ' edu- cation, Palmer has had sections that were large and did run smoothly. " I don ' t know why, " he shrugged. " It could be because the smaller sections met at nine in the morning. " It could also be me. I might be more demanding and intimidating in my large sections, but you have to scare some of the stu- dents so they ' ll think more. If you allow them to be passive some of them don ' t participate as they should. " When he is not intimidating passive students Palmer spends much of his own time working on political science projects in his office at the ISR. And for fun? Well, he refused to pose with cap and glove, but on Sunday afternoons, you ' ll find him out on Pot- ter field playing softball. HI -Chris Altieri I 62 Teaching Assistants ' Wild totem A major influence in an undergrad- uate ' s education, someone to help with that difficult paper assignment, some- one who finds time to lend an ear: TA ' s Cfc large size of m at Michi- jdents ' edti- ;ctions that moothly. " I logged. " It Her section it " It could ze sectior- e of the stu- jf you allow i them don ' t passive iuch of his ncal science) tfil refused to ii on Sunday out on Pot- | Allan Fife - Botany " Never eat an Amanita phalloides! " This was one of the first things that Al- lan Fife told his Botany 102 class on their field trip to Pickeral Lake Bog. But since it was Botany an introductory natural science class for non-majors, Allan had to translate it into laymen ' s terms; Don ' t eat yellow mushrooms, they ' ll kill you! " Allan Fife has been a T.A. for five years. He has taught here and also in Nova Scotia and Newfoundland. He has finished all of his course work and is now working on his own research in the field of Bryology (mass taxonomy). Allan has taught several 400-level classes and also an Intro Botany class for majors. He was pleasantly surprised when he was assigned to teach Botany 102. " It ' s an experience teaching Botany to non-majors. I find myself enjoying getting back to the basics, though sometimes trying to explain things on a non-technical level is a little difficult. " Allan feels that being a T.A. is an im- portant part of anyone ' s training. T.A. ' s are expected to put in about 25 hours a week and Allan said that this was about how much time he spends though often a little more. He finds his class time enjoyable but sometimes a little burdensome. Allan anticipates to teach part time and do part-time research in a museum once he receives his doctor- c ate. " It is a valuable experience, that | one will always learn from. " B - Denise Durio Teaching Assistants 63 People ' s Rights was a common issue for rallys and movements this year. Students were given a chance to speak out at the rally held on the diag on Inauguration Day. This woman in the Markley Minority Affairs Council found a place for herself in one of the dorm-run minority groups on campus. Programs Reach Out To Minority Students Tokenism. Job discrimination. Every person feels differently about these is- sues especially those who have ex- perienced a lifetime of discrimination. This is especially true for many Univer- sity applicants who would be at a dis- tinct disadvantage without the help of such Minority services as the Affirma- tive Action Office. When a minority is given a job over a non-minority it may be reverse dis- crimination, but it is on a smaller scale. The reverse discrimination is faced but once or twice, whereas the racial dis- crimination can be experienced throughout one ' s entire life causing a lack of self-confidence. Limited opportunities for advance- ment and frequent encounters with discrimination can weigh heavily not only in the underpriviledged high school senior ' s college choice, but in the probability of his admission as well. The minority service groups on campus work to alleviate this problem. There are certain ratios of black to white stu- dents that must be met; however, they are not difficult quotas to meet with a little effort. The affirmative Action Office states that their recruitment does not simply entail reaching arbitrary proportions, but encouraging qualified minority ap- plicants who might otherwise not have had the chance or taken advantage of the educational opportunities offered by the University. Intensive recruitment practices are necessary in Rackham and the Business 64 Minorities School. In these areas, recruitment is highly concentrated and selective. Mi- nority representatives are sent out who emphasize to the applicant the special programs, tutoring services, internships and financial aid available. Although there has been a slight de- cline in minority enrollment recently, reasons for this are uncertain. Certainly the academic challenge at the Universi- ty is a factor. Perhaps minority students, just like most students here, deny the need for help before it is too late. However small in numbers, there is a strong feeling of unity among minority students at the University. Special pro- grams provided by Minority Student Services and the various dorm councils not only increase the students ' oppor- tunities academically, but enhance their social experiences as well. M Photos by Emily Koo Expressing oneself can be achieved in forms other than politically-oriented groups, as these dancers found through physical expression. Minorities 65 Student Health: by Craig Stack - M. Dinh I remember when I was a kid. I always heard grown-ups say, " Son, when you have your health, you have everyth- ing. " Now that I ' m older, I sometimes ponder the statement and question the validity and inappropriateness of it. Consider the unlucky (yet very healthy) occupant of a public restroom stall who, upon completion of the task at hand, reaches only to find an empty, toilet paper roll. I ask you: does this person have everything? Philosophically, I guess, one would be hard-pressed to argue the idea. But how philosophical can a kid be? I know for a fact that Aristotle himself didn ' t spill a single philosophical utterance until his thirteenth birthday. I believe he said, " That ' s really cosmic, Dad. " I even looked forward to being sick sometimes as a kid. Sickness meant a carefree day of play and games, and above all, no school. I was an avid read- er as a child, so sickness also meant a new selection of comic books at the end of the day from Mom. My favorites were ' Oh! Wicked Wanda ' and ' Little Annie Fanny " I was always mature for my age. Yet, I ' ve found that the college ex- perience does not lend itself favorably to being sick. Sickness means piles of make-up work; in effect, a college stu- dent ' s nightmare. One can no longer afford the pre-pubescent prodigality of a lazy day in bed. Mom ' s written ex- cuses, virtual curealls as a kid, no longer reap the extravagant dividends they once did on the open-note market. Recognizing the severity of the con- sequences of illness, the University of Michigan has provided students with a -M. Palmieri 66 Student Health - M. Palmier! " haven for the unhealthy " known to most as Student Health Service. The organization provides students with a less expensive alternative for mi- nor illnesses than the family doctor. Which is not to insinuate that the staff is less competent. Surely the students that frequent the service each year are, in some way, testimonials to its profi- ciency. It seems that many students have a misconceived image of Health Service as a place full of inept interns playing doctor. Nothing could be further from the truth. I remember playing doctor as a kid - I didn ' t see anything like that going on (like I said - I was always ma- ture for my age) at Health Service. I, myself, tend to suffer through the runny noses and sore throats, not only because of my lack of time, but also of my intrinsic need for pain. I ' ve been known to attempt to extract french fries from a deep-fry by hand. For those who never closely examine their student billing, let me inform you that a $33.50 Health Service charge is assessed regardless of your subsequent patronage. Those that do take advan- tage of the ' membership ' are certainly getting their money ' s worth. Those like myself that do not well, we ' re an elite group. In fact, I ' m even thinking of forming a club for my constituents. I ' ll call it ' Fingers Oleaginous ' M Student Health 67 VIOLENCE AGAIN By Emily D. Koo Rape and domestic violence, which in the past have been taboo subjects, may be less so now, thanks to efforts by local groups to raise conciousness of the common social problems. Organi- zations such as PIRGIM ' s Safety Aware- ness Task Force, and Safehouse have been striving to increase student awareness of the prevalence of vio- lence against women in the Ann Arbor and campus areas. Triggered by the recent murders of three women, a group of seventy wom- en stenciled around campus the words, " A woman was raped here. " A spokes- woman for this group said the reasons for the action were to raise awareness in people, and especially in women who don ' t think it can happen to them. It was not intended to sensationalize rape nor to cause panic. " While we cannot condone the ac- tions of the group that did the stencil- ing-because it was an illegal act, we can understand it, " explained Juli Silver- stein, a member of PIRGIM ' s Safety Awareness Task Force. " They are a group of people who are tired of the violence against women and want to see a change. We (PIRGIM) also are not satisfied with what the University and the city of Ann Arbor have done. We want to see a comprehensive program that includes the city and the Universi- ty. " MSA and the Panhellenic Association also have their own student run task forces to combat the problem. MSA Task Force Leader Bruce Brumberg has presented a statement to the Regents concerning additional phones, a rape speakers ' bureau, more campus lights, extended Night-Owl bus service, and is trying to set up an escort service. Pan- ehllenic president Kathy Kelly has been the driving force behind the effort to get more lighting on Hill Street and has seen to setting up violence against women workshops in the sororities. Marti Bombyk speaks at the Women ' s Safety Awareness Rally held on the Diag. She began working on the issue through a Women Studies ' class, which later started PIRGIM ' s Safety Aware- ness Task Force. Some feel that the University admin- istration and Regents should do more to protect the students that come here. An elderly woman was quoted at a safety awareness meeting as saying " This University should not accept stu- dents if it cannot take care of them. " What has the University administra- tion done to protect its student s? It has set up a safety committee from the of- fice of Vice-President Henry Johnson made up of representatives from PIR- GIM, MSA, Panhellenic, FCC, the var- ious housing and security offices on campus. One such person on the com- mittee, Chris Carlson said " The basic University stance seems to be ' You ' re on your own after class. ' " She agreed that most other universities have their own police force, but this university has to rely on the Ann Arbor police department. In another effort to raise concious- ness, PIRGIM sponsored a tag day and a Women ' s Safety Awareness rally on the Diag. Maureen O ' Rourke, one of sev- eral speakers, is a S.O.A.P. consultant and a former women ' s program coor- dinator for the University. She has been instrumental in setting up workshops for dorm RA ' s and in sororities. " Rape is not a sexual crime, but one of power, " O ' Rourke explained. " It is men venting their frustrations on soci- ety. They take it out on women who are vulnerable, the weaker sex. Maybe this says something about our society. It ' s an issue of power and who has it. Unfortunately, some men choose to use their power to hurt someone more vulnerable than themselves. There is a definite need for educating men and women to this problem. " Jennifer Brown, Women ' s Crisis Cen- ter coordinator, commented on the re- cent activities of the seventy women on campus and in Ann Arbor " This is a college community, and in order to get students to come here, the University doesn ' t want a high percentage of re- ported rapes. The action that these women took was an attempt to make 68 Women ' s Issues WOMEN Striving to raise awareness AC ' UAC and other campus groups are offering alter- natives to women such as self-defense classes. These warning messages appeared overnight at approximately 180 locations on Central and North Campuses. :onsultant am coor- has been wkshops et , hot one ied. " It is sonsoci- men who . Maybe ir society, ho has it, hoose to one more [here is a men and jisisCen- on the re- romenon " This is a people aware of the reality of what ' s going on. We would like to involve all aspects of women ' s groups working to- gether as a community, not just campus groups and off-campus. " One thing in the WCC ' s plans has been a ' Take back the Night ' rally in the spring with infor- mation booths and a possible teach-in. Another program, the Assault Crisis Center, deals generally with rapes, but also does domestic violence counsel- ing. They get client referrals from the Women ' s Crisis Center, police, hospi- tals, and other agencies. The center has a 24-hour outreach program in order to be available to victims at any time. Counselors help the women with po- lice proceedings, court processes and offer support systems. " The police will support such groups as ourselves, but they need help from the community too. Sexual crimes are all our problems, " said Judy Price from the Assault Center. " Abuse does cross through social barriers. " She suggested that when out alone, the important thing is not to look like an easy target. If you are being fol- lowed, go to a lighted area, or don ' t be passive in the confront your would-be attacker. Lately there has been a basic feeling of a need for community awareness and consciousness-raising of both men and women to the issue. This has been achieved to a degree through network- ing with campus and off-campus group interactions, but needs to continue. Perhaps Juli Silverstein from PIRGIM summed it up best. " It ' s hard to be a student and get involved, but even if you can ' t get everything done, at least get some of the things accomplished that you really want accomplished. If you ' ve walked in fear once,you need to get involved. " M Photos by Emily D. Koo " Rape and other acts of violence against women benefit all men, be- cause they place women in a submis- sive role. " University hat these : to make Women ' s Issues 69 MICHIGAN HIGHLY RANKED By Chris Altieri -C. Altieri 70 Michigan ' s Ranking The Institute for Social Research is one of the world ' s most prominant centers for social psychology and political studies. Long lines, " red tape " and feeling the effects of an identity lost to a ten- digit number on a little yellow card. These are common complaints, espe- cially at the University of Michigan, but considering some of the benefits reaped by Michigan degree-holders, the problems may be worth living with. University of Michigan faculty ranked fourth in a Nation-wide poll of four thousand professors taken in 1979, and currently employs more women as engineers and scientists than any other American university. The faculty in the departments of Engineering, Biological Sciences, and Law were especially noted in the poll. The Political Science Program, for example, ranked fourth in the nation, with 13 percent of those polled judging it to be the best in the country. In Bio- logical Sciences and History, Michigan ranked sixth behind names such as Har- vard and Yale. Almost one quarter of those polled rated Michigan ' s Biology department among the top five per- in the country. Philosophy is an extrememly well-re- nowned program here, the faculty is third overall (only Harvard and Prince- ton ranked higher). The School of Music, founded as re- cently as 1940, has a total enrollment of 851 and offers programs in wide ranges of music theory and history. Its faculty ranked fourth right behind the Jul- liard School. This department contri- butes highly to the cultural awareness of the Ann Arbor area, with 300 events annually most of them free. What brings this distinguished faculty to Michigan? Dentristy Professor Rich- ard Corpron, who served as Chairman of the Faculty Senate Assembly sug- gested that " the breadth of programs " at U-M are a main attraction to a num- ber of learned schools. The diversity among the programs allows faculty to concentrate in both teaching and re- search. Research is an important concept at the University, which is well-known for this function, especially in the Social Seldom Number Two . . . The f U ' Tries Harder i Research fields. The volume of re- search in the fiscal year 1978-79 amounted to almost 99 million dollars, with 71.3 percent of this figure pro- vided by federal agencies. Some special research facilities include the Comput- ing Center on North Campus, (servic- ing 100,000 terminal sessions per month), Pheonix Nuclear Reactor, Dental Research Institute, and Scan- ning Electron Microscope. Not only the faculty bring Michigan ' s renowned name to the rest of the world. The University has educated such names as Mike Wallace, Jonas Salk, E. Gifford Upjohn, William J. Mayo, and former President Ford, to name a few. The geographical range which stu- dent population is drawn from is sur- prising. There are currently almost 2,000 students from foreign countries a large percentage from China, Iran, South Korea, and Japan. The diversity of the students is evi- dent from the wide spectrum of activi- ties offered outside the academic cur- riculum. It is not uncommon to hear comments that if not for the interfer- ence of studying, Ann Arbor would be an exciting place. There are high qual- ity movies (and some duds) for $2. The distinguished Musical Society has pro- vided over 60 international presenta- tions and holds six annual series. UAC presents Viewpoint lectures, Michigras and Homecoming activities, and the concert organizations MEO and Eclipse Jazz bring popular performers to the immediate campus, adding to the end- less array of distractions that are impor- tant contributions to the quality of life at Michigan. Keeping the campus informed on all the events is a big job for the Michigan Daily, one of the nation ' s best college papers. The Daily, which combines na- tional state news and news features with an adequate balance of University issues and editorials has prepared countless journalism students for jobs in AP and large papers. Other communication systems in- clude 4 radio stations (two of which are student run) and a Television Center which produces programs for national distribution and instructional use. A member of the Big Ten confer- ence, the University of Michigan has established an outstanding intercolle- giate athletic record. Among these are more football championships (29) than any other Big Ten counterpart, and consistant participation in bowl games such as the Rose Bowl. In addition, the University also supports recreational sports programs and an extensive intra- muaral system. Sell-out Michigan Stadi- um, which seats (frequently over-seat- ed) is the nation ' s largest collegiate football stadium. Impressive, yes, but Michigan is far from unapproachable. The University may not be everyone ' s idea of a perfect place (the winter weather leaves some- thing to be desired) but no one college is. The doors are open to those who venture through them. Taking advan- tage of Michigan ' s size and stature is the first step in in making the Universi- ty seem a little smaller, and the lines a little more bearable. M A baloonist wavers over a packed Michigan Sta- dium, perhaps vying for fifty yardline viewing. Active and concerned members are a crucial part of a successful University community. Here hun- dreds of students and citizens unite to rally against draft registration. -E. Koo -J. Kernan Michigan ' s Ranking 71 dem I State of the U 74 Distinguished Faculty 80 Prominent Professors 82 Middle English Dictionary 84 Pheonix Lab 86 Astronomy 88 Women ' s Studies 90 ROTC 91 Natural Resources 92 Solar Power 94 Internships 96 U-M Burn Center 98 University Publications 100 Peace Corps 102 Gerald R. Ford Library 106 Fine Arts 108 Burton Tower 110 Viewpoint Lectures 112 E. Koo Strength, Vitality and Stability Keep Michigan on Top nilydo it in their c Kmsociet | people I in h i There y ' future i 74 State Of The University " We must nurture and develop the op- ions for growth that are available to us and which speak to our commitments as a scholarly community. I believe such op- tions can be secured if we are creative, flexible and committed to the necessary efforts. And I continue to be optimistic, " said University of Michigan President Har- old Shapiro. Shapiro stressed two specific areas dur- ng the 25th annual " State of the Universi- y Address " in Lydia Vlendohlssen The- itre on October 6, 1980. They were U- Vl ' s commitment to cholarly research, nd its commitment o affirmative action. The basic frame- vork of any scholarly :ommunity has its oundation in a deep : elief in the pro- ducts of the intellec- :ual life, said Shapiro. As scholars, we hare a commitment o the cultivation of eason in ourselves nd others, to the Dursuit of knowl- edge and an appre- iation for the importance of creative ac- ivity, " he continued. The ultimate goals if the creative efforts put forth at this Jniversity do not lie within themselves, ut in their capacity to clarify the prob- ems in society as a whole, he said. The people find themselves at a mo- nent in history where progress is re- eived by some with skepticism, said Sha- iiro. There are people who believe that he future developments will work to " submerge human nature and thus pre- vent us from addressing the most impor- tant problems of human existence. " Shapiro believes that mankind is on its way to some destination that will repre- sent an enhancement over our current state, and that our capacity to reach this destination depends, in part, on our capa- bility to generate new knowledge. He stressed that the 1980 ' s show prom- ise for a societal interest in the develop- - E. Koo ment of research. The U-M must establish the role it wishes to play. " The pace of our involvement, however, has quickened since World War II, so that today there are literally hundreds of projects, externally funded, or not funded at all, which are under way, " he said. Shapiro posed the question: " Are we doing as well as we should be doing? " The signals seemed mixed, he said. There is disparity among disciplines regarding their distinction in research, he contin- ued. He urged that U-M must commit itself to continuous renewal throughout the institution and be concerned with short term fiscal problems as well as long term obligations to scholarship and soci- ety. Shapiro introduced the second signal area with growth potential as the area of affirmative action in employment. Affir- mative action is a commitment to a pro- cess. It is a mechanism that helps assure non- discrimination and sup- ports longterm efforts to achieve distinction in research and teach- ing programs. Shapiro specifically mentioned that one as- pect of U-M ' s options for growth in affirma- tive action is a renewed and aroused commit- ment to the concept of a good faith effort in recruiting minority candidates for faculty and non-faculty posi- tions. " The actual govern- ment regulations do not, as I understand them, require the University to abandon its high standards of quality, nor will the University do so, " he continued. It is pos- sible to meet these goals and to contri- bute to the diversity of the U-M without jeopardizing its overall quality, said Sha- piro. Shapiro closed the address optimistical- ly, " It is clear to me that Michigan has the strength, vitality and stability to stay on course and prosper in the period ahead. " - Cathy Lubin State Of The University 75 dis tinguish e d faculty I Photos by Bob Kalmbach Sixteen University of Michigan facul- ty members were recognized for their achievements in scholarship, research and teaching during the 25th annual Faculty-Staff Convocation Monday, October 6, 1980. The recipients, whose contributions were read by Arch Naylor, chairman of the Senate Advisory Committee on University Affairs, were honored with the following Awards: Distinguished Faculty Achievement Awards . . . Thomas C. Adamson Jr., professor of aerospace engineering; Stanley M. Garn, professor of nutrition; Myron Levine, professor of human genetics; T. Michael Sanders, Jr., professor of phys- ics; and Charles Trinkaus, professor of history. Faculty Recognition Awards . . . Donald R. Deskins Jr., associate pro- fessor of geography and associate dean of the Rackham Graduate School; Bar- bara L. Forisha, associate professor of psychology, U-M Dearborn; Steven D. Lavine, assistant professor of English languages and literature; Peter E. Smouse, associate professor of human genetics; and Rudolph P. Thun, associ- ate professor of physics. The AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Awards . . . Jack L. Goldberg, associate professor of mathematics; Frank Grace, professor of political science; Warren J. Hecht, lecturer in the Residential College; William Martel, professor of radiology; and Warren H. Wagner, professor of botany. The Josephine Nevins Keal Fellow- ship . . . Zane Udris, assistant professor of classical studies. H 76 Distinguished Faculty I f Distinguished Faculty 77 Warren J. Hecht 78 Distinguished Faculty I Distinguished Faculty 79 Encouraging -K. Zorn The new year brought the University of Michigan a new Associate Dean of Curricular Affairs. Jens Zorn was no- minated to take the place of John Knott and was officially appointed to the po- sition July 1, 1980. Born in Germany, Zorn came to the United States in 1930. He attended the University of Miami, but his affiliation with the U-M began with teaching in 1962. In 1967, Zorn received the Distin- guished Service Award for his out- standing achievements in physics teaching and research. While associate dean, Zorn would like to see " encouragement of excel- lence " at the U-M. He believes that scholarships should be given to stu- dents more on the basis of academic merit than financial necessity. He hopes to make the college more ap- proachable by students outside the usual age range of 18 to 22 years old. Zorn would also like to make informa- tion on classes more easily available to older people and provide more even- ing classes for their use. Zom Fills LSA Post K. Zorn Zorn plans to provide support for the freshman seminar program instituted by his predecessor, John Knott. With years of experience in teaching semi- nars, he is strongly in favor of them. He also gained leadership experience serv- ing as the acting director of the Resi- dential College and has been actively involved with the physics curriculum. One of his main objectives will be to try to make some math courses re- quired rather than elected. He also strongly supports the honors program and thinks that " in order to keep the extraordinary people coming to Michi- gan, certain opportunities must be pre- served. " Zorn says his first few months have been transitory and have been spent mainly getting started on the job. Though he still has " a lot to learn, " the U-M curriculum will benefit greatly from Jens Zorn ' s enthusiasm. H -Libby Schudel 80 Dean Zorn Frye: New Head Of Academic Affairs Just as last year ' s graduating class has turned over a new leaf, so has former Literature, Science and Arts Dean Billy E. Frye. April 1 brought with it his ap- pointment to the position of Vice President for Academic Affairs. Billy Frye replaces Harold Shapiro, who held the position until last No- vember. The Vice President for Aca- demic Affairs is the administrator di- rectly responsible for preparing the University ' s budget, overseeing the schools, colleges, and other units, and reporting those activities to the Re- gents. Billy Frye ' s past professional positions and experience have left him more than adequately qualified to fulfill the requirements of his new appointment. His advantage lies in his intimite past involvement with the school of LSA since 1961, when he was an assistant professor of Zoology. Advances to as- sociate professor and full professor were followed by a step to associate chairman of the Zoology department, and finally associate dean of LSA in 1976. " The college (LSA) has prospered in a number of ways under his leadership, " said Harold Shapiro. He listed the col- lege ' s revived curriculum, its capacity to attract outside research funding, im- provement in the natural science areas, and its ability to adapt well to budget- ary pressures. Frye ' s extensive back- ground in these areas will greatly facili- tate his goal of meeting the demands in the academic affairs arena, continued Shapiro. Frye said he looked at his new job with " a mixture of pleasure and anxi- ety. " He emphasized that the vice presidency would be a challenging and therefore exciting job for him. In view of the great economic pressures now facing the University. Frye feels that the similarities between his old and new positions are greater than the differ- ences confronting him. He will almost certainly be faced with the problems of severe budgetary constraints, mainten- ace of quality education, and program reevaluation, but Frye feels that his years as dean of LSA have helped enor- mously in the development of creative coping strategies for the various bud- getary allocations, in what is now con- sidered to be a " no growth " period for University funds. " His administrative experience in managing the most di- verse unit (LSA) is a major qualification " commented University Law Professor Allan Smith. " He has simply to transfer his efforts to a higher echelon. " In the past, Frye has quietly handled several controversial issues. He served as acting LSA dean for two years during a disputed search for a permanent dean. He also mediated several tenure disputes, which earned him the reputa- tion for quiet tact. This year, Frye ' s primary objective appears to be that of gaining a compre- hensive view of the University through the Department of Academic Affairs. He will work to understand more clear- ly the functions of the individual units that make up the department. " The faculty seems to have great confidence in him, " said Regent Thom- as Roach. " One has to lead and not push. He ' s done that successfully. " H -Annie Chalghian B. Kalmbach Vice President Frye converses with students. Vice President Frye 81 Marvin Eisenberg, professor in the department of the History of Art was granted the Master of Fine Arts degree in 1949 and the Doctor of Philosophy in 1954 by Princeton University. He joined the faculty of the University of Michigan in 1949. From 1960 to 1969 he served as Chairman of the Depart- ment of the History of Art where he was instrumental in expanding the fac- ulty and scope of the department. He holds membership in a number of honorary and professional societies in- cluding the College Art Association, and the Royal Society of Arts. Eisenberg is also a member of the Advisory Board for Advanced Study in the Visual Arts at the National Gallery in Washington D.C. In his 30 year committment to the University, Eisenberg has brought the intellectual depth of the scholar to his classes in Late Medieval and Early Re- naissance Italian Painting. His lectures and seminars reflect the joy of visual perception and its human meanings. The work of Marvin Eisenberg cer- tainly reflects the high level of aca- demic standards at U-M. M -David Ritchkoff -P. Kisch Professor John A. Clark began his academic career at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology(MIT) where he served as an instructo r and an assistant professor of mechanical engineering. There he conducted research in the fields of boiling heat transfer and multi- phase flows with particular application to nuclear power systems. In 1957 he joined the faculty of the University of Michigan and has contin- ued conducting research in the field of solar energy. On January 1, 1978 he assumed the presidency of the Central Solar Energy Research Corporation in Detroit(C- SERC). He served in that position for three years. A fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers(ASME), Clark served as chairman of the organiza- tion ' s Heat Transfer Division from 1964 to 1965, and as associated technical edi- tor of Heat Transfer publications. For the past seven years Clark has devoted his professional efforts to the field of solar energy. He has served as a staff member and corporate officer of the CSERC, as a private consultant to several solar energy manufacturer firms and user groups, in research at U-M, and in the teaching of solar energy courses in the College of Engineering at this institution. For 34 years, he has been professionally active in the gener- al field of energy conversion working on design and manufacture of these so- lar energy systems as well as conduct- ing and directing research. M -Cathy Lubin 82 Professors PROMINENT PROFESSORS Dr. Raymond Tanter, professor of political science at the University of Michigan, has taught and conducted research on international conflict be- havior since obtaining his Ph.D. degree at Indiana University in 1964. Tanter taught at Northwestern Uni- versity and Stanford University before coming to Michigan in 1968. He was a Fulbright-Hayes Scholar at the Univer- sity of Amsterdam in 1972, and in 1973 was a visiting professor at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and the Tel Aviv University. Professionally, Tanter has served as a research contract administrator in the Department of Defense, and is now a member of the Research Advisory Committee of the Agency for Interna- tional Development. He is also a con- sultant for the Rand Corporation and the Bendix Corporation, and a member of the editorial board of several profes- sional journals. At U-M, Tanter teaches a course in international peace and security affairs, which focuses on the Indochinese and Arab-Israeli conflicts from the point of view of American interests and strate- gy, as well as a course on computers and foreign affairs. In addition to his academic and pro- fessional duties, Tanter conducts re- search on conflict behavior within and between nations. One such study found that American escalation of the Vietnam war was associated with the rise of the Anti-War movement. In a study of Israeli retaliation against the Arab states, Tanter found that Israe- li reprisals had only a short-term effect on Arab behavior. He concluded that Arab violence against Israel was a long- term process which continued in spite of Israeli retaliation. The year 1973 brought a new re- search focus: the twin flows of oil and arms in the Middle East which expand- ed Tanter ' s interest in the Middle East. In 1979 he went to Washington D.C. to do research on the American role in the Mideast and regional security in the Persian Gulf. At the same time, he was serving on the Republican National Se- curity Advisory Council and was invited to become the Mideast task force co- ordinator for the Reagan campaign. It is possible that Tanter could be among those considered for the position of Mideast Specialist on President-elect Reagan ' s transition team. II -Cathy Lubin -B. Kalmbich Professors 83 nyone who has read books writ- ten in English before this cen- tury soon becomes aware that language changes. The " thou art " and " he cometh " phrases enshrined in Shakespeare and the King James Bible are no longer in common use. In fact, some of the meaning changes are so severe that modern readers may not understand what is being said. This is often the case with the works of Chau- cer and other Middle English writers. To remedy this problem, the Univer- sity of Michigan is publishing the Mid- dle English Dictionary. The purpose of this dictionary is to present a fully do- cumented Middle English vocabulary from the point of view of that period. Social, political, and economic histori- ans, students of other medieval lan- guages, and anyone else who has to deal with Middle English will find in the Middle English Dictionary the technical vocabulary of their discipline as it exist- ed in England between the years 100 and 1500. The Dictionary has been a U-M pro- ject since 1930. Work began when ma- terials illustrating the history of the lan- guage from 1100 to 1475 were trans- ferred to Ann Arbor. The materials had been previously collected by scholars at Stanford and Cornell. Professor Samual Moore was named editor of the Dictionary. Under Moore ' s direction, rapid progress was made in collecting quotations, check- ing the previously gathered materials, completing a dialect survey and outlin- ing the general editorial procedures. Moore died in 1934, and was succeed- ed in the following year by Professor Thomas A. Knott. In 1946 Hans Kurath became editor. The bibliographic ap- paratus was overhauled, detailed edito- rial policy was set, and in 1952 the first part of the Dictionary was published. Professor Kurath retired in 1961 and was succeeded by the present editor, Sherman M. Kuhn. Long before publishing or even edit- ing can begin, the makers of a dictio- nary must assemble the words that they will present. For the Middle English Dictionary, this meant reading just about everything that has survived in Middle English. This reading program was begun at the Universities of Stan- ford and Cornell and completed at U- M. As new texts and documents are discovered or new editions published, they too are combed for materials. The reading process involves reading through texts looking for unusual words, for ordinary words used in spe- cial senses, or for ordinary words in their common usage. The reader then copies the word and its context onto a slip of paper, and notes on the slip the source of the quotation. More than three million slips have been prepared as the raw material for the Middle Eng- lish Dictionary. For example, almost every word in the vocabulary of Chaucer was record- ed. There are also a great number of scientific treatises in astronomy, bot- any, mathematics, alchemy and medi- cine that had to be read for the techni- cal vocabulary that does not appear in literary texts. Another principal source of words and quotations is legal, gov- ernmental and administrative docu- ments. Wills have proven especially useful for household words that do not occur in other kinds of texts. The heart of an entry in a historical dictionary is the meaning and docu- mentation given each word. Meanings in the Middle English Dictionary are identified by the Modern English word, by definitions or descriptions, or by both methods. The meanings are based on Middle English usage as it can be inferred from the quotations on the slips. For in- stance, algebra is defined as " (a) the surgical treatment of fractures and dis- locations, bonesetting; (b) a fracture or dislocation. " These were its meanings in Middle English. After one of the assistant editors writes the actual entry for the Dictio- nary, there is a triple proofreading. This is necessary because of the complexity of the material and the need for abso- lute accuracy. The Middle English Dictionary is be- ing published at the rate of three or four 128-page fascicles a year. It is com- pleted through the letter " N " with work on the letter " O " nearly finished. When eventually completed, the Mid- dle English Dictionary will run to ap- proximately 12,000 double-column pages. Although the Middle English Dictio- nary is not an encyclopedia, much in- formation about medieval life, culture, learning and science is contained in its pages. Many years from now, when the Middle English Dictionary stands com- plete on the shelves of the world ' s li- braries, the U-M ' s unique contribution to English philology will be only begin- ning its centuries of service to readers of Middle English. As long as men turn to the English Middle Ages for delight, they will turn to the Middle English Dictionary. M -Eric Borsum and Research News 84 Middle English Dictionary Defining Middle English leanings wry are ihword, i, or by Middle edfrom For in- " (a) the and dis- cture or editors Diaio- ng.TI y abso- ryisbe- :hree or : is com- f with wished. i to ap- column iD ctio- luch in- culture, ed in its un tne dscom- jrld ' sli- ribution y begin- readers icnturn Illustration by Sharon Brown Middle English Dictionary 85 For 23 years the University of Michi- gan has been an active and responsible member of the world ' s nuclear com- munity, having assumed the position with the activation of the Ford Nuclear Reactor on September 19, 1957. Located on U-M ' s North Campus, the Ford Reactor is one of two research laboratories operated by the Michigan- Memorial-Phoenix Project. The reac- tor, which adjoins the Phoenix Memo- rial Laboratory, was one of the first nu- clear reactors built at a public universi- ty- Planning for the facilities began in 1949 when the Regents established the Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Project for the purpose of encouraging and supporting peaceful uses of nuclear en- ergy. The post World War II project was intended to memorialize the stu- dents and alumni of the University who Schematic of Ford Nuclear Reactor died in the war. The Project was named for the phoe- nix, a mythical bird which consumed itself in fire every 500 years only to rise from the ashes to begin life anew. It was the hope of the University that benefi- cial uses of nuclear energy would rise from the ashes of Hiroshima and be harnessed for use by future genera- tions. Financed by donations from alumni, industrial organizations and philan- thropic foundations, the purpose of -P. Kisch Facility users are tested for contamination when leaving the Phoenix laboratories. the Project is to provide University fac- ulty with special facilities needed for nuclear energy research and teaching. Needs are more than met with the fa- cilities made available through the Phoenix laboratories. The Phoenix Memorial Laboratory was completed in 1955 and includes a cobalt-60 source, two hot ca ves, and laboratories equipped for isotope re- search as well as special x-ray rooms, animal rooms and a greenhouse. The Ford Nuclear Reactor is an open- pool research reactor that first went critical in 1957. The facilities of both laboratories are available to other schools, industry and hospitals though priority is given to U-M research and teaching. The Project laboratories provide a wide range of research services, includ- ing isotope preparation, neutron irra- diation, activation analysis, gamma irra- diation and neutron radiography. Neutron radiography is one of the most recent services. The process uses neutron beams for nondestructive vi- sualization of the interior of solid ob- jects. This has been used to determine the sensitive points in artifacts. One of the more crucial services is the custom labeling and preparation of short-lived radioisotopes that are pre- pared on demand for medical and in- dustrial research. These and other accomplishments verify the Project ' s devotion to peace- ful uses of nuclear energy. As the Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Project enters its third decade of existence, its value as a teaching and research pro- gram will hopefully continue to in- crease. Mi -Eric Borsum 1 -f. Koo The Phoenix Memorial Laboratory is located on U-M ' s North Campus. -P. Kisch Graduate and undergraduate students in disci- ronmental health are the primary beneficiaries of plines ranging from nuclear engineering to envi- the Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Project. Phoenix Memorial Laboratory 87 By Eric Borsum For many University of Michigan stu- dents, an average Ann Arbor night may include a trip to the library. A slow study night may even make a trip to the bar sound good. But a few students go out of their way to deviate from the norm. What do they do? They study stars. U-M ' s Department of Astronomy be- gan in the mid 1800 ' s. President Henry Tappan felt the quality of the Universi- ty ' s curriculum would suffer without inclusion of astronomy. At his urging a telescope was in- stalled in what is now known as the Detroit Observatory. The new acquisi- tion was quite a hit in Ann Arbor. Dur- ing the first few years of operation its meridian circle kept time for the city ' s train station. That same telescope is being used now although it has been modernized a few times. In addition to this modern- ization, the years have seen an expan- sion of the University ' s other astron- omy resources. At present the U-M operates two major and a few minor research facili- ties. Most accessible are the Detroit Observatory and the telescopes on the roof of Angell Hall. These are predomi- nantly for undergraduate use. There is also a radio telescope in Stinchfield Woods. From 1969 until 1975 a 52-inch Cassegrain telescope stood near it atop Peach Mountain. The forest is operated by the School of Nat- ural Resources and is located north- west of Ann Arbor. The area ' s poor weather conditions and light pollution led chairman of astronomy W. Albert Hiltner to begin a relocation study for the optical telescope. At that time, U-M, Dartmouth Col- lege and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology were involved in the co- operative identification and study of optical counterparts of x-ray sources. In 1973, the informal consortium en- dorsed the idea of moving the Casse- grain telescope to the southwestern part of the United States. A site near Tucson, Arizona was cho- sen for relocation because of its superi- or viewing conditions. The desert area ' s low chance of cloud cover and high temperatures make it ideal for telescopic viewing. With the support of the McGraw-Hill Company and the Alfred P. Sloan Foun- dation, an observatory complex was constructed on the southwest ridge of Kitt Peak. This 7000-foot peak is also the site of the Kitt Peak National Ob- servatory. The McGraw Hill Observatory is ad- jacent to the national observatory but is operated exclusively by U-M, MIT and Dartmouth College. The complex in- cludes a workshop, computing facility, dormitory and kitchen in addition to 88 Astronomy the telescope. " One of the worries President Rob- ben Fleming had in regard to the relo- cation of the telescope was whether it would be accessible to students, " said Hiltner. He assured that it is. In fact, seventy percent of U-M ' s allotted ob- serving time goes to students, he said. The southern hemisphere counter- part of Kitt Peak is Cerro-Tololo Inter- American Observatory. The site is a mountain 300 miles north of Santiago, Chile. Here U-M has a 24-inch Schmidt telescope. The telescope was new in 1950. In 1967 it was moved to the An- dean Peak which may be the most perfect observing site in the world for optical astronomers. The location brings into view the entire southern sky. Both Kitt Peak and Cerro-Tololo are operated by the Association of Univer- sities for Research in Astronomy. The organization supplies funding to help defray travel expenses of researchers. Students and professors are also eligi- ble for research grants from- the Na- tional Science Foundation. With research facilities in Ann Arbor, Stinchfield Woods, Arizona and Chile, U-M has satisfied President Tappan ' s desire for an astronomy department. Students can thank Tappan for a cen- tury and a quarter of interesting night life. M The University of Michigan Department of Astronomy has expanded from the original Detroit Observatory and now includes a radio telescope northwest of Ann Arbor and facilities at the Cerro-Tololo Inter-American Observatory in the Chilean Andes Photos courtesy of Department of Astronomy Astronomy 89 Staying Ahead -C. Koo Since its beginning eight years ago, the Women ' s Studies Program ' s main objective has been to bring the male- oriented curriculum into balance. The program questions traditional sex role assumptions and works with other women ' s groups to bring about social and political change. The Women ' s Studies Program also tries to maintain a supportive, non-hierarchical adminis- trative structure by requiring its stu- dents to serve on committees which make all the major decisions within the program. A revised curriculum is in the plans for Fall 1981, but one-time course of- ferings are available every semester. Three such courses offered in 1980 were The Medical Anthropology of Women, The History and Politics of the Equal Rights Amendments, and Wom- en in Victorian England. The largest en- rollments are still in introductory courses like Women ' s Studies 200: In- troduction to Women ' s Issues, and Women ' s Studies 370: Women and the Law. In 1979, the Women ' s Studies Pro- gram came under review by the Uni- versity of Michigan. Because of a lack of funds and the unwillingness of other departments to teach Women ' s Stud ies classes, most of the Women ' s Studies classes were being taught by graduate students. The University of Michigan - E. Koo The Women ' s Studies ' Library is located in Lorch Hall. Bi The Re (tOTQp force. In? 1 inessentii remain ds ifpesoic forea ROTCpro toracour it ' s the thet (fan dun itfs.: nocomm may leave After tli moves on this point strjtem " itodent u weed ca tween jun amp.stuc position ' ties. If the idvanced Throu$ coyrses, ti [iples, nat tesv.discii General has a policy whereby graduate students are not permitted to teach upper level courses, threatening the continuance of the program. As a result, a number of Women ' s Studies students protested, and the administration granted the teaching assistants a one year grace pe- riod. The University of Michigan has now given the program financial help, and faculty recruitment is in progress. The plan is to have a number of professors by Fall 1981 who will either be assigned only to the Women ' s Studies Program or the program and University of Michigan at large. The program must have some sort of paid faculty staff by next year to continue its unique service to the university. Despite a growing interest in Wom- en ' s Studies in the recent years, the program ' s enrollment could face a backslide because of the current politi- cal movement to the right. This year ' s enrollment is almost equivalent to last year ' s, but it has not kept up with the increasing enrollment as a whole. The advancements and continuing diversity of the Women ' s Studies cur- riculum in the last eight years have made the program a success in its own right. The program is one of only a few of its type in the country, and it offers University of Michigan students oppor- tunities that are truly unique. M -Annie Chalghian 90 Women ' s Studies Basic Training The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps (ROTC) program of the University of Michigan consists of army, navy, and air force. In general, each branch operates in essentially the same way, yet they remain distinct because of the different types of careers the students pursue. For example, to get into the army ROTC program, one must simply CRISP for a course called " US Army Today. " That is the beginning of what is known as the basic course, which is normally taken during freshmen and sophomore years. At this time, the student makes no commitment to the military and may leave the program at any time. After the basic course, the student moves on to the advanced course. At this point, the student must demon- strate an " officer material " quality. The student takes part in a five-week ad- vanced camp during the summer be- tween junior and senior years. At this camp, students are placed in leadership positions to test their leadership abili- ties. If the student wants to enter the advanced course but has not complet- ed the basic course, there is instead an option of six weeks of Basic Training. Throughout the basic and advanced courses, topics like management prin- ciples, national defense, military cour- tesy, discipline and customs, organiza- tion and management, tactics, and ad- ministration are covered. Generous scholarships are available through the ROTC program. In most cases, scholarships supply tuition, books, course materials, calculator, and $100 each month for spending money. Scholarships are available through na- tional competition. Once a student has accepted a scholarship, he has made a commitment to follow training with military service. After college, the student who has finished the ROTC program is required to serve some type of military duty. In the air force or navy, world-wide active duty is required. In the army, regular army duty or reserve army duty are the options. Once this commitment is ful- filled; the participant may decide to follow through and make the military a career, or become a civilian. Making the army a profession does not auto- matically mean serving in the infantry. There are over 100 specialty areas in- cluding engineering, dentistry, medi- cine and law. There are several misconceptions about the ROTC. Many students think that it takes up too much time. Actual- ly, classes meet only two hours a week, and field trips are optional. These classes are offered for credit, so it takes no more time than other classes. How do parents look at their sons or daughters (females, by the way, com- prise approximately 25% of the army ROTC, and a little less of the navy and air force) who join the program? Some - D. Call ' - ' ' are wary at first, but most support the program in the long run. One woman sent a letter to a colonel in the army ROTC program voicing her opinion. In it she wrote: The military may not have been what we would personally have chosen for our son, but I continue to remember what the then acting president of the University said at the awards ceremony two years ago. What I understood him to say was that we may not want a mili- tary, but since we must have a mili- tary, better that its officers have a well rounded liberal arts education behind them, to learn alternatives to force and be able to use them. Your leadership has shown this philosophy in action. I have never had the feeling that we were fight- ing you for influence over our son ' s future beliefs. This feeling, expressed by one moth- er, is shared by many parents whose sons and daughters make the decision to be a part of the ROTC. Though it may not be the ideal pro- gram, ROTC ' s basic course can provide valuable experience. What better way to learn a little discipline and, perhaps, help your country at the same time? The best thing about ROTC is that it increases opportunities for college stu- dents by giving them options for either a civilian or military career. |gj -Donna Dennis ROTC 91 Down Earth A 15-minute walk from campus stands Nichols Arboretum, what many students consider to be a frisbee- throwing, kite-flying and jogging para- dise. But many people overlook the fact that in addition to its recreational functions, the " Arb " serves as a 100- acre field laboratory for the School of Natural Resources. Students study environmental re- sources on bachelor ' s, master ' s and doctoral levels. Classrooms, libraries, laboratories and museums fill tradition- al learning modes while a vast collec- tion of University of Michigan proper- ties allows for field studies. Sagmaw Forest, Stinchfield Woods, Mud Lake, Ringwood, George Reserve, William Albert Harper Reserve, Chase S. Osborn Preserve and the Sam and Angeline St. Pierre Wetlands Preserve furnish nearly 15,800 acres for direct study of flora and fauna. Facilities of the Botanical Gardens, Horner Woods, Radrick Forest and Ra- drick Bog afford opportunity for spe- cial work in plant physiology and ecol- ogy. The School of Natural Resources also maintains Camp Filibert Roth on Gold- en Lake in Michigan ' s Upper Peninsula. Faculty student campfires, peer counseling, group work and half a doz- en organizations add a special intimacy to the school. For those with some real down to earth curiosity and enough time and motivation to get back to nature, the School of Natural Resources is the an- swer. Forest research is done in Stinchfield Woods .-. - , Built in 1902, the Samuel Trask Dana Building houses the School of Natural Resources. -Eric Borsum 92 Natural Resources Er Natural Resources 93 By Cathy Mara Lubin Will our country ever be able to faithfully turn to the sun as its major form of energy? Are students nation- wide still battling for this alternative to nuclear energy? John Clark, a University of Michigan professor of Mechanical Engineering, has developed a project consisting of three complete and independent solar energy systems. Two of the systems ' collectors are perched on the " pent- house " a small building atop the George Granger Brown Laboratory, while a third set of collectors is posi- tioned several yards away. Work on the North Campus solar collecting systems began in September of 1978 as a research project for Clark ' s solar energy classes. The equipment was donated by manufacturers of com- mercial solar systems and installed by 25 of Clark ' s students. " The students needed practical, physical experience. Stuudying the sun ' s energy from a blackboard seemed too ab stract, " said Clark. So, the project was put together by the people most interested. Clark recruited Robert Burn, who was then one of his students and is now project manager, to super- vise the installation of both air and liq- uid solar systems. Today, the students are participating in what Clark refers to as a " legitimate solar experience. " The students mea- sure the energy, run tests, and suggest improvements for the systems. The most recent addition to the solar energy project is a system that uses a refrigerant as its heat-collecting fluid. The liquid and refrigerant systems heat water. The air system is used for space heating. All three systems operate on the same simple principle. A substance flowing through a panel exposed to the sun is heated up and then directed through a system of pipes, pumps, and controls where its heat is put into a useful form. Storage containers includ- ed in the system store the heat for use at times when there is not enough sun- light. There is also an auxiliary heater in the liquid system that takes over during periods of prolonged sunlessness. The new water-heating refrigerant is unique not only because of the appar- ent contradiction between refrigerant and heating, but because the system uses no pumps to circulate the refriger- ant through to the collector. Liquid re- frigerant enters the bottom of the col- lector where it is heated by the sun. This heat causes the refrigerant to boil. The combination of gas and liquid pro- Mechanical Engineering Professor John Clark and his student Dan Deeds, survey the solar window, which is the area of the sky through which the sun passes. Engineering students, Jim D ' Amico and Mark Cuthner repair a solar collector at the North Campus laboratory. send 94 Solar Power Photos by Dave A. Gal duces a " thermal siphon " effect. The gas leaving the top of the collector is directed to a heat exchanger where, in the process of heating a flow of water, it is condensed back into a liquid. The liquid flows back to the collector, and the cycle is repeated. The most economical use for a solar heating system is probably for heating water. A solar energy system includes hot water tanks, solar panels, controls and pumps. For a cost of under $2,000, almost 50 percent of a household ' s hot water needs could be supplied. " If you consider the present subsi- dies, solar energy is virtually competi- tive with natural gas in Michigan, " said Clark, referring to tax credits of up to 65 percent of the cost of a home solar system. Considering an average house- hold ' s annual consumption of natural gas for water heating, a home solar set- up could pay for itself in ten to twelve cool years. After that, the energy is es- sentially free. Unfortunately, there seems to be a lack of information available to the public on the feasibility of solar heat- ing, according to Clark. But, U-M is taking steps to remedy this. The North Campus solar project will eventually be set up to help bridge the information gap. Ultimately, the project will serve as a solar information center for the general public, with stu- dents acting as the " project person- nel. " 8 .. -U ' " The most valuable resource we have here at the University is the students ' enthusiasm . . it ' s amazing what they can do! " Solar Power 95 The University Oi Michigan BUSINESS INTERN PROGRAM New York Chicago Detroit Paid summer internships in marketing, public relations, banking, computer science, retailing , inance, advertising Then spent takinjf The I ternshif Public ! and the TheP lions in interest This prc seeking comrnur lastu annivers 1%9by the prog D.C. bui Lansing. The in early PSIP, thf tend a r -pplicatii the intei ire chosi Thea each fall plicantsa on schol md mot research i ' ah and For sophomores, juniors and seniors in LS A Career Planning and Placement, division of Student Services PC ' .::- 96 lnternships By Donna Dennis There is a choice: summer can be spent working various odd jobs that are supplied to " part timers, " or it can be spent doing something educational like taking part in an internship. The University of Michigan offers in- ternship programs through the Career Planning and Placement Center. Pres- ently there are two such programs: the Public Service Intern Program (PSIP) and the Business Internships Program. The PSIP deals primarily with posi- tions in congressional offices, special interest organizations and the media. This program is ideal for the student seeking a career in law, politics, or communications. Last year PSIP celebrated its ten year anniversary. The program was started in 1969 by two DM students. At that time the program included only Washington D.C. but has since grown to include Lansing. The selection of interns takes place in early fall. In order to participate in PSIP, the prospective intern must at- tend a mass meeting. Following this, applications are filled out. Then come the interviews and finally the interns are chosen. The average number of applicants each fall is about 300. By April, 100 ap- plicants are selected. Selection is based on scholarship, previous experience and motivation. Political experience, research and writing skills, Project Out- reach and Project Community also look good on an application. Once a finalist, the applicant selects either Washington D.C. or Lansing, most interns chose the nation ' s capital. The program lasts for two months. Of all the university-organized internship programs in Washington D.C., U-M ' s is one of the best known. Students serving internships in Washington can be matched with alumni sponsors who act as counselors and friends. An annual baseball game between the interns and an alumni is one of many organized social activities. The intern ' s stay is also supplemented by speakers. Internships in Lansing differ as they are geared toward the pre-law student or someone strongly interested in Michigan politics. There are only about six positions offered in Lansing, so this is fairly competitive. Housing is arranged by U-M for those students staying in Washington. Interns in Lansing may commute. PSIP interns are not paid by the organiza- tions they work for, although some of- fer a compensation. For this reason, the U-M supplies about forty percent of the interns with financial aid, offered on the basis of need. Although the Business Internship Program also comes out of the Career Planning and Placement Office, it oper- ates independently from PSIP. This three-month program, designed for LSA sophomores, juniors and seniors, provides paid positions in business re- lated fields including finance, banking, INTERNSHIPS SUMMER 1981 MASS MEETINGS BU ERN PUBLIC SERVICE INTERN PROGRAM MEETING OCT 7. RnCXHftM 7:00 P.M. OCT. 8 RACKHAM CAREER PLANNING C PLACEflENT 764-7480 retailing and computer science. Stu- dents can get business internships in New York City, Chicago, Detroit and Ann Arbor. Like PSIP, this program was founded by students, however this was not be- gun until 1974. To apply for these internships, stu- dents go through a procedure similar to that of PSIP. There is a mass meeting in the fall where interested students apply. Applicants are then interviewed by student coordinators of the pro- gram. Business Internships tend to be a bit more competitive than the PSIP po- sitions because students are being paid. There is one major difference between the two programs not everyone in the Business Internship Program gets chosen for a job. Of the several hundred people who apply, only about 80 are chosen as fina- lists and of the 80 about 40 get jobs. As a finalist, the student applies for five positions. Companies then interview applicants and decide which are want- ed. Before the applicant is faced with the company interview, he has the op- portunity to attend several workshops in areas such as resume writing and in- terviewing to help him prepare. There is no financial aid available for this program. This is justified by the fact that the interns are paid. Average pay for these students ranges from $200 to $220 a week, but some have been known to get as much as $300 a week. Again, U-M arranges housing. New York interns stay at New York Universi- ty. Chicago interns stay at DePaul. In- terns in Detroit and Ann Arbor are ex- pected to seek their own living quar- ters. The business program offers no speaker programs or sponsors. It is more of a working experience than a social one. Both the PSIP and the Business In- ternship Program are coordinated by Cheryl Liang. The two internship programs are worth looking into: both offer the kind of experience needed to secure a suc- cessful future for anyone who has enough ambition to follow through his internship into a profession. For an in- teresting alternative to the summer part time job, an internship may be the answer, (g Intern coordinator, Cheryl Lang, and past pro- gram participants ready themselves for the 1981 Internship mass meeting. -M. Kellett Internships 97 Medical Expertise Pulls Burn Victims Through By Cathy Lubin We all have some experience with what is known as the " burn problem. " Splattered cooking oil, campfire sparks or even the sun may be the culprits. For most of us the experiences are minor. The pain is usually forgotten be- fore the healing process is complete. But others are less fortun ate. Some burn victims require hospitalization for weeks or even months. The organ affected most by burns is the skin. A person ' s skin is not just a protective covering. As the body ' s lar- gest organ, it serves three major func- tions: protection against infection, pre- vention of body fluid loss and control of body temperature. Burns are the nation ' s third leading cause of accidental death and the num- ber one killer of children in the home. With such grave consequences the burn problem is not one to be ignored. The medical expertise required to successfully treat a major burn is ac- quired only through special training and experience. Only a few of the na- tion ' s 100 medical schools offer any specialized training in burn medicine. Photos by Dan Hill Though major burns require special- ized facilities and equipment, fewer than 150 of 6000 U.S. hospitals have adequate burn care facilities. In the past decade, clinical and labo- ratory research has produced a better understanding of necessary burn treat- ment. New methods now save more patients, reduce crippling effects of burn injuries and shorten hospitaliza- tion periods. Many of these treatment changes have been developed and tested in the Burn Unit of University Hospital under the leadership of Dr. Irving Feller. As Clinical Professor of Surgery and Direc- tor of the U-M Burn Center, Feller works with the aid of his staff physi- cians, Drs. Kathyryn Richards and Jai K. Prasad. Feller has been instrumental in de- veloping a " total-care " treatment pro- gram for burn patients which includes a new vaccine and hyperimmune plasma. He is also responsible for the founda- tion of the National Institute for Burn Medicine. Founded in 1968, this non- profit organization was established to organize and collect data on burns, Dr. Jai K. Prasad and Dr. Irving Feller during reconstructive surgery. their causes and treatments. Feller was the man behind the re- cently developed plasma and skin banks known across the country. The banks furnish homografts for patients burned so extensively that they don ' t have enough undamaged skin to supply autografts for grafting over ravaged areas. The homografts are used as a temporary protective covering and a barrier against infection. Special equipment for the burn vic- tims is also important. Individual heat lamps and spotlights, ceiling mounted hoists for intravenous dispensing, re- volving beds, equipment for television monitoring and a computer terminal for computer-assisted detection of complications are a few examples. Although a specially designed hospi- tal unit is less vital to a severely burned patient than a knowledgeable, exper- ienced team, a special unit effectively and efficiently supports a comprehen- sive care program. A surgeon, psychia- trist, dietician, physical and occupa- tional therapists and nurses are all part of the team handling burn victims in a special treatment unit. The original University Hospital Burn Unit was established in 1960 and had six beds. This meant it could accomodate about 100 patients a year. A specially designed, self-contained 10-bed unit replaced the original unit in 1970. The present 10 beds supply only a fraction of the needed space. The Burn Unit now occupies additional beds at Chel- sea Hospital and St. Joseph Hospital. Future plans call for the construction of an estimated seven million dollar, 30-bed facility. This would be attached to the existing acute care hospital. Plans call for the completion of this " Center of Excellence " in 1985. The unit will permit the best possible pro- grams in patient care, professional edu- cation and research. The new facility will also avoid any unnecessary duplica- tion of expensive services. Born from the dedication and deter- mination of Dr. Irving Feller, the first few beds in the original burn unit have multiplied to ten. That number will soon reach 30. This leading research center is truly an asset to the University and the nation. H 98 Burn Center Physical therapy is an important part of the re- covery process. Care of the burn victim does not end with saving his life; it continues until he is returned to his former life. Innovative equipment includes a revolving bed which allows for care without patient handling. Hydrotherapy is used to remove burned skin be- fore surgical grafting. Burn Center 99 Immortality If a picture paints a thousand words, then perhaps the opposite is also true at least at the University of Michi- gan. The thousands of words published annually by the University ' s various di- visions in some ways present an image of U-M life during any given year. Unfortunately, there are many peo- ple unaware of the vast amount of in- formation published by the University. In addition to the widely read Uni- versity Record and LSA magazine, there are dozens of publications avail- able on a regular basis or by special edition. Formal publications concerned with medical science, dental research, financial reports and banking and man- agement often go unnoticed. But these and other publications do exist. While the University community goes about its business, the U-M is be- ing historically bronzed throgh the printed word. Each publication fur- nishes a written record of U-M ' s pro- gress in various fields. The organizational planning and time devoted to producing this written re- cord assure that publications meet the high standards expected throughout the University. The organization that keeps an eye on U-M ' s printed material is University Publications. The University Publica- tions office reports to the vice-presi- dent for University relations and devel- opment. It provides publications planning and editrial consultation for printed com- munication programs. The office also offers graphic design services, produc- tion supervision and distribution ser- vices to all University units. University Publications helps depart- ments keep the University community informed about new developments. In addition to the professional journals, it assists in producing film guides, muse- um flyers and even University tele- phone books. Thanks to University Publications the material recording U-M ' s year to year advances is published with the quality expected of a leading institution of learning. H -Eric Borsum and Cathy Lubin 100 University Publications U-M ' s Written Record Photos by Emily Koo ; i ic Art University Publications 101 PEACE CORPS making a difference for 20 years October 14, 1980 twenty years from the date presidential candidate John Fitzgerald Kennedy stood on the steps of the University of Michigan ' s Student Union and announced plans for a voluntary, international service organization, an estimated 2,500 stu- dents, officials and former volunteers gathered to celebrate the twentieth anniversary of the Peace Corps. Secretary of State Edmund S. Muskie, Sargent Shriver, the Peace Corps ' first director, Richard F. Celeste, the cur- rent Peace Corps Director and U-M President Harold Shapiro were on hand for the rededication ceremony. Noting past accomplishments of the Peace Corps, the speakers emphasized the need to continue and expand the work of the Corps. Muskie called for America to join with emerging nations for renewed commitment to world development and Peace, hinting that international turmoil might be avoided as a result of successful service from the Peace Corps. He urged students to join the Peace Corps and commit themselves to the responsibility of improving the world. Shriver called on students to adopt commitments to helping others. He suggested that increased activity in the Peace Corps can swing the upcoming decade away from the self-oriented seventies and create the " you " decade. The rededication ceremony was part of a two-day commemoration of the Peace Corps. In other activity, Peace Corps Direc- tor Richard Celeste told a standing room only audience in Rackham am- phitheater that the years ahead " chal- lenge the Peace Corps not simply to rededicate itself to its original goals but to reshape itself to pursue these im- peratives. " He called for the initiation of a na- tional voluntary service program for persons between the ages of 21 and 26. Also, he urged adoption of a devel- opment tax on all international trade in (HAND ' OFF MA - R. Wallace Disruptive protestors annoyed festivity goers. I - World Wide Photos Nearly 80,000 Americans have served the Third World through the Peace Corps. - World Wide Photos 102 Peace Corps f ' -f. Stinger HERE AT 2:00 a m ON OCTOBER 14, 1960 JOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY FIRST DEFINED THf EACE CORPS. ' HE STOOD AT THE PLACE MARKKL iY THE MEDALLION AND WAS CHEERED BY A LARGF ND ENTHUSIASTIC STUDENT AUDIENCE FOR THE OPE AND PROMISE HIS IDEA GAVE THE WORLD military weapons and armaments. The development tax on armaments would be used by international devel- opment agencies to " move us not just symbolically, but in reality toward that ancient and compelling vision that one day we shall beat our swords into plow- shares, " he said. Celeste also proposed the creation of a " Peace Corps Community Fellows " service program in the United States. The organization would be staffed by returned corps volunteers and Third World citizens who would serve as firsthand advocates on global issues in American communities. The night 10,000 students gathered to hear Kennedy define the Peace Corps, they heard him offer a chal- lenge. This year ' s speakers echoed his words. Once attaining the White House, President Kennedy made good his pledge. On March 1, 1961, Kennedy estab- lished the Peace Corps by executive or- der naming Sargent Shriver as its first director. Six months later, with enthusiastic support in both Houses of Congress, legislation formally inaugurated Peace Corps as a government agency. Under the leadership of Shriver, three aims of the Peace Corps were set up: to enable individual Americans to supply third world peoples with need- ed technical skills and knowledge; to give these nations an opportunity for contact with Americans, thereby en- couraging greater understanding of American society and culture; and to afford the volunteers a chance to learn through first-hand contact, about other cultures and mores. From that time nearly 80,000 Ameri- cans have worked in the Third World. Now, in a single month, more than one million lives are affected directly by Peace Corps volunteers at work in some 60 countries. This years speakers echoed Ken- nedy ' s words and urged increased in- volvements. Perhaps in twenty more years we ' ll have additional accomplish- ments to celebrate. H -Eric Borsum Peace Corps 103 A dream realized . . . PEACE CORPS 20 ANNIVERSARY 104 Peace Corps -R. Wallace . K WaHace Secretary of State Edmund S. Muskie was in Ann Arbor for the rededication ceremony. Peace Corps 105 Gerald R. Ford Library: -R. Wallace In recent years, former President Gerald R. Ford has been affiliated with the University of Michigan as an ad- junct professor of political science. Since his appointment to that position in 1977, Ford has taught on the Univer- sity ' s Ann Arbor campus three times and has made one appearance at both the U-M-Flint and U-M-Dearborn campuses. A 1935 graduate of the University ' s College of Literature, Science and the Arts, Ford is the first U-M alumnus to become President. During his college years, Ford was a center on the 1931 freshman football team. He also played on the varsity team during the 1932, 1933, and 1934 seasons. He was named most valuable player of the 1934 team. Ford was also chapter treasurer and house manager of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity, co- chairman of the senior ball and a mem- ber of Michigamua, a senior men ' s honorary society. In 1974, Ford received the honorary degree of doctor of laws from U-M. f or- 106 Gerald R. Ford Library Archives Of A President Firs: ttiesame TheG tray is n ortli C, idjacen! i comple Lponco operated OnDfr ed his mterij|$ P ' Kidern iws whil Noli .- -R. Wallace mer First Lady Betty Ford was awarded the same degree by U-M in 1976. The Gerald R. Ford Presidential Li- brary is now under construction on the North Campus. The library is located adjacent to the Bentley Historical Col- lections. A two-story brick and glass building containing 40,000 square feet in gross space, the building compli- ments the Bentley Library in scale and design details. The building project ' s budget is over four million dollars with a completion date set for early 1981. Upon completion the library will be operated by the federal government. On December 13, 1976, Ford con- veyed his papers and other historical materials to the United States, the first president to make a gift of his collec- tions while still in office. The principle part of this donation is the 14,000,000 pages of documentary material reflect- ing Ford ' s service as congressman, mi- nority leader of the House of Repre- sentatives, vice-president, and presi- dent of the United States. A significant audiovisual collection was contributed as well consisting of 700,000 feet of mo- tion film and 380,000 still photographs. Ford is the first president to separate the two major areas associated with presidential libraries. The Ford archive will be in Ann Arbor while a museum will be in Grand Rapids. The U-M pro- vided the site for the new library, but funds for construction of both build- ings were raised solely through private channels. The Gerald R. Ford Presidential Li- brary on the U-M North Campus has been described as a statement about three things: " First, about the spirit of leadership in the man for whom it is named. Second, about the value of re- search in the life of the University. Third, about the fruits of co-operative effort. " The rise of Ford to the nation ' s high- est office " is a reaffirmation of the pur- pose of a state university . . . founded on the principle that there is enormous potential in every individual, that every person shall have the opportunity to develop his or her potential to the fu- llest, and that society is the primary beneficiary ot the education of its members. " Ford ' s willingness to share so freely the documents of his experience shows his support for institutions of learning and a desire to put public interest be- fore personal gain. It is important to have the library located at a major re- search university for the nation looks to its campuses for leadership, knowing that to retain its strength it must draw upon the precious resource of intellec- tual energy. In addition to its archival programs, the Ford Library will establish and sup- port an oral history project, become a bibliographical resource center for Ford studies, and act as sponsor for conferences, symposia, and other meetings of scholars. As part of its com- mittment to the community, the Ford Library will conduct educational pro- grams that draw upon the resources of the Ford Library and Museum, and the National Archives. 8 -Cathy Lubin Gerald R. Ford Library 107 ] ou $0tta Mave The School of Art functions as an autonomous unit of the University of Michigan. With its North Campus loca- tion the school offers a serene atmo- sphere while at the same time main- taining the benefits offered through the rest of the University. The awakening of public and corpo- rate interest in art and design is a sign of the times. It has given rise to a competi- tiveness for the best talent in design fields and the fine arts. Job opportuni- ties in design areas have multiplied while the acceptance of the arts in our society has made possible a productive and even economically viable position for the artist in the modern world. With the complexity of the job mar- ket today, the artist, however funda- mental his or her goals, is placing more emphasis on a broad general education. The School of Art offers a Bachelor of Fine. Arts (BFA) degree to meet this need. The program draws upon the po- tential of the whole University. The school ' s primary concern is with the preparation of professionals in the visual arts. The BFA degree is offered upon completion of a general art and design program in which the extent of specialization is determined by the stu- dents interest. Concentration is offered in Graphic Design, Industrial Design, Interior Design, Ceramics, Painting, Print-making, Photography, Sculpture, Art Education, Weaving, Fabric Design, Metals and Jewelry, and Film-making. The undergraduate program is broken down into studio work, history of art, and other academic electives. Dean Bayliss and associate Dean Heers aid in the selection and guidance of the 550 art students on the U-M campus. Admission to the school is based on academic performance through high school, test scores, and a portfolio representing their artistic fortes. " The portfolio speaks for itself. " Once admitted, the incoming fresh- men find quite a shock as they enter the school and are submitted to the heavy workload. It takes a large time commitment to be successful in the school. A typical two credit hour class meets six hours a week, and requires extensive work outside the classroom. . . . The image of a student with a paint- brush in hand is not what the student body contends with. Instead, they are trying through diverse measure to ex- press " that personal expression which art is all about. " M -Cathy Mara Lubin 108 School Of Art The finished product stands alone as an example of the student ' s efforts. Photos by Emily D. Koo School Of Art 109 I I 1 Corillonneur Leaves I ' 1 Bells Toll Financial Woes Budget problems have forced the University of Michigan to dismiss its only fulltime carillonneur. R. Hudson Ladd, one of only three full-time caril- lonneurs in North America, will be leaving the U-M on June 30 one day short of earning defacto tenure. Dean Paul Boylan said Ladd is being dismissed because the School of Music cannot afford to maintain a full-time tenured carillonneur. So as of July 1, U-M ' s 42-year carillon tradition will be over. On that date the carillon will be placed in the hands of a part-time carillonneur. The carillon history began in the 1920s when an $80,000 gift from Charles Baird enabled the University to purchase the third heaviest set of bells in the world 68 tons of copper. At that time a search was begun for a carillonneur. In 1939, Percival Price be- gan serving in this capacity. With Price ' s help, Ann Arbor became the site for the first and only university carillon program in the world. Nearly 80% of this country ' s carillon- neurs have learned the art of carillon playing under the guidance of Price or Ladd. The 36-year-old Ladd came to the U- M after graduating with honors from the Netherlands Carillon School where he was awarded the Prix d ' Excellence, the highest honor one can achieve in the art. Since there are so few carillon posi- tions in the world, Ladd ' s chances of relocating are few. He instead plans to return to school to study something else. With Ladd ' s departure, the carillon program will continue although stu- dents will not be admitted until ren- ovation of the instrument can be com- pleted, a -Eric Borsum I Hlgen I MEMv,! ' - TC tRE IAR1OKI i.t-KG v , bin-- i THE 19 H ' THl ARLF.S HA ' - ( ARILLv)N PRESENTED TO THE UNIVERSITY OF MICh BY CHARLES RAIRD OF !395 R. Hudson Ladd, one of only three full-time carillonneurs in North America, will be leaving the University of Michigan on June 30. Burton Tower 111 Political activist Abbie Hoffman vis- ited Ann Arbor on November 12 to ad- dress a small but appreciative crowd of several hundred people at the Michi- gan Theatre. Hoffman is one of the most renowned antiwar organizer of the 60 ' s. He spoke with emotion and power about his past struggles making it ap- parent that the trials, police beatings and years underground have not dam- pened his spirit. Hoffman spoke wit passion about injustice and inequality, his message was that all of us can take on the system and win. Hoffman reminded listeners of Ann Arbor ' s special heritage as a progressive community, " I remember these streets because I fought on these streets along with 15 or 20 thousand of you, so the streets would be free! " M| -Cathy tv ' oint-C James J. Kilpatrick and Shana Alex- ander, formerly of television ' s Sixty Minutes, squared off in Hill Auditorium on October 7 to prove once again that they see eye-to-eye on almost nothing. Six major issues were debated: Extent of Federal Regulation on Americans (Jack wanted less, Shana wanted more); iclieved it was inef fective, Shana believed it was a necessi- ty); E.R.A. (Jack against, Shana for); Nu- clear Power (Jack said more, Shana said stop); and Draft Registration, which they miraculously agreed was not the answer to any of the United States ' problems. M -Jeff Schrier 112 Viewpoint Lectures Vie w point Lectures ! : m m Standardized tests are com , , a roll of dice in predicting future suc- cess, according to consumer advocate Ralph Nader. Before a warm audience at Rackham Auditorium on September 22, Nader orted his statement with figures -jlated for the recently released " Truth in Testing " report. The report also concluded that performance on standardized tests is directly c orrelated with race and income and that ques- should be modified to more ef- ' ely reflect the goals of the tests. M -Peter Borish Skyrocketing lecture fees and a lack of student interest have threat- ened to bring an end to the Univer- sity Activities Center ' s Viewpoint Lectures organization. The three year old group has sponsored free and paid lectures that featured celebrities such as Jane Fonda and Abbie Hoffman. Plagued by declining attendance, Viewpoint was forced to raise ticket prices by $1 and to cut the number of paid-admission lectures from eight per semester to three. Even the free lectures are drawing fewer people. UAC is allocated $1 per student each term to sponsor its student en- tertainment programs which include diatric films and MUSKET musicals. Some programs produce revenue and can generally bail out those, such as Viewpoint, that don ' t. But a program that lacks funds and student support may not continue to receive support from UAC. Unless there ' s a reversal in the declining at- tendance trend, the student body ' s only lecture program may be put out of business. H -Eric Borsum Viewpoint Lectures 113 Football Rose Bowl 122 Baseball 128 Tennis 130 Men ' s Track 134 Softball 136 Hockey 138 Basketball 142 Wrestling 148 Gymnastics 150 Swimming 154 Field Hockey 160 Volleyball 162 Golf 164 Cross-country 168 Women ' s Track 172 EINDERELLfl MIEHIGflN By Jeff Schrier The tone was different this year. T traditionally awesome Wolverine ( fense suffered heavy losses due graduation and with few returning let- termen; it appeared as if the offense was going to have to carry the tei through the 1980 season. During the first three games nobc carried the team as Michigan squeak by Northwestern and lost two hea breakers to Notre Dame and Soi Carolina by a total of 5 points. FT t first time in the Bo Schembechl the Maize Blue were below .500 a dropped out of the top twenty natio ally ranked teams. The season was con- sidered " over " by many, and people hoped the Wolverines would win a f games and finish the season a " respe able " second or third in the Big Ten. But then the season turned suddenly around. During the final eight games, Michigan was unstoppable, scoring al- most at will, while allowing the opposi- tion nothing. The defense matured and performed like a smoothly operating machine, clamping down on opposing offenses and allowing them a measely l T " L-N j-J f kept other teams out of the endzone for the last eighteen quarters of the regular season, while in the process re- cording three consecutive shutouts against Indiana, Wisconsin, and Purdue. 1980 was Bo Schembechler ' s twelfth season at U-M. His record is 118 wins, 21 losses, and 3 ties, with nine Big Ten titles and 8 bowl-games. ie season progressed, the ot- :ame into its own. Sporting an explosive passing attack balanced by an awesome ground game, the Wolver- ines rolled up 241 points during the final eight contests. Senior quarterback John Wangler completed 55 percent of his passes, while throwing 15 for touch- downs. Sophomore Anthony Carter, an Associated Press Ail-American, snared 46 passes, 13 of them for touchdowns, a Michigan season record. Michigan ' s powerful running game churned out 250 yards per game. Rush- between junior Butch Woolfolkd (860 yards), sophomore Lawrence Ricks (829 yards), and senior Stanley Edwards (833 yards). The Wolverines ended the season atop the Big Ten with a sparkling 8-0 record, (9-2 overall), earning them the right to travel to Pasadena, California to play in the Rose Bowl on January 1, 1981. Considering Michigan was hop- ing to finish 1980 respectively, they were surely the Cinderella team of the season. WEEK 1: After five straight years of be- ing romped on, Northwestern fought for a chance and bowed " only " 17-10. The Wildcats scared Michigan with a last minute drive that was halted in the endzone when linebacker Andy Can- nayino intercepted NU quarterback Mike Kerrigan ' s desperation pass. Offensively, the Wolverines were sparked by sophomore Anthony Cart- er ' s two touchdown grabs, artfullyj thrown by sophomore quarterback! Rick Hewlett. Terrible rain hampered! " M ' s " rushing game as it could only muster 15 yards. " ' " " - fc ' tre Dame ' s Harry Oliver Id goal to defeat the Linebacker Andy Cannavino lunges to stop Purdue ' s Jimmy Smith (21). Paul Girgash (50), Mel Owens (53), and Dave Young (80) look on. 116 Football Bathed in a sea of Indi.m.i red, Lawrence Rick ' i.ikcs ,i handoff from John Wangler. strong-arm Purdue defender Tim Seneff (43). All-American Anthony tarter (1) outruns Purdue. Marcus MiKinnie (34) and Jeff Cohe (10) wat( h. ' olverines 29-27 as time ran out. The ad seesawed as the game saw Michi- an come from behind only to lose in its waning moments. Marion Body in- tercepted two passes while John Wan- gler threw three for touchdowns. WEEK 3: The second heartbreaking loss n as many weeks, this time to South Carolina, 17-14. An unsuccessful Michigan fake punt proved fatal as Bo chembechler lost confidence in his efense ' s ability. After receiving the ball on the Michigan 29 yard line fol- lowing the muffed attempt, South Carolina ' s Jimmie Wright capped the short scoring drive by plunging into the endzone from the 1 yard line for the winning score. A last ditch Michigan scoring effort failed as John Wangler ' s pass was batted away from Anthony Carter in the Carolina endzone WEEK 4: The Michigan of old returned as the Wolverines soundly trounced California, 38-13. Lawrence Ricks had 184 yards rushing, while Stanley Ed- wards had 126. The offense gave the defense a rest for a change and kept all- time leading Pac-10 quarterback Rich Campbell off the field. WEEK 5: Butch Woolfolk led Michigan past an emotionally charged Michigan State team, 27-23, with 140 yards rush- ing. Freshman Don Bracken out-punt- ed the nation ' s leading punter Ray Stachowicz 50.3 yards per kick to 47.4 yards, to help keep MSU deep in its own territory. The bragging rights stay in Ann Arbor. WEEK 6: The Wolverines travelled to Minnesota and embarressed the Gold- en Gophers, 37-14, before their home- coming crowd. Anthony Carter helped keep the Little Brown Jug in Michigan by hauling in 9 John Wangler aerials for 142 yards and two touchdowns. WEEK 7: Illinois came to town and was appropriately crushed, 45-14. The Maize Blue backfield rushed for 376 yards, 152 by Stan Edwards, in front of a local TV audience. The defense shined on that rainy day by limiting the Illini to 19 yards rushing. WEEK 8: The next victim of the Blue Tidal Wave was Indiana. The defense was again the big star as it caused seven ID turnovers. Lawrence Ricks rushed Northwestern .H SOTRC DAMt SOL 1H CAROIfN ( ntitornia Michigan SUttr ,)( Minni-soM Illinois Purdue -it Ohio Suto 9 wins, 2 loss for 123 yards, and Butch Wolfol rushed for 152, including a 66 yard touchdown run. Final: M-35,1-0. WEEK 9: Wisconsin ' s stingy defense did not allow Michigan a first down for the initial 22 minutes of the game. But when the Wolverines woke up, they rolled up 24 points and denied the " Igers the right to enter the endzone, ning 24-0. EK 10: Enter, the powerful Purdue Boilermakers with their Heisman tro- nh y candidate Mark Herrmann; exit, a m humiliated in front of a national TV audience. Th e Michigan defense s once again brilliant as its special six- n zone coverage shut down the best iser in NCAA history. On Purdue ' s only scoring threat of the game, Tony Jackson intercepted Herrmann in the endzone. From then on it was downhill as the Wolverine " D " intercepted Herrmann thrice more, held him to only 129 yards passing, sacked him five times, and prevented Purdue from ob- taining any first downs in the entire second half. The Blue offense was lead by Stan Edwards (164 yards rushing), and Anth- ony Carter (2 TD catches). Final: M-26, PU-0. The quest for Roses was still goin ' strong. II Junior Tailback Butch Woolfolk strong-arms Free Safety Thomas Morris of MSU en route to a 27-23 victory. Woolfolk carried the ball 29 times for 140 yards during the classic rivalry. Jeff Shaw (95), Paul Girgash (50), Andy Cannavino (41), Mel Owens (53) and Dave Nicolau (96) gangtackle Indiana ' s running back as Tony Jackson (37) looks on. After breaking through MSU ' s offensive line, Michigan tackle Mike Trgovac eyes his next sack victim: QB John Leister (18). - Schrier -D. Gal -I. Schrier " They didn ' t recruit me be- cause I was too small! " laughed 6 ' 1 " , 220 Ib. star linebacker Andy Canna- vino. " They, " the Ohio State Buckeyes are not laughing, for they did not go to Pasadena this year, and the " small " recruit had a lot to do with that. The 1980 season proved to be one Cannavino will never forget. Besides being named UPI defensive player of the Mid-west three times this season, he helped Michigan crush the Buck- eyes with eleven tackles en-route to the Rose Bowl. " Beating Ohio State this year was the best feeling I ' ve ever had, " claimed Cannavino. " We took over their stadium as if it was ours. After last year ' s loss to North Carolina in the Ga- tor Bowl, we dedicated this season to Too " Small " For OSU regaining people ' s respect, and after the OSU game, I know we ' ve done that. " Cannavino added, " It ' s always been one of my goals to finish my ca- reer in the Rose Bowl. We ' re also going out there to avenge our loss to Wash- ington in the 78 Rose Bowl. " Statistically, his season was one of the best in U-M history: 168 tackles, sec- ond greatest season total ever, and 385 career tackles, second on the all-time Michigan career tackle list. Why is he so good? Cannavino explained: " You ' ve got to have an instinct for the ball, it ' s something you just can ' t learn. Some guys have it and some guys don ' t. I always know where the ball is going to be, but I can ' t always get to it. " The Wolverines ' co-captain then added, " You must also have good peripheral vision to keep an eye on the blockers and the ball at the same time. " This year Andy graduated with a BGS degree from the LSA school. Reflecting 118 Football The ck at his four years at U-M, he ad- itted " it ' s going to be very hard to eave. But, times goes on and you must eave good things behind and hope letter things lie ahead. " If he was draft- id, Andy would love a shot at a pro ootball career. " My chances aren ' t great because of my size, but I wouldn ' t Ttind playing for the Cleveland Browns aecause that ' s where I ' m from. But it wouldn ' t be the end of my world if it didn ' t happen. " Andy would be perfectly happy with he life of an " ordinary citizen. " " Busi- ness is the field I would like to go into. That way I could be my own boss. First I vould work for a large company to gain ;xperience, then later open my own. Jecause I want to stay in sports, I might Dpen a weight room or something like hat. " Considering his success at Michigan during his football career, one gets the istinct feeling that Andy ' s company or op will be a great success too. After , for the past three years he ' s more han taken care of business, g -Jeff Schrier B. Cerber Super Sophomore sensation Anthony Carter cuts past helpless Illinois defender while return- ing a punt. This season " AC " led Michigan in pass receptions and broke " M " single season and ca- reer touchdown reception records. Football 119 y; t t |l i Story and Photos by Jeff Schrier 1980 was not supposed to be the year of the Wolverine. Ohio State had made its hotel reservations in Pasadena early this year because nobody believed the powerful Bucks could be unseated from their Big Ten throne . . . except for a few skeptics in Ann Arbor. As the season progressed, the " re- building " Wolverines grew stronger, the skeptics became more skeptical, and the Buckeyes got scared. When the final gun of the regular season sounded, a record 88,827 OSU fans stood in utter disbelief and Bob It took literally the entire Buckeye team to drag Michigan tailback Butch Woolfolk (24) down. Attempting to do so are OSU defenders Marcus Marek (36), Todd Bell (25), Chris Riehm (93), Bob Murphy (28), and Rod Foster (55). Ufer cried tears of joy over the air- waves. Trees all over the Michigan campus sprouted new strands of toilet paper when the mightly Michigan Wol- verines upset the unbeatable Buckeyes of Ohio State, 9-3, and were once again back on top. The victory, described by Coach Bo Schembechler as " the greatest I ever had, " earned Michigan the privilege of playing in the Rose Bowl against the Pac-10 champion Huskies of Washing- ton. The Buckeyes traveled to Tempe, Arizona to play Penn State in the Fiesta Bowl. The two offensive stars of the day were Butch Woolfolk and Anthony Carter. Woolfolk ran roughshod over the Buckeye defense, often grinding out eight or nine yards. When his dust cleared, Woolfolk had rushed for 141 yards, frustrating Ohio State ' s defense to no end. But in the air, Carter proved to be a hero once again. With twenty minutes remaining in the contest, Michigan had 120 Football a third and twelve situation at Ohio State ' s thirteen yard line. John Wangler faded back and threw while " AC " ran his patented cross pattern into the endzone where he snagged the per- fectly thrown pass between two OSU defenders for the winning six points. For Carter, it was his thirteenth, and most important. TD reception of the season. The biggest star of the day was the Michigan defense. Once again they rendered one of the nation ' s leading Senior quarterback John Wangler fades back into the pocket before unleashing a third down pass. On the day Wangler completed 11 of 22 passes for 120 yards, including one to Tempt, n the W d Anthooi hshod over e ' s defense vedtobei dty minut quarterbacks, Art Schlichter, totally in- neffective. The usually dangerous Schlichter could do nothing in the air or on the ground. He completed only eight of 26 passes for 130 yards, miser- ably below his average. On the ground he fared no better, rushing for only 16 yards on five carries. The Blue defense was also merciless to OSU ' s running back Cal Murray, the Big Ten ' s leading rusher with over 1000 yards. No matter how he tried to run, into, over, or around Michigan, the line would not give. Murray finished the game with a paultry 38 yards on 14 car- ries. The only real Buckeye scoring threat started with only 68 seconds remaining in the game. Schlichter completed two passes to bring Ohio State to the Wol- verines ' 32 yard line with only 41 sec- onds to go. From then on the Michigan defense would stand for no more. They added a fifth defensive back to tie up the Buck- eye receivers causing Schlichter to scramble for no gain. On third down, Schlichter faded back to throw, but Wolverine linebacker Paul Girgash chased him out of the pocket causing the quarterback to intentionally ground the ball. The penalty of fifteen yards and loss of down sent OSU back to the Michigan 47 with a fourth and 25 situation. Schlichter faded back one more time hoping to complete a desperation pass, but linebacker Robert Thompson stormed in and knocked him to the ground from his blind side. Schlichter got up slowly, for he knew it was all over. The ball belonged to the Wolver- ines. Thirteen seconds later, the Big Ten and the Rose Bowl belonged to the Maize and Blue. H Anthony " bye-bye " Carter (1) and Michigan are number one after Carter ' s TD reception put the icing on the cake, 9-3. Joining Carter ' s endzone celebration are Butch Woolfolk (24), and offensive tackle Bubba Paris. Football 121 After Five Straight Rose Bowl losses, the Michigan Wolverines finally won . . . Rose Bowl MVP, Butch Wolfolk(24), finds an open field escort of Stanley Edwards(32) and John Powers (67) early in the third quarter. Band Director, Eric Becker, leads the band through the pre-game pep-rally. Story By Alan Fanger Photos By David A. Gal Roses For Bo The fact was unmistakably on the bechler himself admitted in a pre-game minds of every fan who journeyed to Pasadena in hopes that their beloved team, either Michigan or Washington would walk away a victor in the 67th Rose Bowl: Bo Schembechler had taken Wolverine teams out on five previous occasions, and all five times they re- turned to the colder climates of the Midwest as the vanquished. For years the pundits of the news media had attempted to theorize on what was thought to be an incredible pro- pensity for Schem- belhler-coached teams to fail in their missions to Pasadena. Some ar- gued that he was bring- ing the team out West far too early, thus invit- ing weariness, anxiety, and a premature emo- An elated Bo Scl tional peak to affect the sweet victory their performances on him for so lon s New Year ' s Day. Others cited the Pacif- ic-10 ' s superiority in the passing game as the reason. Still others claimed the Michigan coach had fallen prey to a mysterious Rose Bowl jinx. Schem- An elated Bo Schembechler enjoys the sweet victory which had eluded him for so long. press conference that " some of my worst moments have come out here. " By the time the dust had settled and the fourth-quarter clock had ticked off the final seconds, Schembechler, the players, and Michigan fans around the world could delight in the thought that such painful criticism would be at least temporarily muted. Michigan had beat- en Washinton 23-6 with a team that only four months earlier had been cast as, at most, a doubtful gladiator to appear in Southern California when 1980 became 1981. The same team that had struggled to beat lowly North- western in its season opener, then had dropped games to mbechler enjoys Notre Dame and South ' hich had eluded Carolina, had consum- mated its resurgence, adding this victory to impressive tri- umphs over Purdue and Ohio State, and laying its long desired claim to the title, " Champions of the West. " " I ' m on top of the world, " said an High-flying Anthony Carter sparked the Michi- gan offense once agai n which helped earn him the Michigan MVP. elated Schembechler as he lit up a vic- tory cigar, minutes after the game had ended. " I couldn ' t be feeling any bet- ter. " His feelings at the halfway point of the contest could have hardly been classified as similar, however. The Wol- verines entered the locker room at Young " petal-pushers " from all over the south- ern California area, busily coat floats with flowers, only two days before the parade. Rose Bowl 123 halftimc with a 7-6 lead that could be Flick on numerous first-half drives, but generously classified as tenuous, in could never punch the pigskin across light of what nearly befell them the goal line. They were endowed with through the first thirty minutes of play. The Huskies of Coac h I Jon James had Sen j or David Thompson le,,ds the H.IK orps out ridden the arm of quarterback Tom on to the field m iv,,idend The majestic Rose Bowl rests bcne.ilh the foot- hills of ( .ililorm.i, l,inds( ,iped with he.iutiful fiord. Covered and surrounded by Mi hi .in ihcer- le.ideis .iiul Pom-Coin irls, the UiK-T -n flo.it in.ikes its way down C oloi.ido Blvd. U.of ' U4 Kose Howl a pair of golden oppori U ,,,,, tJ lu K ui quick points on the board and recreat- ed the scenario of the two teams ' mat- chup in Pasadena three years earlier - Washington jumped to a 17-0 halftime lead and eventually won the game, 27- 20. But when fullback Toussiant Tyler rambled into the endzone on a fourth- and-one situation, he left the ball be- hind him, and when Brian Carpenter stepped in front of a Flick pass and Rose Queen Leslie Kim Kawai waves to the crowds from atop a floral fountain. lanucu wiui u idieiy in me enazone tor a touchback, the Huskies had unknow- ingly seen the last of their offensive firepower vanish in the hazy sunshine. The Wolverines, meanwhile, used their halftime respite to its most pro- ductive end. One maneuver plotted by Schembechler and his staff involved " bringing Anthony (Carter) into the game. " Except for a pair of wingback- like reverses reminiscent of those em- ployed when Jim Smith and Gil Chap- man held the now defunct position in the Michigan attack, Carter was little Meeechigan fan and beloved sports-caster, Bob Ufer, fires up players and fans at the pep-rally. MVP Butch Woolfolk (24) outdodges Husky con- erback, Ray Norton (10) for a gainer which set up the first Michigan score, after Craig Dunaway (88) set the hole. Rose Bowl 125 J Senior quarterback, John Wangler (5), tries to wrestle away from Husky linebacker, Bret Gag- liardi (82). Marching through the streets of Pasadena, Wolverine linebacker, Paul Girgash (50), puts the Michigan ' s band fills the air with ' Maize and Blue ' pressure on Wahington ' s star. Melodies. more than a ghost flanked wide .through the first 30 minutes of the game. However, his electrifying presence was soon felt by the 104,863, mostly Pac-10, fans. Quarterback John Wan- gler spotted Carter on one of his pat- ented crossing patterns, and the 5 ' 11 " speedster scampered to the Husky 11- yard line. Four ineffective plays later, Ali Haji-Sheikh whose inept place- kicking was the object of cynicism only a year earlier booted a 25-yard field goal to extend the Wolverine ' s lead to 10-6. The defensive success shown by the Maize and Blue throughout the second stanza was rooted - - as it had been since October 25th when Illinois ' Wayne Strader became the last oppos- ing player to cross Michigan ' s goal line in the ability of the linebackers and defensive secondary to shadow receiv- ers long enough to allow the defensive line to force pressure on the quarter- back. Thus it was the sure-armed Flick who faultered under a defensive align- ment that was devised by assistant coach Bill McCartney. Faced with five agile defensive backs, Flick ' s second- half numbers contrasted sharply with those he had accumulated just one half earlier: only eight completions in 16 at- tempts for just 93 yards (he was 15 of 23 for 189 yards in the first half.) Following a series of incomplete Washington passes, the Wolverines marched downfield, largely on the strength of Wangler ' s passing. A 10- yard pass to Chuck Christian, a 17- yarder to splitend Alan Mitchell and a 14-yard strike to Carter near the side- line paved the way for Wangler to find Carter on yet another pattern over the middle for Michigan ' s second touch- down. Carter struck again on the next possession, carrying the ball 21 yards on another end-around and hauling in a Roses for Bo . V, " ! Brian Carpenter (9) narrowly misses a successful field goal attempt by kicker Chuck Nelson (13). Wangler aerial for another 18 before fullback Stanley Edwards dove over a pile of players for a one-yard touch- down with 4:02 remaining in the game. However, the scoring will never re- Kthe real catalyst of Michigan ' s at- that day. Tailback Butch Woolfolk, n-again, off-again runner who had to settle for double billing with Law- Ie Ricks throughout the season, ran ugh the Husky defense for 182 s on 26 carries. Included among ? attempts was a 35-yard scamper in the third quarter which sal- d the Wolverines from a punt situ- i deep in their own territory, his is the biggest game I ' ve ever ' commented the Westfield, N.J. )r. Woolfolk ' s performance earned the game ' s most valuable player d. " We won the high school state shampionship in New Jersey and we won the Big Ten championship my freshman year. But those can ' t compare to this. I never ran with more meaning and purpose in my life. " Wangler ' s performance proved to be just as meaningful from a personal, if not statistical, standpoint. The victory marked the unmitigated comeback of an athlete whose severe knee injury in the Gator Bowl a year earlier had served to convince Schembechler that Wangler would never again play in a Michigan uniform. " This is the greatest thing that ' s ever happened to me in my life, " said the senior signal-caller. " All of the frustra- tons I ' ve had are all worthwhile. I wouldn ' t trade any of the five years for getting the chance to play. " Wangler derived substantial value from the op- portuity, hitting 12 of 20 passes for 145 yards and one touchdown. Perhaps more importantly, he was not inter- cepted by the Washington defense. " This was the best way to end my ca- reer, " he said. " I feel fortunate to be the quarterback to give Bo his first Rose Bowl win. " Schembechler, like his players, rel- ished the moment as well as the way his young team chucked its early-season woes and conquered its last nine oppo- nents. " This football team has given everybody a great thrill because of the way we played. We hung in there; the thing that amazed me was that our de- fense kept (Washington) out of the endzone. " (The win) means a lot. The Michigan football program has had a lot of suc- cess over the years, but we ' ve never been able to achieve success in post season games. This time things came our way. It ' s a great win for our pro- gram. " Rose Bowl 127 Rollin ' Over The Big Ten By Michael Rochman Lack of experience is a tough prob- lem for any team, and after Rick Leach and Steve Perry graduated, and Steve Howe signed with the Dodger ' s before his last year of eligibility, Michigan needed some early development by its young squad to equal the previous year ' s success. The 1979 season ended with Michigan in 3rd place, after a 22- 14 season. New Coach Bud Middaugh ' s pitching staff was especially suspect before the season. However, the hurlers acquitted themselves admirably as five of them achieved winning records, including freshmen Steve Ontiveros, Scott Daw- son, and Vince Elam. Four of the five finished with ERA ' s below 3.00. Offensively, the big gun was expect- ed to be senior shortstop George Fous- sianes. The Blue ' s MVP in 1979, Fous- sianes had also been the Big Ten ' s bat- ting king with a .452 average. The Bir- mingham native did indeed spark the hitters with his .364 season average. He also set Michigan records for hits in a season, career RBI ' s, and home runs. When Middaugh took over from re- tiring coach Moby Benedict in July 1979, he immediately started recruiting Shortstop Tony Evans starts a play that nabbed two baserunners in a contest against Purdue. and working hard to get his young team together. Training that autumn " was taken more seriously, " said Middaugh. " I had not seen (our team) play. It was tough; we worked seven days a week . . . and practice was mandatory. " At first, the hard work paid off only moderately, as the Maize and Blue earned a 6-7 record during their Spring trip of early season games in Florida. But after their return to the North, the team reeled off five victories (all shut- outs) in their next six games. Since freshmen filled several starting positions, Middaugh claimed, " When the older guys . . . took leadership roles that ' s when it started to look like a team. " One of those older players was Foussianes, who explained, " We had lost a lot from the year before, but . . . as we got rolling, we saw how good we could be. " The Wolverines were certainly roll- ing when they got to the Big Ten sea- son. Michigan dominated the league from the start. While compiling a 14-2 record (including a 12-game confer- ence winning streak) the Blue out- scored their opponents, 90-41, and outhit them 140-104. Dawson ' s 1.27 ERA and Dave Nuss ' 1.94 in Big Ten play attested to the Blue ' s defensive strength. By the end of the regular season, sev- eral outstanding batsmen, in addition to Foussianes, had asserted themselves. Chuck Wagner, Gerry Hool, Greg Schultz, and Jim Paciorek all hit over .300. Paciorek, in fact, tied Michigan ' s single season record for home runs (10), and set new ones for runs (43) and RBI ' s (58). He also broke the single sea- son hit record the day after Foussianes set it. Michigan ' s conference champion- ship sent them to the NCAA playoffs. They quickly dispatched Central Michigan and the University of Nebra s- ka to advance to the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska. The Wolverines first contest, against California, proved to be one of the fin- est in recent years . . The lead changed hands five times during the four-and- one-half hour 11-inning game. Michi- gan came from behind in the ninth, and each team got a run in the tenth to keep the outcome in doubt. Even Hool ' s crackling three-run double in the top of the eleventh didn ' t seem enough as the Golden Bears battled back in the bottom half. With the tying run on base, Michigan made the final out and won, 9-8. The top-ranked Miami Hurricanes Superstar George Foussianes, all-time Michigan home-run leader, smashes one vs. W. Michigan. B. Kalmbach :ed the Blue the next day. " We knew e Series) would be tough, " said Fous- .anes. " And if you ' re tired after one game you can ' t expect to win it all, " he said. Yet the long fight with California had taken its toll. The Wolverines man- aged just five hits against Miami, and Cropped the game, despite Mark Clin- I ' s excellent pitching. Final score: 3- Later that evening, Arizona, the eventual national champion, eliminat- ed Michigan from the tournament. The Wildcats scored three runs, in each of the third and fourth innings, and won going away, 8-0. For the Wolverines, the highlight of the game came when Paciorek made it on base for the ninth consecutive time, before flying out in the seventh. Paciorek hit 7 for 11 in the Series. By winning 36 games in 1980 the most ever for any Michigan team the hard-bailers disproved earlier skepti- cism and established themselves as the Big Ten team to beat in 1981. 1980 Baseball Results Final Ranking: 7th by Collegiate Baseball L 7 Tampa L 6 Eckerd W 8 Old Dominion W 8 Western Michigan L Missouri W 7 Old Dominion (11 inn.) L Old Dominion W 4 Old Dominion L 4 Tampa L 2 Missouri W 5 Temple L 1 Eckerd W 7 Purdue Regular Season W 3 GRAND VALLEY L GRAND VALLEY W 5 BOWLING GREEN W 11 BOWLING GREEN W 9 WAYNE STATE W 1 WAYNE STATE L 7 WESTERN MICHIGAN W 7 MICHIGAN STATE (9 inn.) W 4 at Michigan State (9 inn.) L 2 CENTRAL MICHIGAN T 5 CENTRAL MICHIGAN ' darkness) L 2 Minnesota W 7 , Minnesota W 5 ai Wisconsin W 4 at Wisconsin 11 W 4 WAYNE STATE 3 8 W 11 WAYNE STATE 3 3 L 1 at Western Michigan 3 3 W 9 at Western Michigan 4 1 W 8 at Eastern Michigan 4 4 W 4 at Eastern Michigan 2 8 W 5 PURDUE 2 2 W 4 PURDUE 3 14 W 7 ILLINOIS 2 3 W 8 ILLINOIS 7 3 W 4 EASTERN MICHIGAN 3 4 L 6 EASTERN MICHIGAN 10 4 W 4 OHIO STATE W 7 OHIO STATE 1 W 1 INDIANA 3 W 18 INDIANA 4 L 4 at Toledo (9 inn.) 7 W 9 DETROIT 8 L 8 DETROIT 9 W 5 at Northwestern 9 L 2 at Northwestern 3 W 9 CENTRAL MICHIGAN (9 inn.) 4 11 W 7 NEBRASKA (9 inn.) W 12 NEBRASKA (9 inn.) 3 5 W 9 vs. California (11 inn.) 8 13 L 2 vs. Miami (FL)@ (9 inn.) 3 2 L vs. Arizona (9 inn.) 8 2 Mideast Reg. Tourn. at Michigan (1st) 1 @ College World Series, Omaha, Ne. (5th) The New Kid In Town: Bud Middaugh Movin-in. In July of 1979, Bud Mid- daugh and his family, packed up their belongings in Miami, Ohio, and headed North to Ann Arbor. At the time, the new kid on the block was filling in for the legendary Moby Benedict, who re- tired after 17 years as head coach. Un- der Benedict ' s shadow, Middaugh es- tablished his own name by guiding a team, predicted to finish near the cellar of the Big Ten, to a conference cham- pionship, and an eventual berth in the NCAA College World Series in Omaha. Though a rookie to Michigan athlet- ics, Bud Middaugh has years of success- ful baseball behind him. A graduate of Miami of Ohio, Bud made the Ail- American Conference team at short- stop. Middaugh spent some time play- ing for the Baltimore Orioles and coaching successfully at the high school level. Moving in to the head coach position at Miami in 1967, he lead the Redskins to three MAC titles, and a trip to the NCAA playoffs on his way to compiling an impressive 356- 173 record for his last nine seasons. Bud left Miami as the winningest coach in the school ' s history. Following his stupendous first season Bud Middaugh was being dubbed by local press as the " Rookie of the Year " . But Bud ' s modesty refuses to acknowl- edge the compliment. " I don ' t think after twelve years of coaching you can call me a rookie. I might be at Michigan, believe me sometimes I ' ve felt like it, but I ' m doing the same things I ' ve always done. " Middaugh has a dynamic coaching strategy, which turned a young, inex- perienced Michigan team into confer- ence champions. He believes in having fall camp, practicing seven days a week, and preparing his players for spring. It was hard to implement this strategy, though. A lot of the veteran players were not used to the vigorous disci- pline he demanded. But in perfecting his team, he eventually earned their re- spect. " It took time, but after we beat MSU twice, they would have done anything I said if they thought it would ' ve helped. " I enjoyed the excitement. Pitchers hit spots and took aggressive stances. Players giving me their all. I ' ve been on many championship teams, but that club gave me more than any club I ' ve been associated with. " -D. Cat Bud Middaugh was excited about coming to Michi- gan. But Michigan has a strong alum- ni presence. Moby Benedict, Don Lund, and Fritz Crisler, Bud ' s predecessors, were all graduates of Michigan and Bud was worried that, being an outsider, he would have some trouble being accepted into the Michigan community. " It was tough leaving Miami. I prob- ably left the best club I had, talent-wise. " In all honesty I was most concerned about being accepted into the Michi- gan family. I ' ve always thought a lot of Michigan; everything is bigger, I can spend more time with my players. But the key to making everything smooth was Don Canham. His cooperation put our program so far ahead. Granted, the transition is quicker when you do well. But it ' s every bit as much as I thought it would be. " M -David A. Gal Men ' s Baseball 129 Next Step: PERFECTION By Jeff Schrier The story continues . . . For the thirteenth straight season Michigan won the Big Ten Tennis title. U-M dominated so thoroughly, that they earned 68 points in Big Ten matches while second place team Northwestern finished with only 33. Also, the season saw Michigan ' s first top ten nationally ranked team in 5 years. The season started in the fall of ' 79 as Michigan was invited to compete in tournaments across the country. Major events included: the Cajun Tennis Clas- sic in Lafayette, La.; the Nike Ail-Ameri- can at UCLA; the Prince Ail-American in Houston; the National Indoor Team Championships in Princeton, N.J.; and the National Indoor Doubles Cham- pionships in Wichita, Ks. These compe- tions were all on the individual level so no team scores were kept. However, U-M men placed high in the tourna- ments consistently. Sophomore Michael Leach, All- American junior Matt Horwitch, and freshman Mark Mees were the " big guns " of the 1980 team. Combined they compiled an amazing record of 76 wins, and only 11 losses at first, second, and third position singles respectively. Leach, 24-4 on the season, won the Big Ten indoor singles tournament held in Ann Arbor by defeating teammate Horwitch in the finals. Mees was de- feated in the semi-finals of the same event. The Big Ten outdoor tourna- ment was also dominated by Michigan as Leach, Horwitch, and Mees each won their respective singles tourna- ments. Horwitch won the second sin- gles tournament for the third year in a row. The first doubles crown was also grabbed by Michigan as Leach and Hor- witch teamed to win that event. The other members of the U-M team had five years too. Senior captain Jud Shaufler was 15-6 at fourth singles; sen- ior captain Jack Neinken was 18-4 at fifth singles; and freshman Tom Haney was 14-6 at sixth singles. The doubles teams performed well too: Horwitch- Leach, 21-0 at first doubles; Mees- Shaufler, 10-6 at second doubles; and Neinken-Haney, 10-1 at third doubles. Although the Maize and Blue have always been successful in the Big Ten, the NCAA tournament has always proved fatal. This season Michigan was knocked out early by Arkansas in an abbreviated, rainsoaked match. Hope- fully, next season this NCAA jinx can be overcome. All three stars are returning in 1981 and the crop of freshmen recruited should complement them well. " We will be a contender next season in the NCAA ' s, " claimed Coach Brian Eisner. " In fact we will be a definite threat to take over the national championship of Stanford. There are only four teams that I believe will give us much trouble: Stanford, UCLA, Clemson, and Hous- ton. " The key is, you ' ve got to keep im- proving. It takes a long time for each individual to master all the details. As long as we never take anything for granted, and we keep an eye on the Big Ten, they ' re always good, and just keep improving, we should be able to take it all. " In his quest for perfection and the NCAA championship, one could only wonder what else there was left for Eisner and his Wolverines to conquer. " We ' re narrowing them down, " smiled the Coach. At the rate this team is go- ing, pefection can ' t be too far out of sight. 8 All-American Matt Horwitch vollies a powerful forehand which earned him a third straight Big- Ten title at second singles. 130 Men ' s Tennis for ' " the Big iwt keep ' o tab it and the Wldonly s left tor confer. I " smiled Jin is go- f out of i P0erfy| Photos By Bob Kalmbach Head Coach Brian Eisner advises number three singles player, Mark Mees, in between sets against Kalamazoo College. Mike Leach, Big-Ten singles champion, issues a devas tating serve which helped him finesse his way through a 24-4 season. 1980 Tennis (18-2; 9-0 in Big Ten W 9 Notre Dame W 5 Georgia 4 W 7 Houston 2 L 1 Calif-Berkeley 8 W 9 KALAMOZOO COLLEGE W 9 CINCINNATI W 5 Wichita State 4 W 9 S. Illinois-Edwardsville W 9 ILLINOIS W 9 PURDUE W 8 IOWA 1 W 7 MINNESOTA 2 W 9 MIAMI of OHIO W 7 Wisconsin 2 W 9 Northwestern W 9 MICHIGAN STATE W 8 Ohio State 1 W 7 Indiana 2 W 9 VANDERBILT L Arkansas + 5 Michelob Light Tournament + NCAA Tournament Men ' s Tennis 131 A Stroke Of Bad Luck Photos by Miki Dinh 132 Women ' s Tennis What cripples more athletic organi- zations than anything else? What does the athlete try to avoid by spending hours and hours conditioning? What can end a season in an instant? That all- One of the team ' s veterans, Sue Weber practices her two-handed backhand during a spring practice. Senior Kathy Karzen waits for a serve during her first singles position match. She had the best record on the women ' tennis team: 25-9. to-common nagging injury. That is just what happened to Michigan ' s Wom- en ' s Tennis team this past season. A series of injuries prevented some of the team from playing up to stan- dard. To make matters worse, some veteran players quit at the beginning of the season leaving large gaps in what used to be the best Women ' s tennis team in the Big Ten. As a result, Michi- gan suffered its first losing season in a long time: 8 wins and 13 losses. There were however, some bright spots during this season. U-M did rath- er well in tournament play: first place in the State of Michigan tournament; first at the U-M invitational; second at the MSU invitational; and fourth in the Big Ten tournament. First position singles player senior Kathy Karzen was another bright spot in the rather dismal season. She had a fabulous individaul record of 25 wins and only 9 losses. She also placed sec- ond in the Big Ten tournament in the first singles ' bracket. Freshwomen Rob- bie Risdon (fourth position singles) and Jill Hertzman (fifth position singles) also had impressive years. On the other hand the doubles teams were not as successful this season and proved to be Michigan ' s main weakness. With last season behind, Coach Oli- ver Owens could only be enthusiastic about the next one. " We had a great recruiting season this year, " comment- ed Owens. " We signed five new fresh- women and gave one of them the first full out-of-state Tennis scholarship. " The new team will consist of the five freshwomen, two sophomores, and one senior. Thinking about that, Owens leaned back and smiled, " We ' re young . . . we ' re talonted . . . and we ' re on our way up! " g -Jeff Schrier Women ' s Tennis 133 vm Keren ' t a pics, " Han Coach H upcoming in a numb in Diemer Phil Wells Gardner in theoptimi exceeding! freshmen. iper;Jc Wolverines By Bob Gerber The number four meant nothing but magic for the 1980 Wolverine harriers: four Michigan records were shattered; four men competed in the NCAA ' s; and four athletes were invited to the 1980 Olympic time trials. These achievements were all Michigan need- ed to climb to the top of Big Ten track. " We guage our success on perfor- mance in the Big Ten. By this standard, we ' ve had one of the best teams we ' ve ever had, " commented U-M ' s Head Track and Field Coach, Jack Harvey. And no one could argue: with a squad bolstered by 28 returning lettermen, the Wolverine harriers captured the 1980 Big Ten outdoor championship, scoring 21 out of 28 men for an amaz- ing 162 points. Making their victory all the sweeter was the fact that in 1979, Michigan placed second in the outdoor competi- tion to a tough Indiana team. Unfortu- nately, the Hoosiers managed to get by Michigan once again, this time in the indoor meet. Harvey reflected, " After having finished second indoors, we didn ' t know how we would do in the outdoor competition. It was a big sur- prise. " Quite a few outstanding athletes helped Michigan regain the Big Ten ti- tle that it previously held in 1978: Tri- Captain Dan Heikkinen placed first in the 10,000 meter run, third in the 5,000 meter run, and set a school record in the 3,000 meter steeplechase, placing him second in the Big Ten in that event. Butch Woolfolk, perhaps the Wolverines ' finest sprinter in the 100 and 200 meter events, achieved second and first places respectively in the Big Ten. Tri-Captain Mike Lattany placed second in the Big Ten with his perfor- mance in the high jump. James Ross, who Harvey calls " the best long jumper to ever come out of Michigan, " fin- ished second in the Big Ten Ten, fifth in the NCAA, and set a Michigan record. Also adding spark to the Wolverines ' running machine were Andrew Bruce in the 100 meter run; Tim Thomas in the 800 meter run; James Henry, who placed first in the Big Ten in the long jump; and Brian Diemer, who finished in 10,000 meter run second only to teammate Dan Heikkinen. A major highlight of the season was the 1980 US Olympic time trials, which were held in Eugene, Oregon. Among the U-M athletes who competed were Heikkinen, who placed sixth in the steeplechase; Bruce, who made it to the semi-finals in the 200 meter run; and Woolfolk, who failed to place. Though it was a prestigious event, " it Leading the pack is Dan Heikkinen, U-M ' s key to winning in the long distance events. 134 Men ' s Track Back On Top! Photos by Bob Kalmbach was kind of low-keyed because we weren ' t actually going to the Olym- pics, " Harvey explained. Coach Harvey is optimistic about the upcoming 1981 season, placing his trust in a number of returners, including Bri- an Diemer in the long-distance runs, Phil Wells in the shot put, and Ken Gardner in the quarter mile. Increasing the optimism in Harvey ' s outlook is an exceedingly fine group of incoming freshmen. Derek Harper, a fine long- jumper; Johnny Nielson, who had an Mike Lattany clears the bar and achieves the title of second best high jumper in the Big Ten. outstanding high school record in the shot put; and Mike Murphy, whose specialty is the high jump, should all add depth to the field events. Adds Coach Harvey, " we ' re expecting a lot from them. " The Wolverines have been, are, and will be a team to be reckoned with. Their past record says it all: in the last five years, they have won 9 out of 15 Big Ten championships, including cross country. As the maize and blue uni- forms streak across the practice field, Coach Harvey cannot help but look forward to continued success in Men ' s Track. H James Ross displays the style that made him the " best long jumper to ever come out of Michi- gan. " 1st at Arkansas St. Univ. Invit. (7QV 2 pts., 4 teams) NTS at Dogwood Relays NTS at Ohio State Relays NTS at Penn Relays L 67 at Indiana - 78 NTS CHICAGO TRACK CLUB NTS ANN ARBOR RELAYS 1st at Big Tens, IL (Champaign) (162 pts.) 1st at Central Collegiate Champion- ships (Bowling Green, OH) 41st-T at NCAA ' s (Austin, TX) Men ' s Track 135 A Competitive Schedule By Jeff Schrier Photos by Bob Kalmbach " The key to winning softball, " ac- cording to Women ' s Softball Coach Bob DeCarolis, " is pitching. The pitch- er is 99% of the game and without a good one, you ' re in trouble. " The Michigan women ' s softball team has never been in trouble. In fact in only three years of existence, they have nev- er had a losing season. Apparantly, the team has had the dominating pitching it required. M Opp w 1 at Michigan State L at Michigan State 2 W 6 ALMA 1 W 7 at Eastern Michigan W 7 at Eastern Michigan 3 W 2 GRAND VALLEY 1 W 9 GRAND VALLEY 2 W 7 JACKSON L 3 vs Ball State 6 L 3 vs Illinois State 6 L vs Southern Illinois 5 W 1 WAYNE STATE W 6 WAYNE STATE 4 L 4 at Detroit 5 W 8 at Detroit 3 W 6 vs Ohio StateH- 1 L vs Indiana + 5 W 3 vs NorthwesternH- 1 W 1 vs Ohio State + L 2 vs Michigan State + 4 L 2 BOWLING GREEN 3 W 6 BOWLING GREEN 1 W 5 at Ohio State 2 L 1 at Ohio State 2 W 14 vs Detroit% 2 L 2 vs Western MichiganVo 4 L vs Wayne State% 4 Redbird Invitational + Big Ten Tournament % afSMAlAW Two women took credit for 11 of the season ' s 16 victories: the Ace of the Wolverine pitching staff during the 1980 season, sophomore Julie Zyjewski, who in 11 starts was 7-4 with an ERA of 1.15; and Michigan ' s all-time leading pitcher, Theresa Gardocki, although si- delined much of the season due to in- juries, contributed with a 4-2 record and a 1.20 ERA. Backing up the Michigan pitching was a fine offense and defense. Leading the hitting attack was senior Diane Hatch, who batted .358 and hit one of the team ' s two home runs. Team Cap- tain, versatile Sue Burk (catcher, sec- ond-base, and outfield) hit .294 and hit the other home run. Ann Arbor resi- dent Deb Haines played center field and also had a fine year. Since she was only a sophomore, Coach DeCarolis considers her a bright spot in the team ' s future. Another budding star, freshwoman Sandy Taylor, will take over the pitching duties left fol lowing Gardocki ' s graduation. The combined effort of all these women netted an overall record of 16- 11. " This was the first substantially competitive schedule we ' ve ever had, " commented DeCarolis, " and because we did so well, we were invited to compete in many tournaments. " The most prestigious of these was the Red- Rounding third and sliding safely home with the winning run is Karen Pollard against Grand Valley. The run beat C.V. 2-1 in the first game of a doubleheader while LJ-M also won the second 9-2. bird Invitational at Illinois State. Al- though Michigan played only the mini- mum three matches, the experience proved invaluable. The Coach added, " We experienced top flight competi- tion for the first time and that helped mature the team. " During mid-season the team placed third in the Big Ten tournament losing only to Indiana (ranked 2 in the United States) and Michigan State, who eventually fin- ished first and second respectively. The season ended with the State Tourna- ment. UM placed fifth in the Wolverine sta ' te after a heartbreaking loss to West- ern Michigan who eventually finished fourth in the country. This was the first time ever Michigan played nationally ranked softball teams. Continued success of Michigan soft- ball seems eminent for 1981 for several reasons. The crop of freshwomen re- cruits are extremely talented and will add more depth to the softball ranks. " Each year we recruit more women and have to rely less on walk-ons. As a re- sult we ' re getting better and better, " noted DeCarolis. When these rookies are teamed with the returning veter- ans, next season will obviously be an- other successful chapter in softball his- tory. Watch out Indiana! M Sophomore ace Julie Zyjewski winds up during the 1980 Big Ten tournament in which she pitched four games in two days. 136 Women ' s Softball .The ourna- Iverine )West- inished he first lionally in soft- several nen re- nd i ' ,:il II ranks. nenand s a re- better, " rooLies 5 veter- bean- i tall his- Women ' s Softball 137 Skating Past Rdversity by Jeff Schrier Adversity. At some time or another, everyone must face it. Last October, the 1981 Ice Hockey squad was hit with a double dose, and even before their season be- gan, it appeared to be over. Personnel loss was the first wrench thrown into the Michigan leers ' works. The team ' s leading scorer, Ail-Ameri- can Murray Eaves waived his last two years of eligibility to sign with the Win- nipeg Jets of the National Hockey League. The team ' s second leading scorer, Dan Lerg, was lost to graduation and to the St. Louis Blues, also of the NHL. To make matters worse, a scandal rocked the team just at the outset of the new season. A hazing incident, in- volving the entire team and a new re- cruit, was highly publicized by local media giving the Hockey Team a bad reputation. Outrage over this incident from the community spread, forcing U- M ' s highest ranking officials to speak out on the matter. In the end, very little was done about the incident by the University. However, the public want- ed harsher actions taken, like cancella- tion of the U-M Ice Hockey season. Although there was some tension dur- ing the first few games, the matter was soon forgotten, and the season was al- lowed to progress normally. The scandal left two permanent scars on the team. The team ' s third leading scorer in 1980, sophomore sensation Bruno Baseotto, left the team during the scandal to play semi-pro hockey in Canada. Also, the hazed freshman left the team for personal reasons after the event was brought totally out into the open. At this point the leers were thought to be down and out. With all the bad press and the loss of the top three scor- ers, the team was severely weakened. In fact, the U-M Hockey Team was picked by all pre-season polls to end up in the basement of the Western Colle- giate Hockey Association (WCHA), a position they had just vacated the sea- son before. Last place just not in Michigan ' s vo- cabulary, however. The teams compo- sition may have changed, but the spirit of the fabulous 1980 squad had not been lost. The members of the team set out with the talent they had, to do the best they possibly could and prove to everyone that they were strong enough to overcome the adversity that had rocked them earlier. In regular WCHA play, the Wolver- ines thrilled their fans with a style of play not often seen in Ann Arbor. Since the offense had been wounded in the beginning of the season, the defense had to come on and lead the team. Members of the Wolverine Ice Hockey team watrh the action as they await their turn to play. Lead it they did, as Steve Richmond and John Blu, both defensemen, were one and two in the Michigan scoring race. Richmond had his finest year ever in a Michigan uniform. He set the sea- son record for most points by a defen- seman; and set a career record for most goals for a defenseman. Senior Captain Tim manning, also a defense man, had a fine year as he finished fifth on the team in scoring and became the all- time top scoring defenseman in Michi- gan history. The rest of the team helped the cause tremendously by increasing many personal scoring records. Ted Speers, senior Roger Bourne, senior Jeff Mars, senior Gordie Hamspon, and -P. Kisch 138 lce Hockey I - Schrier Defenseman Steve Richmond stares down Wisconsin defender as he prepares to launch a wrist shot. Senior Jeff Mars (11), the best skater on the team, persues WMU puckhandl er. Dennis May all had the finest years in their careers at U-M. Junior defense- man Dave Richter also helped im- mensely as he netted two goals with thirteen assists. That total of fifteen points was more than double Richter ' s career scoring for his two years at Michigan. The incredible improvement of these players helped nullify the an- ticipated effects of the loss of U-M ' s three scoring stars. For the second season in a row, Michigan sported a solid goaltending squad. Led by 1980 WCHA " Rookie of -D. Cat Ice Hockey 139 -P. Kisch The Michigan net was protected very well from North Dakota by Steve Richmond (7), and goalie Paul Fricker. U-M and N.D. split their series played at Michigan ' s Yost Ice Arena. Ted Speers (16) controls the puck and prepares to head down ice vs. the University of Windsor. -E. Koo the year " Paul Fricker and senior Rudy Varvari, Wolverine goalies let only an average of 3.95 goals be scored against them per game. Michigan opponents ' goalies did not fare as well, as Michigan was allowed to score an average of 4.8 6 goals per game against them. Fricker improved his personal statistics from last season significantly as his goals against average dropped almost half a goal per game while his shots saved percentage climbed to 89%, just a shade under the magical 90% shots saved average. The season was filled with many ex- citing contests, six of which were de- cided in sudden-death overtime. For the second year in a row during the Great Lakes Invitational tournament, Michigan played an action packed, sus- pense filled game that was decided in overtime against the Huskies of Michi- gan Tech. Almost 17,000 fans packed Joe Louis Arena to witness the fierce Dave Fardig and Ted Speers (16) celebrate one of Michigans nine goals in a romp over MSU. -N. Ross 140 lce Hockey intrastate rivalry. Unfortunately, Michi- gan came up on the short side of a 3-2 score to take second place in the tour- nament to Michigan Tech. The Wolverines most disappointing part of the season was having to play the Golden Gophers of the University of Minnesota. Minnesota was the only team to dominate Michigan totally this year as they swept four of four contests between the two squads. Olympic star Neal Broten lead the number one ranked Gophers into Yost Arena only to embarrass U-M by dominating 6-2 and 7-3. Michigan then travelled to Colorado College to face the seventh place Ti- gers. After stumbling and the losing the first game, extending U-M ' s longest losing streak of the season to four, the leers turned around and became un- beatable. The next night they blasted Colorado 7-2. Notre Dame came to Ann Arbor the following week and was burned off the ice. The Wolverines embarrassed the Fighting Irish 12-5 and 8-4, much to the delight of the Yost Arena crowd. Dur- ing the series, sophomore Brad Tippett scored two goals while Michigan was a man short during a penalty, and Roger Bourne scored Michigan ' s first hat trick (three goals in one game), of the sea- son. The red hot Wolverines then trav- Sophomore Brad Tippett fires a slapshot towards the MSU goal from outside of the face-off circle. Tippett scored two goals and was voted first star of the Michigan 9-2 victory in Ann Arbor. Senior Captain Tim Manning winds up for a blazing slap shot. Manning became the highest scoring defensemen in Michigan history this -P. Kiach Magazine Media Poll. While riding a seven game winning streak, Michigan was one of the hottest teams in the country. The Wolverines went into the final week of the season fourth in the WCHA. Their final series against arch- rival Michigan Tech was to determine who would finish fourth and capture that all important home-ice advantage in the WCHA playoffs. Tech swept the series 5-4, 5-2 and earned the third place spot. U-M finished a highly re- spectable fifth and earned a playoff berth against fourth place Denver. The Wolverines had done it. They had overcome the terrible adversity that had faced them at the season ' s on- set. They did not finish in the cellar, they finished fifth, much to everyone ' s surprise. They had wiped out their bad reputation and had one something no one thought possible: they had earned peoples ' respect. M - . Schrier eled to Duluth, Minnesota to take both games from the Bulldogs. Next, enter the first place Denver Pioneers, and exit the fourth place Pioneers. After easily disposing of this highly ranked team twice, Michigan had moved all the way up to a number three national ranking in the weekly ESPN Hockey Ice Hockey 141 I I Frieder ' s Firecracker Team Fizzles In The Finish Their predicament began to be equated with the fall of Troy, the de- cline of the Roman Empire, and the Black Plague, and it was no wonder why. After all, the U-M Basketball Team had been lounging in a 16-wins 3- losses record up until February 12th, with over half of their Big Ten season behind them. As fate would have it, however, that ' s when the cagers fell into the throes of a paralyzing six-game losing streak. It all began with the curse of the scar- let and grey. Ohio State and their " Can ' t Miss Kids, " who had previously accounted for one of the Wolverines ' three losses by squeezing by U-M 69- Johnny Johnson(34) flies towards the basket in perfect form as help- less Illini defenders Craig Tucker(IO) and Perry Range(22) look on. " JJ " shot an amazing 12-14 from the floor, and 7-8 from the line for 31 pts. in his finest game at U-M. 63, this time took control early in the game and trounced U-M 105-87. The gallant Wolverines began what was to become a maize-and-blue nightmare. Traveling to Michigan State and Illi- nois, the luck of the cagers got even worse. They loss by a mere 4 points to the Spartans and by a frustrating three points to the Illini. Even their return trip to Ann Arbor was disrupted, as the team was fogged out of Metro Airport and ended up taking a bus back two days later. Arriving after 6:30 p.m., the team was denied their pregame prac- tice, and their loss to the incredibly low-ranked Northwestern (who hap- pened to be 1-11 at that point) showed some of the ill-effects of their travel prob- lems. " There ' s not a lot of excuses to be offered, " admitted first-year Head Coach Bill Frieder. " We had travel problems, but our loss is still inexcusable. To beat them 77-52 earlier in the season and then to lose like that we were just not ready to play. " Their next two road games seemed to prove that statement. The Wolverines did indeed look as if they were not ready. They quickly turned over another two games, one to Iowa, who had beaten them earlier in the sea- son, and the other to Indiana, who they had previously beaten in overtime play. The U- M roundballers, it seemed, were destined for a low-ranking Big Ten year, and they were clearly on their way. And then from somewhere up above, Fortune began to smile on the ill-be- gotten Wolverines. It could have been Good ol ' Garner, Juiced-up Johnson, the Bodnar Boys, or Fantastic Friends, but the biggest credit went to senior center and co-captain Paul Heuerman who scored 18 points on nine of eleven to make the victory over the Minnesota Gophers just that much sweeter. U-M ' s losing streak had ended! Yet even in the face of this exciting accomplishment, U-M ' s star player, Mike McGee, outshined it with his capture of the title of Big Ten All-Time Leading Scorer. McGee scored an amazing 36 points that night, and had previously broken the 2000 mark in the Iowa game. McGee ' s career at U-M has been nothing but a series of accom- plishments, ranging from First-Team All-Big Ten as a frshman to ' M ' all-time leading scorer. To Coach Frieder, McGee is simply heaven-sent. " Mike ' s a phenomenal player. In fact, he ' s definitely the greatest offensive player that Michigan has ever had or that I have ever coached. We ' ve al- lowed him free reign, to play the style of ball he is best at, and that has profit- ed us immensely. " Thad Garner, McGee ' s forward counterpart, also had a fantastic year. Frieder is depending on the 6 ' 7 " junior to be his captain again next year, and he hopes Garner will be as much of an asset next year as he was this season. " Thad plays with the enthusiasm and leadership that we need for the team. He plays the game of basketball the way it ' s supposed to be played, " comment- ed Coach Frieder. Another unique facet of the Wolver- ine ' s gem of a team is the Bodnar brothers, Marty and Mark. " Marty has been a fine scorer all season long. We tend to rely on him when we get in the clutch. He ' s won four games at the buzzer in his career at Michigan, two of them this season. " Frieder makes is sound easy. Marty has deeper feelings about his ability to make " last shots. " " It ' s the kind of thing that you dream about in high school. Sometimes I sit up late at night thinking 142 Men ' s Basketball en 1 lohnson, ic friends, to senior Heuerir.an ' of eleven Minnesota te.U-M ' s is exciting ar player, ' with his - Vii-Tirr.e scored an it, and had wkinthe atU-Mhas of accom- first-Team M ; all-time h Frieder, ' fit. t offensive ver had or We ' ve al- ly the style has profit- ' s forward itastic year. ! 67 " junior jear, and he nuch of an his season. lusiasm and ir the team, balltheway ' comment- theWolver- the Bodnar " Marty has ve get in the lines at the , easy. Marty his ability to j kind of W I high school., ' ilnl The buzzer sounded to stop action and signify a historic event, during the Iowa game. Coach Bill Frieder congratulates Mike McGee after he be- came only the second man in U-M history to score 2000 points. Michigan Co-Captain Paul Heuerman(IS) drives past Iowa forward Kevin Boyle(40). Photos by Jeff Schrier ' Why me? ' You have to have real confi- dence in yourself in that situation, and if you miss it, well, you miss it. " Mark Bodnar has proved himself similar in nature by his three-point free-throw situation in the last 23 sec- onds of the Indiana game, which al- lowed U-M a 55-52 victory over the Hoosiers. " Mark, unfortunately, has been ham- pered by injuries for his first three years. But I ' m pleased that he ' s been a big help to the team this year, " Frieder explained. Senior Johnny Johnson has also been a fruitful contributor to the team ' s suc- cess. " Johnny ' s had a great senior year, " Coach Frieder pointed out. " He ' s probably the greatest part of the reason for our success earlier (in the season). " Johnson was second only to McGee in scoring for the Wolverines, and his ability and quick thinking out on the court definitely made him an asset of the Maize-and-Blue. Another top performer of the Wol- verines is senior center Paul Heuerman. Though he is one of the shortest cen- ters in the conference, his playing abili- ty has tended to override that height deficiency. " He ' s done a great job for us this year, " said Frieder, " and above that he (continued) Men ' s Basketball 143 is a super young man. He ' s got a size disadvantage, and that has been a factor in his performance. But even so, he ' s been a great help to the team. " " As a senior, " Heuerman comments, " you have to exhibit the characteristics of leadership so that the younger play- ers will follow. " About the season, he adds, " It ' s a tough but balanced league. We ' re lucky to have won a lot of the games we did this year. " With such a fine, experienced, and talented team, it ' s hard to imagine that the Wolverines might not acquire a berth in the NCAA tournament. Be- Senior Mike McGee(40) powers a layup high over two Kent State defenders as Thad Garner looks on. yond that, with such an excellent ros- ter, it ' s hard to believe that other teams have more promise. Coach Frieder, though a bit un- nerved by the six-game losing streak, was confident and happy with the sea- son as a whole. " We ' ve done about what we set out to do. We knew we had some veterans, and we knew we had a lot of talent, but we also knew that we didn ' t have the dominant size, the front line, or the overwhelming tal- ent to win it all. " When you have to face facts like that, all you do is try to do the best you can. There are so many teams that are talented, that have more depth, that can come back and score. The four toughest teams that are like this are In- diana, Illinois, Iowa, and Ohio State. In- diana was, of course, first last year, Illi- nois is perhaps the most talented this season, and Iowa and Ohio State are always tough. " Nonetheless, we ' ve done a lot of great things already this year. We beat Illinois and Indiana, we beat eleventh- ranked Arkansas, and I think we ' ve played very exciting, fast-break basket- ball, something that Michigan fans have come to expect. " That is something that no one can dispute. ' Overtime ' has become an al- most expected result of the games Illinois defender Perry Range(22) puts pressure on Mark Bodnar(30) who passes the ball off. W si Guard Marty Bodnar(24) takes rare layup as Thad Garner (45) boxes out the Illinois defense. - Schrier 144 Men ' s Basketball which the Wolverines participate in. " Our four overtime games really show that we work hard and our determined to win, " Frieder points out. " We would really like to end the sea- son the way we began it. It will be Co-Captain Thad Garner controls the ball to run out the clock during Michigan ' s 80-76 double overtime upset of Illinois. During the game, he had 10 pts., five steals and thrilled the crowd with two slam-dunks. tough, but I am confident that we will be out there all juiced up. We ' re going to play ' em the best we can. " As for next year, the team will be much younger, with four of the five starters graduating this spring. Even so, Coach Frieder expects an exciting sea- son. " We ' re going to have some good op- portunities. We ' ve still got co-captain Thad Garner and Tim McCormick. We ' ve also got ' Mr. Basketball ' himself Eric Turner, out of Michigan. We ' ll be strong, but we have got to do a great job recruiting. " Backed by assistant coaches Mike Boyd, Don Sicko, and Tom Kempf, Frieder has continued the winning tra- dition in U-M basketball. Though it is his first year as Head Coach at U-M, Frieder seems to have captured the re- spect of the players and the hearts of the fans. Thad Garner, following the game in which U-M slipped by Indiana -, ' . Schnei First-year head coach Bill Frieder takes a ti- meout to discuss strategy with his Wolverines. 55-52 in overtime, exclaimed, " I feel great. We beat the second best coach in America (Bobby Knight). " Then, looking towards Bill Frieder, who was surrounded by reporters, Garner bub- bled, " I don ' t have to tell you who is the best . . . " M D , , -Bob Gerber -Lisa Drovillard - Schrier Men ' s Basketball 145 -I. Koo Playing her best before her injury, Lauri Gnat- kowski takes the pick and heads for tht basket. Fantastic 14, Diane Hatch, gets past a Kent State defender and streaks down court. - . Schrier I. Schrier Tri-captain Diane Dietz prepares to reap the re- sults of her fast break a fast two points. ii 146 Women ' s Basketball Attitude, Hard Work Bring Turn-Around Season for Cagers " My philosophy of coaching is this: number one it should be fun; number two, you ' ve got to work hard. If you accomplish both of these, winning should take care of itself, " claims Gloria Soluk, Head Coach of the U-M Wom- en ' s Basketball Team. " I like a loose at- mosphere, but one in which there ' s a lot of work going on. " With such a fantastic attitude and a history of highly successful seasons, it ' s no wonder that Soluk was chosen four years ago to take over the Women ' s Basketball program at U-M. Her first three seasons here, however, did not turn out as well as was expected. Soluk could only manage to win a frustrating 29 games, while losing 50 others. " We haven ' t had a traditionally win- ning program here. We ' ve never really had any senior leadership before, " she explained. This season, however, promises to be a turning point. Coaching a team which she considers " leaps and bounds " bet- ter than any before, Coach Soluk ap- pears to be determined, eager, and ex- tremely optimistic. " This year ' s team is one of the best I ' ve ever coached, " Soluk admits. " They really want to win. I ' m predict- ing we ' ll have more wins this year at U- M than ever before. " That could be a tough goal to accom- plish. Although the most games won by the Women ' s Basketball Team has been 13, and halfway through the 1980-81 season they have won five, the team still must face a number of formidable opponents, including number one ranked Wayne State, number two ranked University of Detroit, Ohio State, and Purdue. A few key injuries have also been hampering the team. Senior sensation, Captain K.D. Harte tore a cartilage in her knee while Lauri Gnatkowski had to be put on the injured list as well. With two guards out, that could, and has, caused problems. Coach Soluk still feels confident. " It ' s true that our guards are inexperienced, but now they ' re really playing well. And of the eight losses we ' ve had so far this season, we lost two by two points and one by four. We ' ve had a slow start, but the rest of the season looks good. " With that attitude and the skill exhib- ited by Captains Abbey Currier and -[. Koo Diane Dietz, and the rest of the team so far this season, it seems as is Coach So- luk will have her best season ' s record at U-M this year. She comments candidly, " A 13 game winning season isn ' t very much, but this kind of achievement is very special for us. " H -Bob Gerber U-M Center Patrice Donovan, 6 foot 5, shoots a jumper from the inside of the key. Women ' s Basketball 147 Outstanding freshman Joe McFarland stares down his opponent as he escapes from the enemy ' s grasp. McFarland helped carry the team while many veterans were out with injuries. 148 Wrestling It Hurts, in more than one place out with What could be more frustrating than having a top quality wrestling team that has proved it could win, but not being able to " use it " because so many key grapplers are out with injuries? Michi- gan Wrestling coach Dale Bahr has pondered that question many times because his Wolverines are suffering from just that problem. Of five starters returning from the 1980 season, three missed the first half of the season with serious knee injuries. In order to com- pensate for the lack of personnel, Coach Bahr had to use many younger, inexperienced wrestlers to fill in the gaps. Bahr noted, " Going into the season we had veterans in every weight class, but when all of our injuries occurred at the beginning of the season, we had to use many freshmen. Normally we like to ' season ' freshmen for a year, but this time we needed to use them early. They ' re actually doing quite a good job. " One freshman who had done an out- standing job is Joe McFarland, The highly recruited Ohio native stepped right into the 118 Ib. weight class and has compiled an impressive record, 18 wins, and 4 losses at mid-season. " Joe is a fine wrestler with top eight (in the country) ability. He could be an All- American as a freshman and has the Sophomore Tim Pagan twists his Northern Illinois opponent while trying to pin him. This manuver earned Pagan 3 pts. in his victory at 150 Ibs. Co-Captain Eric Klasson escapes from NIU ' s heavyweight wrestler despite his opponent ' s best efforts. Klasson won the match 6-1. - . Schrier I potential to be ranked number one in the 118-126 Ib. weight classes in a few years, " noted Bahr. Another Wolverine standout wres- tles on the other end of the weight scale, heavyweight Co-Captain Eric Klasson. Klasson, a junior, won the Big Ten Championship in the heavyweight division last year and should repeat this year. Bahr believes that Klasson will be among the top three or four heavyweights in the nation, and be an All-American this season. Other wrestlers having fine years are sophomore Bob Rechsteiner at 177 Ibs., and senior Pat McKay at 190. The first half of the season was trying for the grapplers because of the lack of team experience. Their overall team record hovered about the .500 level most of the season, but it could have been much higher. Coach Bahr ex- plained, we lost many meets by a score of about 18-23. If we had just one more consistent wrestler, we could have turned most of those scores around. We were really only one person away from a very fine year. The injuries really hurt. " The season was not a total disap- pointment however. The injured grapplers started returning slowly, add- ing strength and depth to the team. By February, Co-Captain Bill Konovsky, NCAA qualifier Larry Haughn, junior Mark Pierson, and NCAA qualifier John Beljan were expected back, restoring the team to full strength. " Because our team was weakened during the regular season, we decided to gear up for the Big Ten meet at the end, " said Bahr. " In a sense we will use the dual meets as practice for the Big Tens when our team will be back at full strength. If everyone ' s back, we will do well. " No matter what the outcome of the season or Big Ten Tournament is 1981 will be a new experience for the wres- tling coaches. " We ' re not used to los- ing here, " laughed the coach. " It ' s a new experience, we ' re learning humil- ity. We do want to get back on the winning track, though. After going through some tough times, we ' ll ap- preciate winning much more than we did before " M -Jeff Schrier -}. Schrier Wrestling 149 Lady Luck Leaves Gymnasts; Team Hampered by Injuries If there ' s one thing a coach wishes to avoid, it ' s injuries. An injury-riddled squad can ' t perform at its best, and there is little a coach can do but replace an injured athlete with a substitute. Call it fate or destiny, but to a coach it is nothing but disaster. " Maybe Lady Luck has been gener- ous to us in the past, " commented Head Coach Newt Loken of the Men ' s Gymnastics Team, " but she seems to have left us for a season. About the only thing you can do with injuries, howev- er, is just regret them. " And Loken has. Injuries, operations, and rehabilitation claimed three of his top performers last year. Chris Van Mierlo, a junior last year, underwent surgery to correct a ligament problem in his shoulder. Juniors Al Berger and Marshall Garfield both underwent knee surgery and are still recovering slowly. Then, just when Loken thought that the worst was over, sophomore Mike McKee broke his hand this season in a meet with Iowa. That injury is predict- ed to put McKee out for the season, leaving a gaping hole in the vaulting event. Adding to the team ' s misfortune is the fact that they are very young and therefore inexperienced. " We ' ve really been hit hard. The in- juries are really hindering us. It ' s hard to replace excellent performers. You use the talent you have, and just work on routines. " I guess there ' s only one way to sum it up. We could be considered a young and injury-riddled team, " Loken ad- mitted. The team is not, however, lacking in skill. Their strongest events seem to be in the floor exercises, the ring events, vaulting and the high bar. Captain Dar- rel Yee, two-time Big Ten Ring Cham- pion, will lead the Wolverines in that event. The floor exercises should be dominated by Kevin McKee, while the vaulting competition will be lead by Milan Stanovich. Mike Pfrender will take hold of the reins in the high bar event. Backed by Rick Kaufman, Mer- rick Horn, and John Rieckhoff, the team does have the potential for a great season. But the rest of the nation is not going to take it easy on the Wolverines. " The Big Ten is tougher this year than it ' s ever been before. There ' s very high scores all around the country. We ' re behind several teams right now, so we ' ve got our work cut out for us, " Loken pointed out. But with the talent inherent to both coach and team, it seems only a matter of time before the Wolverines rehabili- tate to full strength and start to take command. Coach Loken adds enthusi- astically, " We ' ve continued to improve with sincere, hard work. We have to prove to the rest of the conference that we can be considered a challenger for the title. " H -Bob Gerber -C. Koo 150 Men ' s Gymnastics Recovering from knee surgery, junior Marshall Garfield works to recover his prowess on the Hi Bar. Straining for perfection, Milan Stanovich main- tains his position on the rings, hoping the judges reward his routine with a fine score. Preparing to dismount, sophomore Rick Kauf- mann exhibits a grace shown by all the Wolver- ines. Big Ten Finalist Kevin McKee perfects his rou- tine on the parallel bars, knowing full well that the judges do not allow mistakes. Men ' s Gymnastics 151 Nowhere To Go " This is the best team Michigan has ever had, " claimed proud coach of the Women ' s Gymnastics team Sheri Hyatt. " And we ' re improving all the time. " Apparently the rest of the gymnastics world agrees as the Wolverines were invited to compete in the Stanford In- vitational, the first collegiate mixed- pairs competition. This tournament, normally an international event, branched out in 1980 to include four collegiate teams of two male gymnasts and two female gymnasts. They com- pete separately and their individual scores are then combined to form one team score. The Michigan team of Kathy Beckwith, Teresa Bertoncin, Ke- vin McKee and Marshall Garfield, placed fourth of four teams, but was a mere three points out of the lead. Con- sidering that the other teams, Stanford, California-Berkeley and USC, had in- ternational competitors, the Wolver- ines did quite well ' ' To do well against such great competition was a great moral booster, " commented Hyatt. " Besides, it was the first time we ever flew anywhere. " Back home in Ann Arbor the same night, the women placed second in a . . But Up! tri-meet vs. EMU and Kent State with- out two of their top performers who were competing in California. Other meets saw the Wolverines " blow-away " Western Michigan by eight points, beat Central Michigan, and lose a heartbreaker to Illinois by less than one point. The lady gymnasts also competed in the Wolverine Invita- tional where they placed third behind MSU and Chicago-Circle. One problem has kept the team from winning all its meets: lack of depth. " Right now we have seven people, but we could use about two more to make up for things like injuries, " noted Coach Hyatt. Until this is solved, the U- M Women ' s Gymnastics team will stay a notch below the top. The team ' s present personnel form a highly talented group of gymnasts the Coach hopes to complement next year with an outstanding recruit or two. Freshwoman Kathy Beckwith, a native of Ontario, is the team ' s best all-around performer. In 1978, Kathy was the sec- ond ranking gymnast in Canada. An- other " solid all-arounder " is junior Te- resa Bertoncin. Teresa is known best 152 Women ' s Gymnastics for her great dancing skills on the bal- ance beam and in the floor exercises. The rest of the team consists of soph- omore Angela Deaver, the Michigan state beam champion in High School, freshwoman Maren Lindstrom, sopho- more Diane McLean, a strong tumbler, junior Laurie Miesel, and Cindy Shearon who placed high in the 1980 regionals in the vaulting event. In the six-year history of Michigan Women ' s Gymnastics, there has never been a performer to reach the National Championships. Coach Hyatt Junior Teresa Bertoncin does a front flip on the uneven parallel bars during a meet vs. Western Michigan at Crisler Arena. believes Kathy Beckwith may change that this year. Since she is only a fresh- woman, and since all but one of the team is returning next year, the outlook for the lady gymnasts is bright. The rest of the country better watch out the Michigan team has yet to be heard from, m -Jeff Schrier s who ' elnvita- d behind am from depth. ple,but 1 to make Coach Sheri Hyatt and Maren Lindstrom discuss the stylistics of Maren ' s first vault as the judges prepare for her to perform again. Angela Deaver took first place in the beam vs. WMU when she scored an 8.4 by performing a Stag Handstand. Michigan won the meet 128- 120. i! flip on wtw. iy change jyafresli- me of the ie outlook I. The rest out -the be heard Photos by Bob Kalmbach Sheri Hyatt watches freshwoman Kathy Beckwith perform a Toe on-Front summy dismount from the uneven parallel bars. Women ' s Gymnastics 153 Swimmers Struggle to Stay Above Water by Bob Gerber A " rebuilding " season is common to every sport, but is dreaded by every coach who has ever lived. Rebuilding often (too often, in fact) tends to de- note a team that has fallen from the heights of success to the middle of me- diocrity. Unfortunately, the U-M Men ' s Swim Team has become the epitome of a team undergoing rebuild- ing. " It ' s too bad, " Head Coach Bill Farley said wearily, " but we ' ve gone from a very good team to a very average team. " " Very good " is, perhaps, a bit of an understatement. Last year with Wolver- ine swimmers captured the second place title in the Big ten. They had a spectacular fall, but started to lose later into the season. Nonetheless, they were strong enough to finish eleventh in the collegiates. But the greatest part of the year was the promise that it held for the 1980-81 season. Unfortunately, the end of the season brought along with it a few heart-breaking surprises. " We were sort of wiped out. Brent Meyer and John Spaid were ruled ineli- gible for competition, and we can ' t re- place either of them. With them, we might be tough. Without them, well, we ' re very average. We ' ve got a long way to go. " Adding to the problem is the fact that the team is very young. Only nine out of 23 members are upperclassmen, and only five of those are seniors. The majority of the team is comprised of freshmen. But all of these problems have not discouraged Coach Farley to the point of giving up. " We ' re going to have to fight very hard to get by. We ' ve got to develop the attitude of the team. It ' s not just a blow-away year. " Farley ' s greatest hopes lie in three different evetns: freestyle, breast- stroke, and diving. Junior Tom Ernsting is expected to lead the Big Ten in the breaststroke. Two tri-captains, Seniors John Slykhouse and Bob Murray, will head the attack in the freestyle events for U-M. Kevin Machemer, also a tri- captain, will lead the Wolverines in the diving competition. The rest of the team will not not sit in the background, however. Two Ail- American divers, Ron Merriott and Ken Vigiletti, will make themselves known as they did last season. Adding punch to the sprinting events will be Mark Noetzel and Kirstan Vandersluis, with Bruce Gemmel leading the back- stroke attack. Scott Crowder and Victor Lopez are expected to give life to the butterfly event. " We haven ' t really gone through enough yet to predict how we ' ll end up this season. We ' re trying to make the best of it we can, but at this point, for us to be successful, we ' re going to have to have a tremendous amount of effort, " Farley said. As for 1982, Coach Farley is optimis- tic, and with an air of caution he pre- dicts that next year will be a good one. " We could have a good recruiting year, Sophomore Bruce Gemmell, a native of Delaware, races against Wisconsin in the 200- yard backstroke event. The Badgers won, 67- 46. Goggled junior, Tom Dudley slashes through the water in his 1000 yard freestyle race against Eastern Michigan University. -M, Palmieri 154 Men ' s Swimming Junior Jon Beach gracefully swan dives off the one meter springbound vs. EMU. Michigan won the meet at Matt Mann pool, 66-47. and the team will be older and have a lot more experience. " As for this season, well, no one can say that there won ' t be a few surprises. With the talent Farley has on his team, he ' s bound to have a few aces up his sleeve. But it ' s going to take attitude and hard work, not a card shark, to keep the Men ' s Swim Team afloat. M E. Koo Men ' s Swimming 155 From Contenders To Defenders In nearly all kinds of college sports, the Big Ten Conference is usually con- sidered the strongest of all. But in Women ' s Swimming, the Big Ten be- comes transformed into the " Big Two, Little Eight " , with Indiana and U-M usually commanding the king ' s share of the winning berths. In the last nine years, U-M has captured the Big Ten title no less than four times, under the guidance of Head Coach Stuart Isaac and Diving Coach Dick Kimball. " Our big goal for this season is win- ning the Big Tens for the fifth consecu- tive year, " Coach Isaac commented, " and I think we ' ve got a very good shot at it. We lost a Big Ten dual meet for the first time last year to Indiana, so they were favored to win the Big Ten title. But we surprised them and I think we will once again. Even if we lose to them this year in the duals, the Big Ten title can make you forget the entire year. " At the mid-season mark, the team is unbeaten in the Big Ten Conference. " We have accomplished everything we wanted to so far, " Isaac observed. " We ' re definitely strong in all events. " That ' s one thing that Isaac can say with confidence. In the diving events, Isaac has senior Julie Bachman, who is a national cham- pion and took two titles in diving as a freshman. Bachman has the ability to be another Barb Weinstein, who graduat- ed last year, but not before winning the Pan Am Gold medal. Senior Mary Rish and sophomore Carolyn Clymer are the backbone of the free-style events. Their main abili- ties lie in their sprinting. In the backstroke, U-M has Melinda Copp, a freshman this year. She has al- ready broken the varsity 200 meter backstroke record, and is expected to accomplish a lot more. Sophomore Kathy Kooser, who was the Big Ten Champion her freshman year, and freshman Chris Hodson are the strongest contenders in the breast- Senior Sharon Flaherty, a Maryland native, springs into her backstroke race with full force against Illinois. " M " drowned the Illini 115-25. stroke event. The butterfly event will be dominat- ed by freshmen Sue Cahill and Denise Dunster. Both women have already been timed under the record for their events. With a team that has so much going for it, it ' s no wonder that Coach Isaac is confident about the season. He does not, however, let his team take it easy at practice. " We train hard. The work is demanding. We spend a lot of time down here (at Matt Mann Pool) ... a lot of time. " Obviously, the rest of the Big ten Women ' s Swim Teams had better be wary of the maize and blue swimmers. With victories over Illinois and Michi- gan State already behind them so far this season, the team is definitely one to contend with. And you can bet that Coach Isaac will try to maintain that po- sition for as long as he can. With the success he ' s had so far and the ability his team has, the big Ten Champion- ship is only a stroke away. M -Bob Gerber 156 Women ' s Swimming Sophomore Kathy Kooser breaststrokes her way past Illinois during Michigan ' s home opener ten terbe nmers, so far what latpo- ith the ability npion- Diver Kim Vigiletti gracefully sails through the air in the friendly confines of Matt Mann Pool Barb Weinstein: Super Diver Each year, the Marie M. Hartwig award is given to the female athlete at U-M who displays outstanding athletic prowess as well as top academic achievement. Diver Barb Weinstein, a senior from Cincinnati, was the 1980 recipient. Barb ' s specialty is diving off the tower, a ten meter high diving board, " just picture yourself jumping out of a third story window, " giggled the sen- ior, " that ' s how I like to describe it to people. " The Ohio native originally attended Ohio State University, but when the diving coach left there, Barb came to Michigan. " The only reason I trans- ferred to Michigan was because Olym- pic diving coach Dick Kimball coaches here. Kimball was sure glad she chose U-M, as Barb ' s accomplishment in a Maize Blue suit are almost unbeliev- able. She was an eight ti Ail-American in one and three meter diving events at the AlAW ' s; represented Michigan at the World University Olympics in 1979; won a gold medal in the tower event at the 1979 Pan-American games; won the Na- tional AAU champion- ships in 1979 and 1980 (an event she competed in since she was twelve); travelled as far as Japan and China to dive; and was chosen to repre- sent the United States on the 1980 Olympic team, her greatest personal accomplishment. Because the team could not participate in the Moscow games due to the U.S. boycott, the members were treated to a week long celebration in Washington D.C. this past summer. Barb reflected, " It was great. We got to romp around the White House, we received gold medals on the steps of the Ca- pitol, and basically were treated like he- roes. " Now that she is graduating, Barb has decided to stop diving. " In short, diving has shown me the world, but now I have to re- tire. I ' ve been doing it for thirteen years, and - setter nave reacne d all my goals. Now the chal- lenge is to find a job. I ' d like to gain some work experience, then go to grad school. " With a 3.9 GPA and a BGS de- gree concentrated in business, contin- ued success can ' t be too far over her horizon. M -Jeff Schrier Women ' s Swimming 157 Photos by Jeff Schrier Senior Ruth Picket! performs during the Michigan Figure Meet against Ohio State. A two-time All-American, she won the Broderick Award as the Outstanding Collegiate Synchronized Swimmer of 1979 and 1980. Last year Ruth was selected to the United States National Team where she travelled to Switzerland and won a gold medal in team competition. During her career at Michigan, Ruth has won 8 gold, 16 silver and 12 bronze medals. Synchronized Swimmers show Michigan spirit in an uncommon place: the water. Perfection one of the most sought after, strived for, and toughest goals an athlete can try to accomplish. While many sports demand that an athlete at- tempt it, some demand a close and constant approach to it. One of these is synchronized swimming, a relatively new kind of competition which was ad- ded to Michigan ' s list of competitive sports in the late forties. " What it is, basically, is a type of ' fi- gure competition ' , somewhat like fi- gure skating, only we do it in the wa- ter, " commented Joyce Lindeman, head coach of the U-M synchronized swimming team. " We ' re scored on a scale of to 10, as in skating, on such areas as perfection, body form, design, control, execution and content. It ' s an artistic sport that requires a lot of strength and stamina. " In the spring of 1980, the team was definitely in control of both. Led by Ruth Pickett, two-time winner of the Broderick Cup and U.S. National Team qualifier, the team managed to finish no less than third in every meet taking two first place and four second place berths out of an eight-meet season. " We ' ve had the strongest team we ' ve ever had, " Coach Lindeman added. Three teams have traditionally gar- nered the top positions in synchro- nized swimming: the University of Ari- zona, Ohio State, and U-M, with Ari- zona and OSU giving U-M the most competition. Though Lindeman works against these two teams, she views them with a great deal of respect. " We were strong, but not strong enough to beat those two, " she admitted. The prospects that the 1981 season hold has Coach Lindeman very excited. " We ' re a very young team, " she points out, but quickly adds, " with a lot of promise. " That promise, she contends, manifests itself in senior Ruth Pickett, and the incredible group of swimmers she has to support and add to her, and their success. With sophomore sensa- tion captain Cathy O ' Brien, assistant coaches Sue Neu, Helen Schissler, and Fran Jones, and the perfection exhibit- ed by the entire team, it looks as if Lindeman ' s hopes for " promise " won ' t sink this year. M -Bob Gerber During practice at CCRB, the swim team exer- cises to keep in shape for strenuous meets. Synchronized Swimming 159 Inexperienced, But Definitely By Deborah Donahey Photos by Terry Bohlen The women ' s varsity field hockey team was " a.young and inexperienced team which saw great improvement in its skill level as the year went on, " stat- ed head coach Candy Zientek. Ten of the nineteen women on the squad were freshman. There were two re- turning juniors, who were previously letter winners, and no seniors. " This year, " she also added, " was definitely a growing year and we shall see many good things come from this group in the future. The great majority of the team were incoming freshmen who had never really pushed themselves in high school. They never had fully real- ized what they were capable of. " Coach Zientek felt that after a year of experience they were able to realize what they could do so they were will- ing to work hard. She added, " I really don ' t think they knew their own po- tential. Their confidence grew from the experience of playing on ihe college level. I think the players worked well together and to the best of their abili- ties. There was a great deal of unity to the team. " Although this year was a growing year for the team, the exper- ience gained will be a definite benifit for next year. The varsity season was very short, but intense, and was crammed into a short amount of time. The coach believed that all her girls had time to do was study and play hockey. The team ' s final record was eleven wins and eight losses. However, five out of the eight losses took place in overtime. " None were decided in the first overtime peri- od, " added the coach. Three of these losses took place in double overtime. And finally, two surpassed double overtime and went into " strokes, " free shots on goal. " Although the team was inexperienced, they were competi- tive, " Zientek commented. In the Big Ten tournament, the wom- en lost to Minnesota in overtime and then lost to Northwestern. In the sec- ond important tournament, the state meet, the women were beaten by Cen- tral Michigan one to nothing. In addi- tion, the women placed third in the Dr. Pepper Virginia Tech. Invitational tour- nament. Zientek felt that she " didn ' t really have one certain person who was more outstanding than the rest of the women on the team. " However, she felt the halfback line was definitely strong. " All the girls have fairly even skills, " she ad- ded. " It is better not to have a super- star, for then everyone works harder and they don ' t rely on one person. " The team did set a few school re- cords this year. For the most goalkeep- er saves in one game, Nancy Hirsch beat the old record with thirty- one. Julie Forrestel, who tied with Jean Mc- Carthy, broke the previous record of most assists in one game, with three. This was done at the Central Michigan University game. Dee Jones won six de- fensive " Zin-Wells " this season, the most ever. The Zin-Well is an award given to the outstanding offensive and defensive player of each game. The name Zin-Well is derived from the combination of the coaches ' last names. A team record of six victories by shutout was also set this year. Coach Candy Zientek is very optimis- tic about next year and she feels that her players are also. Although, for obvi- ous reasons, she never knows " who will come to Michigan or go somewhere else, " she is very enthusiastic about the ability of her newly experienced team. Next year should prove to be truly promising for the Women ' s Varsity Field Hockey team. M Iheoffen. 160 Women ' s Field Hockey 1980 Field Hockey Results at Western Michigan at Olivet at Calvin College CENTRAL MICHIGAN vs Hollins College + vs Clemson + vs Virginia Tech + EASTERN MICHIGAN KENT STATE (OT) MICHIGAN STATE (OT) ALBION (OT) at Hope vs Minnesota (OT) vs Northewstern at Bowling Green at Central Michigan (OT) BALL STATE TOLEDO (OT) vs Central Michigan ALL CAPS are home games + Virginia Tech Tournament, 3rd place Big Ten Tournament SMAIAW Tournament a t MSU tea lean Me- ecord of The team ' s leading scorer, Sophomore Marty Maugh, is " out-deked " by her opponent. Maugh had 17 goals and 4 assists on the year. awn, the award rove and ame. The iced lean. be truly The Clubbers ' best defensive player, Half- back Dee Jones, knocks the ball upfield to the offense. Freshwoman Miriam Pickus drives the ball towards the goal as Betsy Coke looks on. Women ' s Field Hockey 161 2nd place U-M Invitational 6th place Big Ten Championship 6th place Cleveland Invitational 2nd place EMU Invitational Overall Record: 23W-13L Jackie Madison attempts a spectacular save in the last seconds of the U-M Invitational. Alison Noble sets up the ball for the Wolverines as the opposing team sets themselves for a spike. learn. unifie 1 Forei to his tiecoi tess. 1c sport: ootir portai somet heret tobri bsopl Ifui from close need manci " W ityisl I ' vegi tried t ltb then I day,ti lies in often! Coa place jestti the mal lri-0 to, the t Ifyn byli ent C " M succe teams somet -. Koo -M. Palmieri 162 Women ' s Volleyball Spikers Unite! Net Gain: Success Unity. This word tends to exemplify the goals, aspirations and accomplish- ments of U-M ' s Women ' s Volleyball team. From the first serve of the season to the last spike, Coach Sandy Vong has strived to bring his girls together as a unified, closely knit group of athletes. For eight years, Coach Vong has stuck to his principles and has formed what he considers the basic formula for suc- cess. " I coach a total team concept. In a sport such as volleyball, you can ' t single out individuals. ' Selflessness ' is an im- portant trait to try to acquire. There ' s something more than just volleyball here to teach, and volleyball is the tool to bring everyone together, " he phi- losophized. If unity is the most strived for quality from the team, then stability runs a close second. Vong emphasizes the need for a stable setting and perfor- mance by his team. " We ' ve got a young team and stabil- ity is hard to come by with a new team. I ' ve got some great freshmen, and I ' ve tried to set them straight. But it ' s tough for them to jump right into school and then have three hours of practice every day, too. But we do have stability it lies in our very good, quick, multiple offense. " Coach Vong ' s formula has definitely brought success to the team. Though their 23 wins-13 losses record is less than spectacular, they did manage to place relatively high in their four big- gest tournaments of the season. Early in the season, the team held an invita- tional at U-M ' s CCRB, and led by senior Tri-Captains Jackie Madison and Carol Ratza, and junior Linda Cunningham, the team finished second only to Wayne State University, who squeezed by 15-13, 15-13. They finished sixth in both the Big Ten Championship and the Cleveland Invitational, but later took a second place finish at EMU, where they were outserved by a tough Kellog Community College team, who went on to become National Commu- nity College champions. " Many people equate winning with success. We ' ve beaten some very good teams Iowa State, Ohio State but sometimes we gain more by losing a match. I don ' t teach the girls to lose, of course; I want the team to be competi- tive. But losing can give them a lot of perspective. Sometimes it ' s as good as winning, " Vong commented. Another concept that Coach Vong stresses is his emphasis on academic performance. Last year his team main- tained a 3.0 cumulative grade point average and Vong hopes to better that, if possible, this year. " I don ' t feel (the team ' s) studies should suffer because of volleyball, " he adds. Vong looks for a strong season next year, since only two of his starters (Madison and Ratza) will be leaving. Backed by nine returning letterwomen, the Women ' s Volleyball team will be in a prime position to contend for the Big Ten title. Somewhat optimistically, Vong predicts, " We won ' t be weak- ened too much by the loss of our sen- iors. I expect a lot of good things to happen. " And with the successful formula of unity and stability, the ball will definite- ly be in his court. II Bob Gerber -M. Palmier! Robin Visser volleys the ball to the opponents. The opposers stand little chance against the unit- ed efforts of teammates Julie Stotesbury and Kerri Keniston of the U-M women spikers. -E. Koo Women ' s Volleyball 163 Linksters Lumber Along, fll With what could only be called a case of pre-season jitters, U-M ' s Men ' s Golf Team slowly swang into action last spring. Their first three tournaments, which Head Coach Tom Simon could only call " horrendous " , were disas- trous: at the Cape Coral Invitational, the Wolverines finished 12th out of 19 teams; at the Colonel Classic, held at Eastern Kentucky, they finished 18th out of 23; and their 16th place finish in the Keppler Invitational only seemed to add to what many thought was going to be a dreary season. Coach Simon, however, knew other- wise: " Our slow start didn ' t phase me at all. It was only a question of someone bursting out. Golf ' s a funny game, " he commented. Tom Pursel stares his chip-shot to the pin. The Wolverine linksters were about to prove him right. Their grinding gears were soon lubricated, and they began swinging strongly. At the Falcon Invita- tional in Bowling Green, they took sec- ond place out of 16 teams; in Lansing, at the Spartan Invitational, they finished 11th; and at the Badger Invitational in Madison, they finished third, missing second place by only one stroke. " We basically had a very good team. As the season progressed, our perfor- mance progressed. It was really excit- ing, " Simon said. But the climax of the season was yet to come. The Big Ten Championship Tournament became the linksters ' Sophomore Ed Humenik hopes his putt will drop into the cup for a birdie, Humenik ' s fine golfing skills helped him place second in the Michigan Medal Play, an invitational tournament. Mor If one coontlc wable record P ' essive. State Q Ike Sun ouldh pro. " Onen 164 Men ' s Golf Then Swing Into Satisfying Season springboard to a satisfying season. Sparked by John Morse, who was low qualifier out of 366 other athletes with a score of 288, and Steve Maddalena, who won the 1980 Michigan State Champion title in the finals, the Wol- verines managed to drive, chip, and putt themselves to an impressive sec- ond place finish. They repeated them- selves in the Northern Intercollegiate Invitational, capturing second place and culminating the season in a cham- pionship manner. As for this year, " we ' re looking fo- ward to an exciting season, " Coach Si- mon predicts. With Assistant Coach Jim Carras, the Wolverine team including Captain Tom Pursel, John Morse, Steve Maddalena, Ed Humenik, Dave Fardig, Jim Yaffe, Phil Mokris, Mark DeWitt, and David Coch, hopes for another sea- son of championship golf. And indeed it should be, for as Coach Simon says admirabley, " This season looks like it will be a bright spot on the horizon. ' fa -Bob Cerber State Champion Steve Maddalena edged out teammate John Morse in the State tournament. 1980 Golf Results at Cape Coral Invitational 12th at Colonel Classic 18th at Keppler Invitational 16th at Falcon Invitational 2nd at Spartan Invitational 11th at Badger Invitational 3rd at Big Ten Championships 2nd g at Northern Intercollegiate Invitational 2nd One of the finest golfers to come out of ? Michigan, John Morse, plans to turn pro someday. Morse Adds Finesse To Team ' s Success If one variable had to be used to ac- count for the Wolverines ' success, that variable would have to be John Morse. At the age of 22 he has become nothing less than a championship golfer at U-M. John was a junior last year and the record he compiled for himself is im- pressive. Top qualifier in the Michigan State Championship, being invited to the Sun Bowl College All-Star Tourna- ment, and making third team on the All-American squad are just a few of his accomplishments in a sport in which he would he would definitely " like to turn pro. " One major goal of John ' s, now that he is a senior, is graduating with a BGS degree. He also hopes to personally capture the Big Ten crown and lead the Wolverines to a first-place season. With such a terrific record of achievement and the background of having golfed competitively for over 10 years, he is likely to accomplish both. Like nearly every other young ama- teur, John has his heroes. " I guess every golfer idolizes Jack Nicklaus, and so do I. And Coach Simon has definitely been an asset to my success. But I want to have my own style. After all, it ' s an indi- vidual ' s game. " M -Bob Gerber Men ' s Golf 165 Elaine Crosby holds the flag for Elaine Satyshur, who tries for a twenty-foot birdie putt on the 8th. ' It ' s getting very competitive. The program ' s really taking off. " WMEi !! TIIBILL Karyn Colbert starts off her qualifying round with a strong drive straight down the fairway. Starting out as a loosely banded group of women, U-M ' s Women ' s Golf Team has grown into a closely knit team which demands to be reckoned with. " Three years ago, if I could have found a girl who could shoot a 90, I would have given her some aid. Now, that figure is down to 80. It ' s getting very competitive. The program ' s really starting to take off, " reflected Head Coach Tom Simon. This season proved to be the one that Coach Simon has been working to- wards for years. With their worst finish of the year being only a sixth place fin- ish at the Michigan State Invitational, the Women ' s Golf Team showed their ability to play not only competitively but also consistently. They took a fourth place finish in both the Illinois State and Lady Wolverine Invitationals and a fifth place finish at the Badger Invitational in Madison, Wisconsin. " Winning the Central Michigan Invi- tational was our first solid win. I was really pleased with our improvement. The girls all played fairly close, " com- mented Coach Simon. The highlight of the season was the | Michigan State and Midwest regional AlAW ' s, in which the lady Wolverines finished in first and third places, re- spectively. Junior Linda Drillock, low qualifier in the Lady Stroh ' s LPGA in 1979 and second place finished in the Women ' s State Amateur Champion- ship, played a key role in the team ' s success. Captain Allison Smith, and ju- nior Karyn Colbert, a recent transfer from Michigan State, were equally im- portant. Backed by seniors Elaine Cros- by and Lisa Conney, junior Donna Smith, and sophomore Elaine Satyshur, the Women ' s Gold Team skillfully swung themselves into an exciting, im- pressive, and satisfying season finish. While Coach Simon tends to place most of the responsibility for the team ' s success on the individual players, the women tend to reverse the role. " He ' s helped me a lot in my game, " remarked Colbert. " My overall prob- lem was my short game, and his advice really helped me improve. " Drillock echoed her sentiments, add- ing, " He ' s the kind of person you want to play well for. " Simon also gives a lot of credit to Michigan Alumni. " They really have helped us a tremendous deal this year. It ' s a hell of a gratifying feeling. " Coach Simon is " pleased with the prospects " for next season, claiming that his new crop of recruits will be as promising as in previous years. To match the record established this past season, they will have to be. He looks towards the future with confidence, and says with a certain gleam in his eyes, " There ' s no doubt in my mind we ' re going to be strong. " |Mj -Bob Gerber 166 Women ' s Golf - . Schrier 1980 Women ' s Golf at Badger Invitational at Illinois State Invitational at Lady Wolverine Invitational at Central Michigan Invitational at Michigan State Invitational at Michigan State AIAW at Midwest Regional AIAW Allison Smith sends her last drive flying towards the green, as the sun silhouettes her style. Linda Drillock winds up for an important drive that will help send her to the Lady Stroh ' s. Women ' s Golf 167 wrntd coach Ho juysarei ilready 01 " I school ru ; yelop hi " coach " ; wines tii seventh [he ratio prised tot " This seven yea lor these ihe Notre Number two runner, Dave Lewis was persistantly on the heels of number one runner Heikkinin. -V. Ross Gerard Donakowski and John Potts run from the pack during the Michigan Open, held here in October. ALL AMERICANS 1980 was a strange year for " Ameri- can " Cross-Country: the best team in the Uni ted States, a western University, was composed entirely of foreigners. In fact, of the top seven nationally ranked teams, only two were comprised solely of Americans, one of which was Michi- gan. " A lot of schools actively recruit foreigners and just tell them to run, " warned U-M men ' s Cross-Country coach Ron Warhurst. " Many of these guys are 26, 27 years old and some are already own world track records. " " I like to recruit an average high school runner and coach him and de- velop him for four years. That ' s what coaching is all about. " Apparently this philosophy works as Warhurst ' s Wol- verines finished the 1980 season as the seventh best Cross-Country squad in the nation, (second best team com- prised totally of Americans). " This was the best season I ' ve had in seven years at Michigan. We beat MSU for the seventh time in a row, we won the Notre Dame Invitational where 40 schools competed, and tied Indiana for the Big Ten title, our fourth in seven years. " The te am was led by All-American Dan Heikkinen who was the third American to finish in the NCAA cham- pionship meet, but finished ninth over- all. The senior owns just about every U- M distance running record, and ac- cording to Warhurst is on the verge of breaking the four-minute mile. " Dan Heikkinen is the best distance runner I ' ve ever coached at this level of com- petition, " claimed the coach. " He ' s just incredible. " During the summer, Heikkinen trav- elled to Oregon to compete for a spot on the 1980 U.S. Olympic team, where despite having an injury, he placed sixth in the Steeplechase time trials. He plans to stay in shape and train for the 1984 Olympics. Michigan ' s second All-American, sophomore Brian Diemer was the sev- enteenth American to finish the NCAA meet (36th over all). Warhurst called Diemer " the best sophomore runner I ' ve ever had. He should break all of Heikkinen ' s records by the time he ' s a senior barring injuries. He ' s that good. " Captain Dave Lewis had a fine year also. The senior, graduating with a dou- ble major in chemistry and chemical engineering, missed being an All- American by only three places during the NCAA ' s. Rounding out the Maize Blue squad were Gary Parenteau, senior Bill Weidenbach, Bill O ' Reilly, and Dan Beck. Although the loss of Heikkinen will hurt next year ' s Wolverines, the return of Diemer and four other " blue-chip- pers " will provide a skeleton for a fine team. With some new freshmen re- cruits to add depth to the squad, War- hurst believes next season will show continued success in his Cross-Country program. At least they should be right on the heels of the foreigners when the NCAA ' s come around. H -B. Kalmbach Super runner, senior Dan Heikkinin chases the only major title that has eluded him: the Big Ten. -N. Ross Walk-on Bill O ' Reilly makes his presence known by placing 8th at the Springbank Road Race. 1980 Men ' s Cross-Country 1st. Springbank Road Race London, Ont. 1st. Notre Dame Inv .... Notre Dame, In. Win MSU Dual meet Ann Arbor 2nd Central Collegiate Champs Notre Dame 1st. Big Ten Championships . East Lansing 2nd. NCAA Districts Champaign, II. 7th. NCAA Championships . . . Wichita, Ks. Final national ranking: 7th Men ' s Cross- Country 169 ' -.. ' -R. tVa bce " A lot of luck and good running " was how Ken Simmons described the sea- son of his Women ' s Varsity Cross- country team. " The girls were fired up and also a lot better than last year, " he added. The young team which was just approved as a varsity sport last year, had a " great season. " The new team had an impressive re- cord this year. One of thirteen partici- pating teams, they placed fourth in the Kentucky Invitational where they com- peted against some of the best runners in the country. They won the Spring Bank Invitational in London, Ontario, and international roadrace. Two more important victories included: one at the open road race for the Mott Chil- dren ' s Hospital, and the second at the Western Michigan University Invita- tional. Melanie Weaver, from Scottville, Michigan placed 10th in her event at the AIAW regionals in Madison, Wis- consin. Ann Arbor resident Suzanne Frederick and Lisa Larson, who made 1980 Women ' s Cross-Country team practices for the Big Ten meet at the U-M Golf Course in the fall. the national cuts in swimming but switched to running, also added a com- petitive edge to the team. Considering that last year in Septem- ber they didn ' t know whether or not they were going to have a team, the Women ' s Cross-Country team had a " very successful season. " M -Deborah Donahey M(rid,i 170 Women ' s Cross-Country Suzanne Frederick has been described by Coach Simmons as having amazing potential. 1980 Women ' s Cross Country Win at Bowling Green 4th at U. of Kentucky Invitational 1st at WMU Invitational 3rd at MSU Triangular Meet Win vs. Central Michigan (dual) 1st at Central Michigan Invitational AIAW Indoor Nationals B. Kalmbach Annette Penilo, Lynn Fudala, Suzanne Frederick, and Melanie Weaver run wind sprints at practice. -K. Wallace Women ' s Cross-Country 171 NO LONGER BEGINNERS The 1980 track season was very suc- cessful for the women ' s varsity track team. " We had a good season, we won just about all our meets, " said coach Ken Simmons. The young team was lucky not to lose any of its members from last year. Their luck payed off, for they tied for fifth in Big Ten competi- tion. During the Big Ten meet, eight women qualified, two sophomores and six freshwomen, for the National Championship meet. In outdoor competition, only three women made it to Nationals: javelin thrower Debbie Williams; discus thrower Penny Neer, both of whom placed in the Big Ten; and Melanie Weaver, who ran the 5,000. " Next year I really expect her to be in the thick of the competition, " stated the coach about Weaver. He also had enthusiastic words about Suzanne Fredrick, " she really is likely to be a great sensation next year. " Fredrick has been de- scribed as a " great technique runner and a great asset to the team. " Simmons noted an interesting char- acteristic of the 1980 womens track season: " the bigger the meet we par- ticipated in the better we did: so much depends on the day of the athlete how they are feeling emotionally and mentally. The girls were good kids and top students, three of them made the dean ' s list. " Simmons also noted that next year, the team will do even better. " After all, they will no longer be begin- ners. - Deborah Donahey Big Ten record holder in the javelin, Debbie Williams, is also talented as a shot-putter. 172 Women ' s Track Photos by Bob Kalmbach 1980 Women ' s Track Results INDOOR TRACK L 77 at Michigan State Invit. 77 vs. Western Ontario (at MSU) W 156 at Kent State W 156 vs. Macomb CC (at Kent State) 3rd at MSU Relays 1st at Western Mich. Invit. 1st at Central Michigan 5th at Big Ten Championship OUTDOOR TRACK 1st at Western Michigan Invit. 2nd at Bowling Green Invit. 2nd at Michigan State Invit. 1st at Becky Boone Relays 7th at Big Tens (MN) 4th at MAIAW ' s (MSU) High-jumper Joanna Bullard makes a successful leap over the bar during the indoor season. Melanie Weaver completes the 2-mile relay fast enough to qualify for the Nationals. High jumper Lori Thornton uses every muscle to strive for that extra distance. Women ' s Track 173 Artists Craftsmen ' s Guild . . University Musical Social Spring Concerts 180 Jackson Browne 183 Bruce Springsteen 184 Linda Rondstat 188 Boz Scaggs 190 Alman Brothers 191 Ann Arbor Folk Festival 192 Glee Clubs 194 Soph Show 196 MUSKET 198 Eclipse Jazz 206 Eclipse Jazz Festival 210 Guild Members develop their talents through weekly workshops. Artist ' s And Craftsmen ' s Guild A Fair Group The University Artist ' s and Crafts- men ' s Guild is a non-profit organiza- tion whose purpose is to aid students and aspiring artists in marketing their talents in the many facets of arts and crafts. The Guild, which was established in 1975, developed out of a need for and alternative to the Ann Arbor Street Art Fair, where it was diffic ult for students and other persons to show their work. The Guild sought to compensate for the crowded marketplace by forming an organization that would enable indi- viduals to exhibit their work in compa- rable, if not better, art shows. Membership in the Guild totals 700 persons, and students as well as the general public are eligible to join. Membership is not restricted to art stu- dents. Any student with a deep interest in art or some developed craft is en- couraged to join. Membership guaran- tees students discounts on materials and exhibiting rights. The Guild ' s Spring, Summer and Christmas Art Fairs give members the opportunity to display their works of art as well as to sell them. The Arts Fairs, which attract large crowds, afford the members the exposure they might not otherwise have enjoyed. The various non-credit workshops in painting, woodworking, ceramics, and other areas not ony serve the general public, but improve the marketability of the members. The Guild publishes a newsletter to inform members of the upcoming events, such as workshops and shows, and helps keep them informed of the latest trends and developments in the arts and crafts world. H - Oralander Brand Street Performers frequently entertain the crowds attending the Summer Art Fair. I -D. Gal 176 Artists and Craftsmen ' s Guild The " Graceful Arch " , created a few years ago by U-M architectural design students, serves as both a landmark and a shelter for entertainment during the fair. -D. Gal Artists and Craftsmen Guild 177 Class Acts Musical Society Presents World Renowned Artists " How audiences listen determines the quality of the performance. Ann Arbor audiences are known to be warm and responsive yet demanding, " - Carol Warlegin, administrative secre- tary to the president of the University of Michigan Musical Society. This year marks the University of Michigan Musical Society ' s 102nd sea- son and the program is, as expected, one of dazzling diversity and consis- tently high quality. From Randolph Ler- kin to the Los Angelos Philharmonic from Walter Berry to the Carnival of Trinidad, Mr. Gail W. Rector, as presi- dent of the society, provides Ann Ar- bor with a colorful array of artists from all facets of the musical world. But it is also the quality of the audi- ences (made up of local patrons, facul- ty members and students) that attracts great artists to Ann Arbor year after year. Eugene Ormandy, for example, has been coming to Ann Arbor since 1937; and included in the upcoming book on the history of the society are the fond memories of such legends as Aaron Copeland and Leonard Bern- stein. Yet the society is far from closed to " new " talent. Mr. Rector himself origi- nated the debut series. Rising young artists and those well established in Eur- ope but less well-known in the United States perform before seasoned au- diences to the benefit of all. A non-profit organization founded in 1879 by four messiah church clubs, the society currently manages sixty to seventy events per year. " The society is not part of the Uni- versity, " Carol Warlegin points out, " even though it ' s in the title. We report to the regents, but other than that, we ' re separate. " To encourage outside help in bridg- ing the gap between ticket revenues and expenditures, the society started a gift program in 1968, the size of which has grown to presently include one thousand contributors. As contribu- tors, these members are a part of the Encore Organization and receive ad- vanced notice of the Society ' s sched- uled events. Whether one ' s musical interests lie with jazz, dance or the classics, the University of Michigan Musical Society provides something for everyone. HI -Oralander Brand Unique lyricism is the trademark of Murray Pera- hia. Musician Pinchas Zukerman ' s Ann Arbor de- but was held at Hill Auditorium on January 27. 178 Musical Society Visually flawless, the Feld Ballet thrilled their audience with ingenious choreography. -L. Greenfield Musical Society 179 Spring Concerts s Hot Sounds Warm Nights Hita enticed songster, ppli ' lnclu Denver ' s an American C of songs atx to appears Marshall Tucker Dand March 14, 1980 Crisler Arena The good ol ' boys from tanville, South Carolina, were in Ann Arbor this spring to remind y ' all that they ' re still the " Pride of - Schrier the South. " The Marshall Tucker concert was definitely worth the wait after weeks of anticipation. This was apparent as they coasted, almost effortlessly, through rendi- tions of songs like, " Take the Highway " and " Can ' t You See. " Aside from the familiar, was the intense " Heard It in a Lovesong " and a smattering of new music. This included a live debut of their single, " Running Like the Wind. " With enough encores to excite any audience four the Mar- shall Tucker Band certainly lived up to their press release: " There ' s something for everybody in the Marshall Tucker sound. " (M| -Susan Rabushka 180 Spring Concerts John Denver m April 11, 1980 Crisler Arena His fans were glad to see John Denver ' back home again ' in Ann Arbor, as old and young alike packed Crisler Arena. The evening was not without some serious hand-ciappin ' and foot-stompin ' as the original country boy and friends picked and strummed their way through such knee-slappin ' standards as ' Grand- ma ' s Feather Bed and ' Thank God I ' m a Country Boy, ' Not one to pass up an opportunity to introduce some of his latest, Den- ver enticed fans with numerous songs from his newest album, ' Auto- graph. ' Included among these were Denver ' s attempts at rock-and-roll, ' Dancing With the Mountains and ' American Child one in the trilogy of songs about the Alaskan country that appears on the new LP.H Bonnie Roirr April 27, 1980 Hill Auditorium Finally, after four years Bonnie Raitt returns to embrace Ann Arbor with her very exceptional style of blues singing. She takes old blues music written by men addressing women, switches the sexes, then hammers home in her characteristic throaty renditions her ardent fans love. Raitt gave her audience more than their moneys worth. With her latest album after two years, " The Glow " , she left her fans shining.B -E. Koo Spring Concerts 181 CONCERTS: MAJOR EVENTS " The goal of the Office of Major Events (MEO) is to provide the best quality entertainment for the students at the most reasonable cost, " says Ka- ren Young, director of MEO. This professional staff, employed by the University, books student-oriented entertainment throughout the year. And, because they are professionals, they are able to book such acts as Bruce Springsteen, Linda Ronstadt, and Jack- son Browne. Since the primary concern of MEO is entertainment for the stu- dents, they book a wide variety of acts to satisfy as many as possible. " We bal- ance the programming so that there is something for everyone, " says Young, " We know what people want to see. Our task is to bring an act and the audi- ence together, and help produce a quality show. " One major problem MEO has is the availability of the auditoriums, " Many times we miss acts because the audito- riums are being used when the groups come through. " MEO also has to match the act to the audience. The more pop- ular groups naturally want a certain price for a performance. Therefore, to keep costs down, more people have to attend, which also means the use of a larger auditorium. Despite the difficul- ties, MEO does its job well. Although formed under the University guide- lines, MEO is self-sufficient. MEO is not concerned with making a profit, and this helps keep ticket prices reason- able. MEO ' s professionalism ensures that the audience sees none of the problems when a group performs, problems that include a small staff, long hours, and constant pressure. Take a bow, MEO! M 182 Major Events -L. Shapiro September 5, 1980 Crisler Arena Riding the crest of the wave from his latest hit album ' Hold Out, ' singer- songwriter Jackson Browne sailed into Crisler Arena, delivering a two-hour long performance to his Ann Arbor fans. Featured throughout the show were cuts from the new venture, including the most popular to date, ' Boulevard ' and ' Of Missing Persons a Browne memorial to the recent passing of a close friend. Spotlighted frequently during the evening was David Lindley, a co-writer of many J.B. songs whose slide guitar and electric violin wizardries have be- come trademarks of Browne ' s mellow, L.A. rock sound. Intermixed among the new was a bit of the old, including the sultry ' Here Come Those Tears Again ' and ' The Pre- tender ' the title cut from the very suc- cessful album of the same name. A variety of background visual effects highlighted various numbers, many picturing some of the sights and faces about which Jackson Browne sings. Those to whom he sang wished he ' d have stayed ' just a little bit longer. ' H -Craig Stack -L. Shapiro JACKSON BROWNE Jackson Browne 183 Photos by John Masterson The Boss: 184 Bruce Springsteen Bruce Springsteen October 3, 1980 Crisler Arena This fall, the third of October seemed to pulse with a vibrant electric- ity that has never before been associat- ed with a concert. For on this magical Friday evening not just any band was coming to U-M ' s Crisler Arena; the " Boss " was back! Bruce Springsteen, the man Time magazine heralded as the savior of rock and roll, invaded Ann Arbor on the first stop of his worldwide tour. With him, he brought songs from his brand new double album, The Riv- er, and enough energy to keep a crowd of frenzied fans on their feet for most of the show. Using the full circumference of the stage to play to the entire power- packed arena, Springsteen opened the show with the title song from his 1975 Born To Run LP. Overwhelmed by the crowd ' s response, the ecstatic singer followed with " Prove It All Night, " singing among his fourth row cult wor- shippers. Throughout the show, right up until the final encore of " Thunder Road " , Bruce masterfully roused his le- gions for the foot-stomping tunes while calming them for his emotional ballads. Springsteen ' s six-member E Street Band, led by saxophonist Cla- rence Clemons, gave a fine perfor- mance but everyone that night knew that Bruce was " Boss. " H -Michael Repucci Bruce Springsteen 185 Gary Numan Photo by Mike Palmieri The space-age, technorock sounds of Gary Numan invaded the hallowed halls of Hill Auditorium. Numan ' s subsequent crash landing signaled an evening full of flickering neon flashes and various, vibrant vi- suals. A Michigan Daily review of the performance mused that " he used enough electricty in one number to light an average family ' s home for a year. " Numan entertained wide-eyed fans with two encores and a program which contained such cuts as " I Dream of Wire " and " Are Friends Electric " ? Also included amoung the psychadelic sounds was his biggest hit-to-date, " Cars " . The wall of sound that Numan erect- ed between himself and his audience was at times restricting; yet, it wasn ' t, according to Daily reviewers, high enough to conceal his " one strenght- He is simply one of the best synthesizer arrangers in rock and roll. " H 186 Cary Numan If eve " 1 themosif pi daft la] - commonH up in a rep appro in ter. TheR but with It girl attit ' jo waslarseh Even in be ' the comet constant amuse the It is coo stand hw ers, like t make their and talenn serious pe Brothers r their bq ever it is tl If ever there was an award given to the most eccentric group that has ap- peared in Ann Arbor this year, un- doubtedly the honor would be given to Tery, Suzy and Maggie Roche, more commonly known as the Roches. Done u p in a wild array of Salvation Army regalia, the trio played to a small, but approving audience at the Power Cen- ter. The Roches ' music is basically folk, but with lyrics that reflect their school- girl attitudes toward sex, their concert was largely reduced to a comedy spoof. Even in between songs, the group kept the comedy motif alive by keeping a constant flow of corny jokes on hand to amuse their fans. It is confusing, however, to under- stand why three very talented perform- ers, like the Roches, would have to make their act a joke, while less likeable and talented groups try to come off as serious performers. Obviously, Warner Brothers must be keeping these true eccentrics as an amusing contrast to their long list of earnest artists. What- ever it is that the Roches are trying to do, they definitely do it very well. II The Roches Photos by Natalie Ross The Roches 187 October ] Crisler Ar What ' s i punk! ft hi sweet link | 5e Loved! " : perfect!) e A, pink a ' : ted shirt ( pads), and, t 188 Linda Ronstadt Photos by John Hagen Linda Roiistaclt October 22, 1980 Crisler Arena What ' s this? Linda Ronstadt goes punk? Whatever happened to the sweet little girl who sang " When Will I Be Loved? " She strutted out in an outfit perfectly expressing this new image: silk, pink and black shorts, a polka-dot- ted shirt (complete with shoulder pads), and, to top it off, a " punk " pixie hairdo. Miss Ronstadt has a tendency to follow the current fad, whatever it may be. She began as a country singer, moved on to pop and Top 40 tunes, continued to hard rock, and is now singing " new wave " and " punk. " Her latest album, Mad Love, bursts forth with hard- hitting action that only Ron- stadt can muster. Many of Linda ' s fans prefer the older folk songs to her new sassy image, but they responded with genuine enthusiasm at her perfor- mance of such new blockbusters as " Party Girl " and " How Do I Make You. " The height of the technically superb effects came in the song " Faithless Love. " She breathlessly leaped into the falsettoes while her throaty vocals gave her an air of sexiness that drove the male members of the audience wild. Because Miss Ronstadt ' s songs are geared toward Top 40 radio airplay, they allowed little time for the band to create any showy instrumental fillers. However, the seven minute rendition of " Heatwave " at least gave her musi- cians a chance to prove their talent. The rest of the songs chosen for the concert were typically Ronstadt, mainly those which appear on her new Great- est Hits LP. Overall, Linda presented herself well with uniquely impressive musical methods. She offered what people ex- pected of her - a sex kitten image with a long line of hits. Some say that she has lost her appeal and should stick to slow ballads. But, what ' s wrong if she wants to try her hand at something new and different? -Ardys Kozbial Linda Ronstadt 189 BOZ SChGGS November 22, 1980 Hill Auditorium The crowd, bound in spirit by the day ' s victory over Ohio State, was smelling roses and ready to " break loose " with Boz. The show began with Seawind, an eclectic hard jazz band from Los Angeles. Then the back-ups took their places on the dark set, long turquoise legs strode center stage, and " It ' s a Break- down Dead Ahead. " There was cer- tainly no breakdown in this concert. The charismatic Scaggs performed a well-balanced program, alternating his slow songs with rowdier numbers. Gliding through " Love, Look What You ' ve Done To Me " and " Harbor Lights, " his heady and smokey-smooth voice seeped over the crowd intoxicat- ingly - ballads are his forte. Scaggs sang almost every song from his new Middleman LP plus old favor- ites like " Lido Shuffle. " He finished with " You Can Have Me Anytime " and two encores - a fine ending to a good concert and great day H -Christine Altieri Photos by Kim Hill 190 Boz Scaggs ALLMAN BROTHERS December 3, 1980 Crisler Arena Ann Arbor was definitely ready for a night of the Allman Brother ' s power- charged Southern rock and blues when the talented group rolled into U-M ' s Crisler arena. Led by the rich vocals of Gregg Allman and the smoking guitar of Dickie Betts, the seven-member band opened the show with the blazing instrumental " Don ' t Want You No More " and concluded with the magni- tudinous hit " Ramblin ' Man " . Even though the sound of the Allman Broth- ers was markedly different from their studio efforts and the concert was too short for the majority of their stalwart fans, the band displayed a rare form of artistic energy that kept a large part of the sold-out audience on their feet for the entire evening. M -Michael Repucci Photos by Jan Kernan Allman Brothers 191 In Ann Arbor, it is not uncommon to see musicians performing in the out- doors. For many, this is a great oppor- tunity to recieve initial exposure. Sur- prisingly, its harder than it looks. Keep- ing listeners attention is something for which the artist is continually working. The challenge involved is inspiring to the musicians. For most, the outdoors is a learning ground for those who plan to pursue a musical direction. Learning how to re- late to the audience is one of the lar- gest obstacles for the aspiring musi- cians. For the most part, the gratification received from the listeners is terrific. Seeing a spark of joy upon a strangers face is the fulfillment outdoor musi- cians thrive upon. H Student Musicians i i ' 192 Studenl Musicians A Tempo was formed two years ago by a University student, Diana Drowns. Ms. Drowns saw the need for non-mu- sic majors to have the opportunity to perform in formal recitals. Informally oriented, the organization today primarily contains pianists, flut- ists, and string musicians with generally one or two singers. There is only one rehearsal before each performance and different people show up each time. The people participating in the recitals are all either students or teachers at the University. A Tempo has free performances sev- eral times throughout the year in the Pendleton Room of the Michigan Union. Publicity, the only expenses the organization has, is covered by dough- nut sales by the performers. According to Leslie Lynn, Public Re- lations for A Tempo, " Diana has offered the University a wonderful opportuni- ty. It ' s extremely difficult to motivate yourself to practice effectively unless you have some sort of performance to look forward to. " H -Susan Rabushka Student Musicians 193 We are proud to present: By Michael Repucci On November 15, the eighty mem- ber, Michigan Men ' s Glee Club cele- brated the Friar ' s Silver Anniversary at Hill Auditorium. The Friars are a highly talented octet, picked from among the members of the Glee Club, they per- form in all of the Glee Club ' s seventeen yearly shows as well as in an average of forty of their own concerts. Basically, the Friars sing for high schools, weddings, DM alumni, student groups, banquets and business meet- ings. Also, each year the popular group tries to arrange a tour. This spring, they are scheduled for five performances in Hawaii. There is little doubt why this club is as well received as it is. While losing themselves in their light, enter- taining music as well as some of their mellower numbers, the Friars display a competence in precision dance that in- variably communicates an enchanting sense of humor. Photos by Bob Kalmbach While the independent Friars are noted for their professionalism, their parent group, the Men ' s Glee Club, is definitely no second-class effort. The 122-year-old Glee Club is the oldest existing glee club in the nation. And since the group has won the presti- gious Llangallen International Eisledd- fod in Wales four out of the five times it has competed there. They are, without a doubt, one of the very finest in the world. Between the Glee Club and the Fri- ars, the men ' s choral representatives at the University of Michigan are indeed a study in versatility. From the Friar ' s contemporary entertainment, encom- passing such groups as Bread, The Manhattan Transfer and Bruce Spring- steen, to the Glee Club ' s culturally bi- ased compositions of Beethoven, Bach and Brahms. The two organizations perpetually havesomething for every- one. Infallibly, this was the reaction of the entire crowd that enjoyed the reunion of eighty of the ninety- three " Prior Friars, " from 1955 untill the present, at the fabulous Silver Anniversary cele- bration. Even though the show was a long, three hour concert, the crowd of admirers presented the singers with the ultimate praise: a standing ovation J 194 Men ' s Glee Club The Men ' $ Woman ' s Glee Clubs The Woman ' s Glee Club has an inter- esting history. They were started up 50 years ago, but due to lack of interest they folded in 1947. Thanks to some very dedicated and persistant woman, we are happy to say that in 1976 the Woman ' s Glee Club got back on their feet. The groups conductor, Mrs. Edwards is responsible for recruiting the wom- an. When they re- organized 4 yrs. ago the group consisted of 20 singers, today there are 50. Future expectations are for a total group consisting of 65 wom- an. Try outs are on an informal basis. Interestingly enough, there are no mu- Back row (left to right): Bonnie Fought, Karen Lindgren, Libby Geist, Diane Bunin, Donna Dennu, Julie Silverstein, Laura Edwards, Diana Dietrich, Jennifer Conlin, Jenny Hoff, Susannah Parker, Mary Ann Bouwhuis, Laurie Winkelman, Rebecca Brownstein, Susan Burroughs, Fran Wie- cha, Susan Roelant, Carrie Youngblood. Middle row (left to right): Sherry Cogswell, Kathy Kesteloot, Tracy Pickett, Joanne Wagner, Anne Cowin, Sharon Brown, Mary Helen Berg, Jane Lovett, Susie Kelly, Linda Montague, Michelle Sa- bota, Elizabeth Stasinos, Lisa Young, Mary Kathar- ine Parks, Kathy Gray, Anne Sponseller, Jill Hoff- man, Marcelle Federici. Front row (left to right): Katie McCarger, Sue Seitz, Diane Spaulding, Colleen Christopher, Marilyn Raab, Grace John, Karen Kernosek, Karla Standish, Cathi Moore, Debbie Whitman, Jenni- fer Heusel, Heather MacDonald, Suzanne Law- son, Karla Bacsanyi, Terri Micks. sic students performing in the club. The Glee Club is a great opportunity for University woman interested in singing. It allows for the girls to per- form publically, travel and most impor- tantly, have a whole lot of fun. Addi- tionally, each member receives one academic credit for their participation in the club. The Glee Club performs at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater between 2-4 times a year. They do exchange con- certs with other big ten schools, such as The Michigan State Glee Club. Last year they were privileged to perform at the Orchestra Hall resteration in Detroit. This special performance was in con- nection with the Music Schools 150 yr. anniversary. The student run organization is proud to say that they are slowly but surely making themselves known as a well recognized part of the University, f Women ' s Glee Club 195 HELLO, DOLLY! UAC ' s Soph Show was back in the form of Hello, Dolly! presented De- cember 4-6, 1980 at Lydia Mendels- sohn Theatre. The show, which was produced and directed by Brian Uitv- lugt, is based on Thornton Wilder ' s The Matchmaker. The storyline of the play revolves around Mrs. Dolly Levi, played by Debbie Klein. Dolly meddled in ev- eryone ' s lives, causing entertaining complications, but things eventually worked out beautifully. Horace Vandergelder, who was por- trayed by David Eichenbaum, traveled to New York because he wanted to meet Mrs. Irene Malloy (Mary Fisher). In the meantime, his two clerks, Corne- lius Hackle and Barnaby Tucker (Shawn Howard and Lex Martin) also decided to go to New York to add some adven- ture to their otherwise dull lives. They end up in Mrs. Molloy ' s Hat Shop where Mrs. Molloy and Minnie Fay (Amy Carter) attempt to hide them when Mr. Vandergelder shows up. The rest of the show is a confusing set of affairs with Mrs. Levi matching every- one with their true loves. According to Mary Fisher, " Every minute of working on the show was worth it! " She also said that the cast had grown very close during the many weeks of rehearsals. Mary seemed to echo the feelings of everyone involved with the show when she said, " It was great, just great! " M -Kathy Litwack Photos by Carol Teetzel (hew y people " nidi as the, ' Wive an, o pfe are The, " font then clothes 196 Soph Show What The Audience Doesn ' t See In the world of theater, there are many people who contribute energy as much as the actors on stage but do not receive any of the applause. These peo- ple are members of the staffs and crews. They work many hours, and without them the actors would be lost. The costume crew is probably the crew that one is most aware of when seeing a show. They design and sew all the clothes that the actors wear on stage. The set crew is responsible for de- signing and constructing the set for the stage. They must hammer each nail, tie each backdrop, gather each prop, set up each light, and paint each door so carefully that the audience perceives the set to be realistic. The publicity crew ' s job is probably the most time-consuming of all. The members of this staff must design the program, sell the tickets and advertise the show itself. Some of the many pub- licity stunts this year included diag ban- ners, poster blitzes, newspaper ads, and diag singers. The make-up crew is in charge of putting on each actor ' s make-up. This is important, because without make-up an actor can look washed out and unat- tractive. These jobs may seem unexciting to many, but those who participate enjoy the opportunity for creative devotion t o their craft. What their work lack in recognition, is made ,up for through personal satisfaction 8 -Rob Mark us Behind-The-Scenes 197 Anything Goes What takes place on a ship to Lon- don, has people hopelessly entangled in each other ' s lives and adds singing and dancing? No, it ' s not the Love Boat. It is MUSKET ' s production of Cole Por- ter ' s ANYTHING GOES. Performed November 6-9, 1980 at the Power Cen- ter. According to Amy Moore, co-pro- ducer of MUSKET (Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds, Too), this show was se- lected for two main reasons. " It was a fun musical and it involved many peo- ple, both in the cast and the overall production. " The storyline is rather complicated. The eight main characters meet up on a transatlantic cruise. Hope(Toni Wilen) is engaged to Sir Evelyn Oakleigh (Da- vid Moreland). However, they both fall in love with two other people. Hope finds Billy (Roxythe L. Harding) and Sir Evelyn ends up with Reno Sweeny (Marsha Freeman). To complicate things even further, Hope ' s mother (Karen Rodensky) is on board the ship as well as Billy ' s boss, Mr. Whitney (Douglas Foreman); a criminal, Moon- face Martin played by Aaron Alpern; and his girlfriend, Bonnie (Susan Goode). Everyone thinks that one set of circumstances are happening when, in reality, something entirely different was going on and, to be expected, all ended happily, with everyone finding their own true love. ANYTHING GOES contained such songs as " I Get A Kick out of You, " " All Through the Night " and " Friendship. " This year, something different was tried. The show was directed and chor- eographed by guest director Robert Miller. Toni Wilen, a senior who por- trayed Hope, said, " It was a fun show. It ' s corny but that ' s what makes it so fun! " Both Toni and Amy Moore agree on one thing, " The cast was very talent- ed! " Ms. Moore then continued, " It was such a learning experience to work on ANYTHING GOES. It was exciting. There was so much time and effort put into this show and everyone ' s ultimate goal was a great show. " And they did reach that goal, for ANYTHING GOES was a great show produced and per- formed by great talent. H The chorus performs one of Cole Porter ' s fam- ous Anything Goes melodies. Photos by Larry Shapiro _... ._ Billy (Rocky Harding) and Hope (Tom Wilen) i joy an amorous embrace. 198 Musket Godspell The musical Godspell was one of sev- eral musicals marking UAC MUSKET ' S 25th anniversary. Described by its pro- ducer as the best show MUSKET has ever done. Godspell was a proven suc- cess to student-run theatre as it played to large audiences during its four-day run in April. The musical is a dramization based on The Gospel According to St. Matthew. It carefully depicts the life of Jesus and his disciples. The musical centers on St. Matthew ' s gospel as it dramatizes as- pects of fellowships between those who came to know and follow Jesus. Colorful costumes and songs of praise bring the message closer to home. The show ' s cast and production staff consisted of a broad spectrum of Uni- versity students. Participants held ma- jors ranging from business and engi- neering to theatre. Year after year MUSKET continues to offer all Univer- sity students an opportunity to deve- lope interests in the theatre as an extra- curricular activity. Other shows includ- ed West Side Story, Man of La Man- cha, On The Town, and the original In The Dark. While each show creates a scenario all its own, all shows provide an excellent learning expierence. The unique blend of fine acting, ex- quisite costumes and excellent produc- tion combine to make the show enjoy- able and at the same time a great learn- ing enviroment. Disciple Loren Heckt bid farewell to Jesue, Kirk Erikson. Bill Dawson and Peter Slutsker perform a hu- morous musical exchange with a spiritual mes- sage. Photos by Larry Shapiro Musket 199 _ 7776 University Activities Center Presents: Soundstage Coffeehouse The University Activities Center, which provides cultural programs and entertainment for students, has recent- ly organized the Soundstage Coffee- house. Soundstage provides local artists with the opportunity to express their talent publicly while receiving valuable performing experience. The program is very diversified, offering music to suit all tastes. In addition to musical talent, poetry is often read and artists are en- couraged to exhibit work. Like UAC, Soundstage is run by stu- dents. Robin Day and Ed Nwokedi are this year ' s co-chairmen. Past efforts of Soundstage have been so well received that Robin and Ed have been encour- aged to expand the Coffeehouse. If all goes well, performances will not only be held on Thursday evenings, but also on Wednesday and Saturday nights too. The Coffeehouse is held within the University Club of the Michigan Union. This not only provides an excellent place for performances, but the avail- ability of the U-Club is part of an on- going campaign by the University to make the Union more uccesable to stu- dents. The University Club facilities al- low for refreshments to be served, in- cluding beer, wine, mixed drinks and snacks. Financially subsidized by UAC, Soundstage is operated on a non-profit basis. The admission charge of .75c for students and 1.00 for non-students bar- ely allows the coffeehouse to break even. Profit, however, is not an objec- tive. The only important objective is to give students a place to perform, while providing great entertainment for oth- ers. In reviewing all, Robin and Ed feel this is going to be Soundstage ' s best year ever. M -Jean Weisenberger 200 Soundstage Photos by Mike Palmieri Soundstage 201 Interestingly enough, The Ark is sponsored by five local churches. The aim is to have an enjoyable place for students and townspeople to listen to music. Not only does it have a good atmosphere, but the variety of cultures and musical styles presented are an educational experience. The coffee house setting provides the perfor- mance goers with free coffee, tea and popcorn. The gratification the audience re- ceived is only part of the overall uniqueness of The Ark. Artists love to perform there. They say that Ann Ar- bor audiences are terrific, much more responsive than most. It is for this rea- son that The Ark is able to book well renowned, famous performers. To the artists, they are willing to sacrifice a few dollars for the satisfaction this Ann Ar- bor establishment offers. M Edmond and Quentin Badoux compose a duet named Sukay. Their Latin American music origi- nates from the Andes Mountains. The Ark on Deceit Ion? history field hos !;:sf. it il iormedbyt rael. The , chance 10 ju their favorit AtraveSn lional lour encompass mance in said, " The s The Sinclair Brothers are renowned for their Old Time American traditional music. Brian Bowers is well known for his singing and song writing. His music is very popular and con- tempory. His two albums have brought him rec- ognition on the Real People Show. 202 The Ark The Israeli Chassidic Song Festival The Israeli Chassidic Song Festival 1980 was held in the Rackham Building on December 2, 1980. This festival has a long history, according to Ruth Bloom- field who is the program coordinator at Hillel. It all began with a music festival in Israel earlier in 1980. Songs were per- formed by top Israeli artists all over Is- rael. The audiences were given a chance to judge the songs and vote for their favorites. A traveling road show began a na- tional tour of the United States which encompased their evening perfor- mance in Ann Arbor. Ms. Bloomfield said, " The show consisted of singing, dancing and little scenes. The songs, however, were the focal points. " She continued, " The audience loved it, they even asked for more! " Hillel became involved with this fes- tival when they were notified that the group would be in the area. Hillel is the campus branch of B ' nai B ' rith, which is an international Jewish organization. There are over 300 Hillels across the country. They all sponsor various edu- cational, religious and social activities. Hillel was the main contact, they or- ganized both community and campus groups to co-sponsor the event. A lot of work went into bringing this Festival to Ann Arbor, and judging from the audience reception, it obviously paid, off. M Kathy Litwack Photos by Natalie Ross Chassidic Festival 203 Ann Arbor Folk Festival -M. O ' Mally Bringing together the ragtime and blues sounds of the 1930 ' s and 1940 ' s, singer-guitarist Leon Redbone head- lined the fourth Ann Arbor Folk Festi- val. The Festival itself is an annual affair designed to raise funds for the Ark, a local coffeehouse that is a show case for many talented but as yet unknown per- formers. Now in its fifteenth year of existence, the Ark continues to bring to the public new and innovative art- ists. Certainly no newcomer and probably better described as eccentric than in- novative, Redbone shared the bill with some other fine musicians. Michael Cooney opened the first of two programs, as he soon captured the Power Center audience with his own renditions of some old folk favorites. Margaret Christl followed in what many agreed was the highlight perfor- mance of the afternoon. The Scottish - born singer ' s powerful and melodic voice had fans listening attentively. The ever-colorful Henrie Brothers, labeled as " a punk string band, " con- tinued with some of their own blue- grass eccentricity. Andy Breckman, Mike Maloney, Eugene O ' Donnell, Stan Rogers and friends rounded out an entertaining schedule. Ark coordinators hope that both their coffeehouse and annual Folk Fes- tival will continue to enjoy the increas- ing popularity that seems to be devel- oping, a M 204 Folk Festival Jflime and and 1940 ' s, none head- f folk Festi- mnual affair r the Ark, a how case for iknownper- nth year of les to bring ovative art- ndprt :ric than in- the bill with I the first of :spturedthe - his o 1 . 1 . ' k favorites, ed in what ie Scottish- nd melodic tentively. | ie Brothers, band, " con- f own blue- Breckman, O ' Donnel, ounded out , that both -P. Kiich Folk Festival 205 Eclipse Jazz The largest organization on campus striving for exposure of jazz music is Eclipse Jazz. Through various activities, Eclipse Jazz is educating the Ann Arbor audience, exposing jazz artists and gen- erally trying to make sure jazz doesn ' t die away. Founded in the Fall of 1975, Eclipse Jazz was designed to make jazz as pop- ular in Ann Arbor as it was quickly be- coming in the rest of the country. As an extension of Major Events, Eclipse has brought in several large concerts and many smaller concerts called " Bright Photos by Emilie E. Koo Moments. " There were also " Jam Ses- sions " at local bars twice a month where fairly unknown artists are ex- posed. Last summer there were about 11 free concerts and an additional eight others put on for the art fair. Aside from concerts and perfor- mances, Eclipse also sponsors work- shops. Currently they are offering an improvisation course, a course on live sound reinforcements and one on the history of the boogy-woogy piano. Eclipse is a non-profit organization primarily financed through ticket sales. Grants from the Michigan Council of the Arts and The National Endowment of the Arts also help to fund the courses, workshops and the smaller shows. Entirely run by students, Eclipse of- fers an opportunity for training in such things as art management, ticket sale management, music and business. Lo- cated on the fourth floor of the Michi- gan Union, the Eclipse office is always open to interested jazz fans. Stay tuned for up-coming performances. H Eclipse has many dedicated staff members: (back row) Nancy Zinn, Diane Weigle, Roger Cramer, Joanne Shumeyko, Frank Fitzpatrick, Kim Movre. (front row) Rick Radner, Nancy Faegenburg, Mike Webb, Jay Frankel, Mark Difendifer, Maury Wood, Max Dehn. I ' ' " . gor N with 206 Eclipse Ray Charles Council oi ) fund the the smaller Eclipse oi- ' ing in such ticket sale usiness. Lo- hheMichi- ice is always i. Stay tuned Photos by Miki Dinh Old and young alike jammed Hill Auditorium to absorb and appreciate the true genius that is Ray Charles. Fans sang and swayed to the un- matched sounds of the master of soul as he intermixed some standards with his own renditions of other popular hits. Beginning the show with the classic, ' Georgia on My Mind ' , Charles fol- lowed with a couple off his newest al- bum. The ever effervescent entertainer introduced ' some femininity ' to the show, as the Raelettes joined him on the upbeat version of ' Bright Sunshiny Day. ' As the evening drew to a close, the vocal Ann Arbor audience extended a befitting standing ovation, an appropri- ate tribute to a true, living legend. H Ray Charles 207 Dixie Dregs October 10, 1980 Power Center On October 10, a scant crowd of 500 music enthusiasts gathered in U-M ' s Power Center to be treated to the en- ergy fused, jazz-rock sounds of Geor- gia ' s own Dixie Dregs. The five piece instrumental band, now four years old and authors of four albums, displayed a range of musical virtuosity that could variously be labeled as rock, jazz, coun- try-western and classical. Unfortunate- ly, the band has never received the no- toriety that such a talented, refreshing group should have enjoyed because of their devotion to a musical medium that is completely unsuited for radio air time. Nevertheless, the band thrilled the half-capacity crowd with an array of tight instrumentals that will, without a doubt, induce these fans to return for more the next time the Dregs visit Ann Arbor. H Michael Repucci 208 Dixie Dregs I Al Jarreau October 15, 1980 Hill Auditorium Without a doubt, Al Jarreau is a tal- ented performer. After nearly two hours of exquisite vocal riffs at the Uni- versity ' s Hill Auditorium, the near ca- pacity crowd indeed felt as if they had glimpsed the soul of one of the fore- most jazz vocalists to visit Ann Arbor this year. Jarreau led his six piece band through an intricate series of jazzy flourishes and simple rhythmic licks, while vocally moving from a throaty tenor to a shrieking falsetto seemingly at will. Perhaps Jarreau was overly dra- matic in the way he imitated the sounds of flutes, congas and various guitars while pretending to play them, but overall his vivid stage presence was es- pecially suited for this live audience. Certainly, the way Jarreau skillfully played off the emotions of his legions throughout the concert gave the even- ing of October 15, a distinctly magical quality. M Michael Repucci Photos by Emily D. Koo Al Jarreau 209 FESTIVE dflZZ Over the years, Eclipse Jazz has come to be associated with the finest that the field of jazz music has to offer. The non-profit organization reaffirmed this association with the successful Ann Ar- bor 1980 Jazz Festival. World renowned jazz violinist Ste- phane Grappelli and the multi-faceted group Oregon opened the festival, playing to packed audiences. Stanley Turrentine, whose smooth and rich saxophone sounds are his trademark, and the Chico Freeman Quartet con- tinued the weekend program, while spotlighted saxophonist Anthony Brax- ton thrilled fans at the Residential Col- lege Auditorium. The Arthur Blythe Quartet and the unforgettable jazz vocalist Sarah Vaughan brought to a close a most en- joyable jazz-filled weekend. H -Craig Stack Sarah Vaughan Bee-Bops a Sunday night, Hill Auditorium crowd to its feet. Jazz Festival 211 coups Fraternities 214 Sororities 246 Board for Student Publications 270 Michiganensian 272 Michigan Daily 278 Engineering Council 282 Alumni Association 284 University Activities Center 286 Michigan Student Assembly 294 Residence Halls 296 Minority Housing Council 306 FRATERNITIES Michigan ' s Greek community has been growing in the past few years. Why the sudden upswing in Greek popularity? According to Peter Kelley, from Lambda Chi Alpha, " Real friendly people. Good times together. Sports wasn ' t a major consideration. " David Fink from Chi Phis said, " Two years in a dorm was enough. It was the people, not just because I wanted to join a frat. Easier to study than in the dorm. Good partiers. Rowdy without being obnox- ious. Good students but not lacking en- thusiasm. " 214 Fraternities Fraternity Coordinating Council [. Koo -[. Koo The Fraternity Coordinating Council is the fraternity advisory organization on campus. The FCC also plans and or- ganizes many campus wide events. Un- der excellent leadership, this year has seen an increase in rush, a successful Greek Week, and various philanthropic events. Fraternity life gives each individual an opportunity for tremendous develop- ment and individual achievement. The FCC can add to that development by its organizational finesse and ability to keep people working towards similar objectives. Today ' s fraternities are helping to produce the leaders for the future. J Fraternity Coordinating Council 215 Hectorians Founded in 1953, the Hectorians is an honorary society comprised of all un- dergraduate fraternity presidents and ex-presidents. The purpose of this or- ganization is to recognize these cam- pus leaders and to strengthen the Greek system as a whole. The Hector- ians acts as the advisory body to the Fraternity Coordinating Council, and in this capacity it provides a forum for the discussion of issues relating to fraterni- ties. This group also sponsors philan- thropic events and campus wide activi- ties designed to further the role of the Greek system at the University of Michigan. D. Entenmann, D. Manix, B. Hiss, F. Lickteig, J. Sprayregen, S. Pereira, A. Rothrock, F. Schuler, J. Ranum, C. Mulawa, C. Cluck, D. Pascoe, J. Da- Mour, M. Vreede. Mudbowl Now 46 years old, the Homecoming Mudbowl football game continues its tradition of irreverent fun. The game began in 1934 when the men of Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternities decided to organize their annual football scrimmage into the wild slapstick event which became known as the Mudbowl. The field next to Sigma Alpha Epsilon was tilled and watered and a sound sys- tem was brought in to announce the event. " The Mudbowl is really multi-pur- posed, " said Kevin Trim, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s resident expert on the game. " It has become an integral part of Homecoming. " It also makes the members of the two fraternities closer. Besides, where else can grown college students get away with playing in the mud? " Trim adds. In recent years, over 3000 spectators have come to view the annual event. News cameras and reporters come from as far away as Greece to cover the game. The costs of running the man-mud wallow, including the $200 water bill for moistening the field, are covered by various area sponsors. At half-time, two sororities go head to head in their own mudbowl version of soccer called " Speedball. " This year ' s mudbowl was dedicated to the memory of E. Reed Law, one of the game ' s founders, who died earlier this year. by Doug Osman 216 Mudbowl Alpha Delta Phi Pscoe, |. Di- fe man-mud 100 water bill re covered by tie jbowl version all. " dlaw, Back Row (I tor)D. Wanuga, S. Crumm, J. Lampas, Finnerty, ]. Yaco, Second Row: B. Goldrick, S. ton, J. Mersereau, Front Row: L. Dunn, F. Lick- R. Keech, J. Quinn, J. Hannaford, D. Cornwall, R. Postell, D. Diefenbach, Mr. Woods, E. Harring- teig, S. Klameious, V. Zanardelli, R. Schwoebel. Alpha Delta Phi, Peninsular (Michi- gan) chapter, was established in 1846. Since our founding, the Alpha Delts have built a strong undergraduate fra- ternity, backed by a large alumni orga- nization and a national which was rated number three in the nation for the 1979-80 year. The Alpha Delts participated in such diverse activities as intramural sports, academic and informative lecture se- ries, informal and formal parties and campaigns for charity societies. An at- tempt is made to develop the " entire man " morally, socially and intellectual- ly, thus expanding his college exper- iences. DougOsman Alpha Delta Phi 217 Alpha Phi Alpha On December 4, 1906, Alpha Phi Al- pha fraternity, Inc. was founded at Cor- nell University. The uniqueness of this phenomenon is that Cornell University was a predominantly white campus. The pioneers of this noble deed have been acknowledged as our founding " Jewels, " and they are: Henry Arthur Callis, Charles Henry Chapman, Eugene Kinkle Jones, George Biddle Kelly, Na- thaniel Allison Murray, Robert Harold Ogle, and Vertner Woodson Tandy. The founding " Jewels " invisioned the need of the black student body to have an organization that would en- hance scholarship, fellowship, and brotherhood. There are three deeply rooted concepts that Alpha Phi Alpha holds in esteem, manly deeds, scholar- ship, and love for all mankind. Epsilon Chapter, founded April 10, 1909, is the fifth established chapter in the history of this proud fraternity and is a distinct part of its unique heritage. The brothers of Epsilon chapter have adopted the motto: " Strive for excel- lence and accept nothing less. " 218 Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega Back Row: (1 to r) R. Tharpe, J. Braun, T. Siems, M. Drews, B. Jordan, B. Car, J. Drake, Second Row: ). Reinker, D. Long, T. Alevesos, ). Kilgore, T. Hitc- man, B. LeSage, A. Vance, S. Millar, B. Sowatsky, D. Bruce, Front Row: ). Koli, C. Liang, D. Lan- grock, B. Kazmerak, T. Kerr, D. Smith. The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was founded on September 11, 1865, at the Virginia Military Institute in Richmond, Virginia. The Beta Lambda chapter of A.T.O. was founded at the University of Michigan on December 8, 1888. Beta Lambda chapter has resided in their majestic home at 1415 Cambridge for over fifty years. Annual events which Beta Lambda participates in include the Spaghetti Chowdown- " Eatin ' for Epilepsy " , the Moonbeam McSwine party, and en- thusiastic participation in Greek Week. The past few years have seen a strong resurgence of A.T.O. in membership, scholarship, social service, and campus activities. For this they won the True Merit Award given by their national fraternity in recognition of overall out- standing achievements. Alpha Tau Omega 219 Serenades " We drink scotch, oh scotch with the worst of them Gin with the worst of them Beer with the worst of them ... " This only one of hundreds of songs sung in a Greek tradition called a serenade. Serenades can be sung by either fraternities or sororities and occur for a variety of reasons: A holi- day, getting the houses psyched up for a party or looking for donations to a charity are a few of these rea- sons. However, one of the biggest rea- sons for a serenade is to redeem a stolen composite picture. On rare occasions, a composite is stolen dur- ing a serenade, too. A composite can be stolen from a house at any time but the theives run the risk of being thrown in the shower if caught. Ser- enades are a tradition in almost all of the fraternities and sororities. The list of songs is endless and range from house songs to drinking songs to the Michigan fight song. " Here ' s how to tell a real fraternity man Tailor made clothes and a pipe in his hand ... " Chi Phi is having a fantastic 1980-81! We ' ve got sixty fired-up guys who have been amazing throughout our wide range of activities. The house has con- quered all corners of campus involve- ment, yet it is when we all get together that the wild times begin. Our social calendar has been stacked with outra- geous events that leave everyone want- ing more, more, more! And what about those underrated athletic teams! Looks like they are sitting pretty close to the top at last look! These guys are proud of their extraordinary forty " Little Sisters " who work community service wonders while also joining in on the fun around our grand house. The men of Chi Phi would like to send a special thank you to all the lovely ladies in U-M sororities. You ' ve given us a great year to remem- ber! Yes, Chi Phi is on top and here to stay! Chi Phi Back row (I to r): J. Blasius, M. Bendelow, E. Deller, B. Wierda, P. Diclemente, C. Trebilcock, A. Cook, B. Rollins, M. Polacek, B. Gardner, J. Wade, D. Finlay, T. Sharpe, M. Chill, S. Stanitzke, G. Benjanins, W. Jacques, Front row: G. Avesian,! M. McDonald, C. Carrizales, D. Bristor, J. Owens,) J. Reifman, D. Friedman. 220 Chi Phi CHI PSI Back Row: (I to r) A. Lebedun, B. Bryant, F. Oakes, D. Entenmann, C. Laus, D. Lehman, H. McFeely, Third Row: J. Horst, S. Carr, K. Krecke, D. Dean, B. Godfrey, A. Brown, M. Vanas, M. Wheat, M. Murray, J. Potter, B. Miles, B. Benedict, Second Kreider, D. Dolohanty, P. Wragg, Dog: Moon- Row: R. Torres, B. Wise, K. Hallenbeck, R. Borik, shine Rum VII. S. Moore, B. Chamberlain, A. Moy, Front Row: M. Baumgarten, M. Keiser, P. Toukhanian, D. C. Koo Chi Psi was established in 1845 mak- ing us the first fraternity on campus. In ties and academics. Our small size is conducive to active participation by all 1846 our chapter built the Lodge, the members. We unite the fraternity while Tirct Tr Dtor n iti li titco ir A rr- orl i f l- i Dei allAta tna o-a l- V r - t l-ior t -v ovrtrocc r c in_ first fraternity house in America. Chi Psi stresses a balance between social activi- allowing each brother to express his in- dividuality freely. -f. Koo Chi Psi 221 Delta Chi Back Row (I to r) B. Jacon, S. Hook, T. Luker, P. Hess, P. Ryan, S. Popp, ]. Fuger, D. Wyatt, M. Budunning, Second Row: J. Slawson, J. Scofield, ). Oas, J. Buiteweg, S. Walls, D. Springer, K. Baisch, T. Long, Front Row: D. Mazzotta, P. Barris, Mid- night, P. Roda, N. Orozzo, J. Fabac. At Delta Chi, in our 89th year at Michigan, we are looking forward to another terrific year following a great homecoming. With our old chef back, and a house renovated for the fire code, things are happening! We are looking forward to: Thursday nights at the Count . . . intramural sports . . . Delta Chi punch . . . road rallies . . . serenades . . . apple picking with the little sisters . . . Pledge Formal . . . hayr- ides . . . Taco Bell . . . culture night and more. From coast to coast, our national fra- ternity, which was originally a legal fra- ternity, still stress and shares academic excellence. Our chapter continues to prepare brothers to enter the worlds of law, medicine, engineering, and busi- ness. The Delta Chi experience has been a positive one in the lives of al- most a thousand Michigan Delta Chi alumni, including President Benjamin Harrison. 222 Delta Chi Delta Upsilon I Delta Upsilon 223 Delta Tau Delta Back Row: (I to r) D. Rickert, K. Cooper, D. Pa- tron, B. Harrison, ). Wood, M. Johnson, C. Stroh, B. Humphrey, J. Cutcher. Third Row: M. Cribbs, R. Chubb, B. Lindner, E. glusac, ). Atkins, D. Jaku- biak, T. Nickel, B. Boyd, S. Forbes. Second Row: B. Pace, L. Sichel, D. Romej, C. Coccice, J. Junkers, S. Stephen, R. Blakemone, L. Bobcock, C. Stibitz. Front Row: J. Franke, T. Bohnestiehl, L. tluczek, J. Campbell, J. Larson, B. Roth, E. Vander, J. Nason, E. Erwin. Nineteen-eighty marks the 100th an- niversary of Delta Tau Delta ' s founding on the University of Michigan campus. The Delt house is located on the top of Geddes hill overlooking the Arb. While we have a bit of a walk to campus, we think the extra effort is well worth our while. The members of Delta Tau Delta enjoy participating in a wide variety of intramural sports and social events while still maintaining one of the high- est G.P.A.s on campus. This year saw the revival of the Delt fundraiser, as the men raised money for Multiple Sclero- sis by sponsoring a Bluegrass Picnic. We greatly anticipate our 101st year, hop- ing once again to capture the Greek Sing trophy, and maintain our high de- gree of diversity and scholarship. -E. Koo 224 Delta Tau Delta LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Back Row: (I to r) J. Parliament, S. Hochberg, M. Schaefer, J. Ward, T. Berglund, C. Cameron, D. Cirdler, R. Wilen, P. Kelly, R. Pascot, S. Lacina, S. Fletcher, S. Weinberg, B. Kunz, G. Karr, J. Byrne, J. O ' Connor, Second Row: ]. Lefkowitz, C. Vin- son, B. Perlmuter, D. Hall, T. Bean, C. Watson, R. Schmidt, B. Sugayan, N. Schmidt, T. Verschure, J. Reitmyer, P. Gracey, P. McCarthy, J. Cunning- ham, Third Row: J. Schreitmeuller, T. Short, A. Ceplce, M. Aie, H. Kahn, B. Swiller, G. Averill, P. Paruk, D. Fugenschuh, P. Cauley, L. Bartoszewicz, H. Reiser, T. Haddad, R. Lenzi, J. Harder, Front Row: M. Wittbrodt, S. Jones, T. Leh, B. Glaser, D. Miles, S. Maywood, Bubba D., D. Johnson, G. Kamizar, D. Compton, M. Vanderbroek, B. Hiss, T. Shea, R. Nathan. Since its founding in 1909, the Sigma Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has continually been the strongest and lar- gest fraternity on the Michigan cam- pus. This year, the men of 1601 Wash- tenaw upheld this tradition while main- taining their diversity. The social calendar was second to none. The Crescent parties, the Florda party, the Halloween costume party, and the White Rose Formal at the Re- naissance Center highlighted the year. The Lambda Chi sportsters were awe- some in all the intramural sports. Lamb- da Chi ' s also governed many of the leadership positions at the University. However, the Chister ' s did more than throw wild parties, dominate ath- letics, and command respect as leaders. They were also very active in commu- nity service. The Lambda Chi-Strohs running marathon was a prime exam- ple. The brothers raised several thou- sand dollars for C.S. Mott Children ' s Hospital. Moreover, the brothers con- tributed $1000 directly to Mott. The -P. Kisch children at Mott also enjoyed visits from the brothers, especially at Hallow- een and Christmas-time. Lambda Chi Alpha 225 Phi Alpha Kappa Back Row: (I to r) A. Kerle, M. Zuiderveen, N. Snimizu, B. Stam, ). Walega, D. Verhof, G. Dik, H. Huizinga, T. DeKruyter, Third Row: H. Boteren- brood, M. Folkert, D. Dehaan, D. Selvius, C. Posthuma, Second Row: D. Lubben, T. Slopsma, B. Krannitz, C. Ludema, D. Meyers, N. VanDon- selaar, M. Boot, D. Hikade, S. Borst, Front Row: B. VanEssen, D. Demaagd, C. VanDerVeer, W. Smith, D. Rozema, J. Kuipers, P. Bloem. Chartered in 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa was established as a graduate fraternity for students pursuing professional ca- reers. The tradition of academic excel- lence has continued as members pur- sue careers in medicine, dentistry, law, engineering, and business. The broth- ers of Phi Alpha Kappa are active in neighborhood and community activi- ties as well as being a formidable force in intramural athletics. Located at 1010 E. Ann, most of the men come to " The Dutch House " with a common heritage. This has contribut- ed to the strong sense of brotherhood and comraderie at Phi Alpha Kappa. This being our fifty-first year of exis- tance, we believe we have a fine exam- ple for those who follow in our second half of the century. 226 Phi Alpha Kappa st, from tail. jnDerVeer, W. Btai. Phi Delta Theta Back Row. (I to r) M. Citren, J. Alland, M. Van- Hoef, D. Simons, M. Baker, P. Vlachos, B. Mokay, Second Row: E. Feeley, T. Redick, T. Sensoli, J. Smart, B. Kepasky, J.P. Adams, B. Baden, B. Mazer, P. Danna, J. Post, S. Brown, Third Row; J. Merdell, T. Baker, B. Degen, A. Rothrock, K. Gano, M. Bender, D. Weinstein, M. Williams, S. Levinger, L. Kinney, B. Ebner, T. Zimmerman, D. Reciuella, Fourth Row: B. Soeters, R. Miluk, T. Harlacher, N. Attenborough, Paul Thiel, ). Mek- jian, J. Spaeth, Fifth Row: T. Kelly, M. Reid, M. Farnick, N. Dudynsay, Front Row: S. MacCriff, H. Carosso, Michelob of Bavaria, M. Buck, P. Fisch- burg, D. Framm. -L. Baker PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta fraternity prides itself on its strong leadership, active partici- pation in the Greek system, and most important, its close-knit brotherhood. Our hallmarks are spirit and unity. At the same time, we encourage involve- ment in campus affairs. Last year ' s MSA president and the last two presidents of UAC have been Phi Delts, and other brothers are active in organizations ranging from the Michigan Daily to University broadcasting to the football cheerleaders. Phi Delta Theta is a pe- rennial power in intramural sports, al- though the sports highlight of the year is always the Mudbowl, now in its 46th year. Also, we have a strong voice in the fraternity Coordinating Council and the Hectorians, and we are proud to have been on the winning team in Greek Week 1980. We feel that our va- riety of talents and esprit de corps combine to make us a leader in the Greek system and on the Michigan campus. Phi Delta Theta 227 Phi Gamma Delta has been active on the University of Michigan campus for nearly 100 years. In 1980 the brothers helped to continue the Fiji tradition by taking part in many activities. Among them were social service projects for the campus and community, intramural athletics, the Fraternity Coordinating Council, and Homecoming and Greek Week festivities. We at the Phi Gamma Delta house are looking forward to next year with confidence that it will be as successful as this one. PHI GAMMA DELTA I -P. Kisch Back Row: F. Schulte, B. Kincaid, P. Bisaro, C. Walborn, C. Williams, K. Mayrand, K. Johnson, E. Brenkert, M. Roeser, ]. Melick, S. Hommersly, M. McCabe, B. Que, G. Ippolito, P. Ruppen, D. Clark, J. Fitzgerald, P. Schucter, D. O ' Brien, Sec- ond Row: C. Anders, ). Stellings, T. Perrine, J. Gimmaro, A. Hans, C. Piper, ). Staron, P. McRae, Third Row: E. Knighton, B. Allis, T. Kay, B. Hevner, O. Cabrera, B. Wilson, D. Swartz, C. Genther, A. Mann, M. Huff, Fourth Row: B. Shrosbree, T. Hill, S. Greenlee, T. Baird, S. Hudo- lin, J. Nichols, S. Morgan, S. Desmond, K. Gilli- gen, S. Niergarth, J. Fullerton, K. Tieseo, Fifth Row: G. Leonard, M. Manders, B. Solinski, M. Spaulding, C. Cataldo, Front Row: J. Rosenblum, B. Anderson, M. Schaeffer, C. Welch, Chuck, Bell, D. Legault, M. VanBeck, invisible man, A. Berkshire, G. Erly, B. Gatward. 4 w. (I tor; Ifa i . . :.; . . 228 Phi Gamma Delta i. K. Tieseo Back row: (I to r) M. Cuneo, A. Eliachevsky, B. Chambers, K. Vaughn, B. Bubniack, G. Matthews, T. Sych, Second Row: D. Smith, ]. Wharton, D. Bowers, S. Clark, S. Kern, J Hill, B. Hutter, D. Nolan, Third Row: T. Recker, K. Brown, W. Smith, A. Graberstein, P. Frecdo, F. Bartley, Front Row: J. Recker, M. Lehrter, ]. latrow, P. Lapresto, P. Tuckey. Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa is the social organi- zation dedicated to the promotion of brotherhood, stimulation of scholar- ship and development of character. Es- tablished on the University of Michigan campus in 1915, the Phi Sigs are a group of men from a variety of backgrounds and with a diversity of interests. We are involved in many campus activities, in- cluding Greek Week, I.M. and varsity athletics, and campus government. Our chapter is also involved with our na- tional organization. We have won the Outstanding Chapter Award at the last two national conventions, and also boast two winners of the Wendroth Scholastic Award. M -I. Koo Phi Sigma Kappa 229 Psi Upsilon entered the 1980-81 school year with a young and enthusi- astic house led by qualified officers. During the Michigan football season Psi Upsilon shared six fast paced Saturdays with the women of Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. In addition, a weekend road trip to Michigan State proved to be an event worth repeating. The Psi U ' s also made a longer " road trip " down to Ft. Lau- derdale during spring break. The brothers are proud of their social track record over the past year, which often transformed Thursday nights into ma- jor Greek events. All in all, we were proud of our con- tinuing commitment as a stalwart of the Greek system and of a lifestyle which makes having fun a daily occurance. Look for us on the front steps as the weather hits sixty degrees and Gin ' n ' tonics become the order of the day. Psi Upsilon Back Row: (I to r) C. Terrel, P. Smith, T. Phillips, D. Brown, G. Rupp, S. Gros, M. Groves, E. Raynal, T. Flood, Second Row: D. Scheuller, J. Sloan, R. Les- nau, M. Forrest, E. Fleckenstein, D. Wilkenson, J. Lockhart, T. Haney, E. Snoey, G. Majoros, J. Doerer, G. Rohlin, D. Manix, J. Hoski, K. Rei- chenbach, D. Smale, M. Lark, S. Maurer, J. Rea, W. Pittez, B. Williams, M. Martinez, S. Games, G. Gielow, C. Lee, K. Hamel, Front Row: K. Brophy, J. Anderson, W. Richart, M. Kamp, D. Edgar, B. Blakeman. 230 Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity is striving to obtain excellence in the areas of athletics, academics, and social life. While we finished a disappointing fifth place last year in intramural sports, this year we expect to be right in the thick of things and, hopefully, come away with the all sports trophy. In the area of academics, we point with pride to the placement of our brothers in graduate school. Many of our social functions are popular not only in the Greek system but campus wide. The Mudbowl Mash, with the band Maga- zine, was a resounding success. Other popular favorites are the mudbowl football game and the U-M OSU pep rally. The breadth and quality of our activities puts Sigma Alpha Epsilon in a prominent position within the Greek community. It is our belief that the combined efforts of numerous mem- bers of our house is giving the same prominence to the Greek community as a whole. -C. Koo -E. Koo ;1 Back Row (I to r) B. Shely, C. Meyer, P. Freyer- muth, M. Muth, M. Fitzpatrick, J. Damour, J. Ja- cobson. Second Row: J. Erliott, M. Lesha, ]. Lan- man, P. Quigley, R. Larson, K. Seabloom, C. Smith, B. Munn. Third Row: J. Peurach, B. Hensler, J. Collins, D. Bennet, P. Schwartz, C.J. Chesquire, B. Weed. Fourth Row: T. Pascoe, T. Hogan, B. Courson, J. Bawden, C. Jones, J.D. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Shanahan, M. Swansan. Fifth Row: N. McCul- lough, T. Connors, R. Stewart, B. Cazal, J. Ceiger, P. Termyn. Front Row: K. Trim, T. Lynch, G. Voss, P. FArley, F. Erdman. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 231 Sigma Alpha Mu Back Row. (I to r) J. Weis, J. Bank, M. Epstein, M. Mayerson, C. Weinberg, M. Edelman, M. Ger- stein, S. Taub, B. Schwartz, S. Wolf, Second Row: R. Beckman, S. Steinberg, C. Arnson, B. Brum- berg, S. Katz, A. Gordon, B. Rosenberg, K. Gold- berg, G. Desberg, T. Stotter, B. Goldenberg, L. Bass, S. Arnson, Third Row: M. Stayman, M. Stern, G. Hahn, P. March, N. Greene, R. Sheiner, C. Mack, P. Friedman, M. Nudelman, A. Gold- stein, S. Schnell, M. Smith, T. Roth, D. Herman, E. Schreier, Fourth Row: S. Keller, A. Finn, R. Bersch, K. TRoth, J. Sprayregen, D. Stever, D. Meadow, M. Cohn, S. Green, J. Jaffee Front Row: S. Koff, P. Applebaum, G. Epstein, R. Cohn, L. Kaplan. . _ In only four years Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity, Sigma lota chapter has earned a niche in Michigan ' s Greek community as one of the most active fraternities on campus. The sixty-eight member chapter proved itself a leader during 1980-81 in the areas of social entertainment, community service, academics, and athletics, thus marking another productive year for the frater- nity. The chapter ' s frequent parties, with both sororities and ninty-five little sis- ters, have always been synonomous with enjoyment and high spirits. The " Kickoff " party, held on the second weekend of September, annually at- tracts more that 300 guests to the Sigma Alpha MU house located at 800 Lincoln Street. The month of October is highlighted by the traditional " Bounce for Beats " basketball marathon, an enormously successfull fundraiser for the Michigan Heart Association held on the Diag. In each of the past two years, the men of Sigma Alpha Mu have collected nearly $3500, and their efforts were formally acknowledged by the Heart Associ- ation. On the athletic front, the chapter sought to improve upon its creditable 1979-80 performance, which itself was a marked improvement over the pre- ceding season. In three short seasons the fraternity has moved from the bot- tom of the standings to a member of the top ten. Sigma Alpha Mu is one of only five fraternities to have competed in all intramural activities, a feat of which the chapter can be proud. Sigma Alpha Mu has long prided itself on aca- demic excellence, and 1980 was no ex- ception. Four members were designat- ed Phi Beta Kappa during their junior year, an extraordinary feat considering that only 13 Michigan juniors were so honored The chapter ' s leaders strongly believe that a fine balance is needed amoung the academic, social and athle- tic aspects of fraternity life. The achievements of Sigma Alpha Mu re- flect this belief. 232 Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi i, A. Finn, R. , D. Stever, D. fee Front Row: m, R. Cohn, L ere formally eart Associ- the chapter its creditable ich itself 1 ,ver the pre- ,hort seasons romthebot- i member of Mti is one of ve competed s , a feat of itself on aca- jO was no ex- eredesignat- their jonio ' Our main purposes as an active social fraternity are to develop friendship, justice and learning among our mem- bers while attending the University of Michigan. The Sigma Chi Fraternity at the Uni- versity of Michigan sponsors such ac- tivities as the Homecoming Pep Rally, the UM-MSU rival football run for charity and in the spring during Greek Week, the Sigma Chi Swimathon which raises money for such organizations as the American Cancer Society and the Ann Arbor Womens ' Crisis Center. The brothers of Sigma Chi are proud to be involved in these and many social activities while maintaining high aca- demic standards at the University. -E. Koo xfers strongly ceis life. Sigma Chi 233 Sigma Nu T. Frett D I Hiram, C. Sola Kolknei N C -C. Alter, 234 Sigma Nu Back Row: (I to r) S. Higgins, E. Toth, M. Thwaites, T. Fredal, D. Johnson, S. Lyons, A. Upton, B. Hamm, C. Solomonson, K. Lobdell, T. Fowler, M. Kolbrener, N. Galamte, M. Strohther, M. Prepon- taine, Second Row: T. McClrary, P. Czako, ). Long, M. Ulmer, M. Mehall, G. Galletti, J. Camp- bell, D. Smith, P. Prephit, B. Gould, R. Stephen- son, Third Row: S. Hoffinger, S. Mielkem, B. Ranger, C. Feitel, R. Carter, M. Atkinson, C. Wood, ]. Grawburg, T. Kramer, J. Stewart, Front Row: L. Lampen, M. Vreede, L. Murphy, T.). Ack- ert, G. Bousquette. The Michigan Gamma Nu chapter has held a prominent spot in the Greek system since 1902. Fifty young men live together devoted to friendship, broth- erhood, and scholarship. Members ' academic interests in- clude business, engineering, pre-law, pre-med, architecture, music and lib- eral arts. Sigma Nu participates in all intramural sports and boasts the high- est grade point averave of Sigma Nus in the country. This, along with social ac- tivities such as TG ' s, exchange dinners, and parties, make the program very successful. Not to be forgotten during the year is Sigma Nu ' s dedication to a variety of community services. During the 1980-81 school year, the men of Sigma Nu have experienced a well rounded life at the University. -C. Altieri Sigma Nu 235 -M. Palmieri Sigma Phi Sigma Phi was founded at Union Col- lege in 1827. It is the oldest continuous social fraternity in the nation. The Michigan chapter was established in 1858, and The Sigs are a proud, diverse group. Campus leaders abound at Sig- ma Phi, including executive officers in MSA, FCC, SBA, Engineering Council, and the Glee Club. Amoung the mem- bers there are Angel Scholars, a world champion sailor, tennis players, skiers, the worlds best wall ball players, and the wildest partiers on campus. Here at Sigma Phi, brotherhood is of utmost importance. The friendships made dur- ing school last a lifetime. Back Row: (I to r) D. Clayton, R. Rossin, K. Griffin, D. Howard, E. Rice, B. Palffy, M. Gordon, S. Van- Meter, J. Cook, D. Moore, Second Row: K. Scott, C. Mumford, C. Block, M. Klement, J. Brooks, M. Jacobs, B. Moore, D. Krieg, M. Kraushaar, J. Zan- etti, A. Clavel, Third Row: G. Leonardi, J. Smith, S. Wasko, A. Klein, E. Ganellen, C. Brennan, J. Mc- Donald, Front Row: W. Pipp, S. Brennan, S. Phi- deaux, G. Danilek, K. Neumann. 236 Sigma Phi -M. Palmieri Sigma Phi Epsilon We came back in style! After a suc- cessful 1980 school year in which we captured yet another intramural cham- pionship, not to mention fifty little sis- ters, we returned to continue our path of unparalleled craziness. Besides sell- ing our hotdogs every football Saturday and sending our Strolling Minstrels out to spread mirth and joy to our sorority friends, we packed up our motley crew and invaded Indiana for the Wolverine- Hoosier football game. We also kept the name of Sigma Phi Epsilon proudly displayed on the railroad water tower. But seriously folks, the men of Michi- gan Alpha kept to their many traditions which have developed since our cre- ation in 1912. Homecoming brought the re-emergence of another Sig Ep lawn display. We participated hard in intramurals and Greek Week. And we increased our numbers through the ad- dition of many fine pledges. It was a fine year. Sigma Phi Epsilon 237 f THETA CHI Theta Chi started the year off with a great surprise. At our national conven- tion last summer, we were awarded the Lewis Trophy for the most improved chapter in the nation. This was an award that was well deserved by our house. Over the past two years the din- ing room, TV room and kitchen are by far the best it has been in a long time. Inspite of all these improvements the thing that all of us Theta Chi ' s will relish the most is the lifetime friendships which developed among us. All the guys were great and we provided each other with several great times. Without any doubt the most exciting things (i.e. the four iron, the plunger escapade, the flying hatch and the raid in suits) occured at the most unexpected times. 238 Theta Chi kluoull M DEL CHI The nx proud lo I munity. Li (Sent Win smoothly. Theta [ Beer (ty Wed ha Creek ban Theta Dt Mich, fears to Back row (I to r): R. Richardson, D. Hammond, B, Nedzi, D. Liv, M. Dewitt, S. Ceisler, C. Fromm, Second row: K. Dunham, S. Healy, S. Bikson, M. Bryk, R. Mills, C. Sneak, R. Edwards, Front row: J. Engel, G. Pearlman, M. Halt, B. Weinstein, B. Vail- liencourt, J. Fattore, T. Thane, D. Harwood. THETA DELTA CHI The men of Theta Delta Chi are proud to be a part of the Greek com- munity. Under the leadership of presi- dent John Engel, the house is running smoothly. Theta Delta Chi hosts the annual Beer Olympics during Homecoming Week. In addition they hosted the All- Greek band party held on the first Fri- day of classes. Theta Delta Chi hopes to continue in the Michigan Greek tradition in the years to come. 239 Theta Xi Iria I Back Row: (I to r) K. Culver, L. Class, J. Sidick, R. Donofrio, T. Cleaver, J. England, J. Anderson, P. Koester, H. Kucal, C. Dolan, Second Row: V. Schinske, T. Cutler, B. Hughes, R. Frank, K. Bergner, K. McCarthy, T. Call, M. McDonald, J. Footie, ). Brand, L. Crandall, D. White, ]. Babin, D. Porter, A. VanSickle, J. Fortune, Third Row: S. Kessler, R. Seekman, Fourth Row: B. Mitton, E. Ward, R. Balan, R. Greenblatt, B. Fought, E. Haas, J. Tisler, R. Chittenden, D. Erlich, Front Row: Toole E. Caites III. lad Ro 1! r : P.Sannnu.D hM Theta Xi can definitely be termed progressive. Since the houses comple- tion in 1934, it has slowly been pro- gressing. Situated on the side of a hill . . . formerly on top . . . our decadent southern mansion will be located in the center of Washtenaw by Homecoming 1984. Speaking of the center of Wash- tenaw, for some unforseen reason, the Ann Arbor police disbanded our first annual Washtenaw Tennis Tourna- ment. We lost only one ball boy . . . don ' t worry it was only a pledge. Please note: Theta Xi is the only self-sustaining fraternity on campus . . . carrying on a long tradition, two of the brothers mar- ried two of the sisters last year. This Homecoming saw the return of two alums with their first pure-bred double legacy Theta Xi. -C. Teetzel 240 Theta Xi Triangle Fought, LHiis, ch, From Row: Back Row: (II to r) C. Robins, D. Matthews, L. Zabel, J. Kail, K. Hagemeister, J. Scheuler, Third Quart, J. Jungclas, R. Dean, J. Jensen, M. Ander- Row: J. Corzynski, D. Baumgartner, J. Sen, B. Hu- son, J. Fraleigh, C. Fannin, J. DeLisi, Second Row: P. Santinga, D. Mayes, G. Mendal, R. Foster, K. Putnam, M. Dresser, R. Peske, W. Korreck, L. kill, Ki Moravec, P. Griffin, P. Rautenberg, J. Na- kama, ]. Straley, T. Dibias, Fourth Row: D. Bleas- dale, C. Bickley, J. Lisi, S. Maksymiuk, R. Bhirdo, D. Gibbs, W. Waldeck, G. Vaporciyan, D. Rush, M. Reigard, G. Stocking, J. Czuchna, Front Row: P. Krane, S. McKenny, D. Pietrowski, M. Franco, G. Davis, J. Grossman, T. Noakes, D. Holden, T. Kosek. Triangle is a national social fraternity composed entirely of engineers, archi- tects 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 completion. Over the past five years we have de- veloped a close tie with the College of Engineering ' s faculty along with its pro- fessional and honorary sosieties. -. Koo Triangle 241 Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau is a young and growing fraternity based in a comfortable house at the corner of Church and Oakland. It is a continuation of the great traditions begun by the previous chapter which played a dominant role in U-M Greek life through the first half of the 20th century. It is with the recollection of past campus leadership that the Eta chapter of ZBT enters its fifth year at Michigan. Nationally, ZBT is the ninth largest fraternity, and our own chapter has enjoyed a tripling in size in the 79- ' 80 year alone. Our members hail from all over the country, including Florida, Illinois, Maryland, Pennsylvania, New York, Ohio, and Michigan. ZBT prides itself on being a social fraternity with strong community ties. This year the chapter raised over one thousand dol- lars for the American Diabetes Associ- ation in a dance marathon. Our social activities this year included a punk par- ty with one of U-M ' s world famous so- rorities, a Homecoming float building party, and too many parties with our iittle sisters organization (now boasting over seventy members). This years fa- vorite forms of relaxation included Space Invaders, intramural Softball, basketball, and football, and too many trips to our dog Zeeb ' s " favorite place " . ZBT enjoys its status as the only fraternity on the block, and looks for- ward to another great year. :: 242 Zeta Beta Tau Back Row: (I to r) B. Roth, A. Siegel, S. Silverstein, D. Cohen, Second Row: B. Emmert, R. Attenson, D. Goldstein, B. Codzayd, Third Row, M. Unger, D. Marcus, M. Peterman, D. Steiger, M. Kiasnick, M. Zupmore, T. Schwartz, B. Canvasser, Fourth Row: B. Steinberger, J. Mittenthal, D. Schecter, S. Shatz, J. Marwil, R. Barkley, Zeeb, M. Dahn, M. Zeme, W. Bloch, B. Ginn, Fifth Row: R. Klein, C. Heftman, A. Plotnick, J. Rosenberg, Front Row: M. Nussbaum, S. Robins, P. Marcus, E. Weisman, M. Tenenbaum. Zeta Beta Tau 243 APOLLO NEVER HAD IT SO GOOD Every year in March the Greek com- munity shows the rest of the campus community their spirit. The week ' s ac- tivities generate friendly competition between the houses and also encour- ages improved relations between houses. Fraternities and sororities are paired in a random drawing. Each team then works together in the weeks many events trying to earn points for their team. How is all this organized? The Greek Week Steering committee coordinates all events. The Committee this year is headed by Co-hairmen Vicky Seyferth of Delta Gamma and Bill Hogan of Zeta Psi. Sub committies include Fraternity Consultant, Jeff Zanetti, Sigma Phi; So- rority Consultant, Cindy Reavis, Alpha Delta Pi; Publicity, Henry Dziechciarz, Theta Delta Chi; Fundraising, Rob Bis- kup, Zeta Psi; Treasurer, Ann Baer, Del- ta Gamma; Secretary, Linda Effinger, Delta Gamma; Pairing, Points, Events Coordination, Bruce Gatward, Fiji; Olympics, Mary Grigorian, Zeta Tau Al- pha and John Kundtz, Beta Theta Pi; Greek Sing, Paula Biskup, Tri Delt and Mark Flaker, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Main Event BFP, Jeff Burke, Sigma Nu; Be- drace, Don Bergal, Beta Theta Pi; Ban- ner Contest, Mary Hogan, AOPi; l-Eta- Pi, Bob Swiller, Lambda Chi. Individual houses sponsor events. The events usu- ally raise money for charity. Besides providing fun for everyone who participates, Greek Week strives to show the community the good as- pects of Greek life which are not always apparent to the uninitiated. Greek Week 1981 244 Creek Week ZETA PSI Zeta Psi 245 Sororities Why do girls join sororities? Each girl who joins a house probably has her own reasons for joining. The most popular reason is because they felt they had found a home away from home that they couldn ' t find in a dormitory. A sorority is like a big family. Some girls join because their sisters or mothers were in a sorority. Others because they have friends in the Greek system and want to be a part of it. One thing is for sure, Michigan ' s sororities are showing a tremendous growth rate. The rea- sons for this new popularity are many and cannot be generalized. More and more girls are deciding that a sorority is for them. 246 Sororities PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION The Panhellenic Association is the organization that coordinates all of the sororities on campus. This year a new local sorority was added so our mem- bership totals 17 sororities which con- tain a total of 1500 members. Panhel has sponsored many activities both social and philathropic in the past year. These include a plant sale, spon- sored jointly with the Michigan Union, for sudden infant death syndrom; the Panhel Ball; a leadership conference; Greek Week, as well as coordinating and running a very successful fall rush. Top row (I to r); M. Seiler-Advisor, C. Dank-Pub- lic Relations (AD, L. Gorno-Social (A4 ), Second row: E. Putz-Programming (KA0), C. Elmlinger- Vice President (A ), K. Haines-Secretary (AAFI), Front row: N. Beal-lnternal Rush (AXfi), K. Kelly- President (XS7), M. Gotberg- Treasurer (Xfl). Top row: (I to r): S. Grossberg (AE ), B. Bowman (AOII), R. Brasie (AHA), M. Riffe (KKD, L. Mon- crieff (T B), ). Hansen (AAA), Second row: K. Otrompke (APA), S. Bailey (ZTA), M. Donohoe (X), L. Bielik (AX8), C. Babcock (AF), Front row: L. Kates (SAT), P. Roth (KA0 ), H. Kaul (FIB ), B. Ma- joros (AAFI), D. Moilanen (Collegiate Sorosis). Panhellenic Association 247 ALPHA DELTA PI ALP Back Row (1 to r) M. Federici, L. Gideon, R. Crown, M. Moriarty, C. Reavis, A. Washabaugh, K. Nau, L. Labarth, V. Wilson, J. Grove, D. Garo- falo, A. Golivaux, C. Costandi, L. Youmans, K. Ferguson, K. Jones, J. Bacsanyi, A. Farrell, S. Geyer Second Row; K. Gwelin, P. Speer, B. Sever, C. O ' Dare, A. Ingersoll, R. Argoudelis, E. Schie- bel, J. Arvo, K. Ulfig, C. West, C. Knable, M. Neurer, M. Stacy, P. Czasnojc, C. Farr, I. Klove, S. McFarlin, K. Erley, S. Soltero, B. Maggio, S. Dick, B. Beifore, D. Haines, A. Wollensak, K. Miller, A. Heidenreich, D. Teska, L. Keverian, S. Adams, S. Kaczmarek, Third Row; S. Elliot, J. Brown, M. Nuhn, J. Cancilla, K. Hartrick, M. Marlow, S. Sing- er, C. Macbeth, T. Upham, J. Steiner, L. Hosking, V. Young, K. Bacsanyi, D. Beard, D. Toton, K. Wandersee, Front Row; M. Treckelo, L. Lashaway, T. Summerwill, M. Linshy, J. Symons, E. Tai, L. Bifano, J. Fasse, K. Mains, K. Peterson, R. Hayes, C. Lovisha, A. Krack, K. Small, J. Brown, A. Boulette. With more than 100 members, there almost isn ' t any A-D-Pi " type " . We have a multitude of interests, majors, activities and engage in all aspects of campus life. Our nursing students are deeply involved in General Hospital, our engineers support professional So- ciety Happy Hours, and B-School stu- dents help the needy by inviting mar- keting groups over so others can spec- ulate the market. Being actively in- volved in U of M not only shows our dedication to Alpha Delta Pi but also our commitment to our sisters. U Row: il G.tau li I -C. Koo 248 Alpha Delta Pi ALPHA EPSILON PHI .l. Hosting, . D. Toton, K. rots, !. Tii, l. U.Hjye,C. n r A.Boulette. At Barnard College AEPhi began, Looking to become the greatest sorority in the land. Pi chapter, the sixteenth to join the fun Had its start in 1921, Always ready to get our work done. Excellence at National conventions, and just last May Panhellenic ' s Scholarship Award for the highest G.P.A. Songs, skits, serenades and snacks, Individuals striving to the max. Learning about each other every day On the path of friendship we ' ll always stay, Hearing the end of our college days. Phi girls wearing blue and maize, Happiness to us will always be Inspired by the sisterhood to our sorority. -f. Koo Back Row: (I to r) R. Grossman, B. Persky, M. Girbach, L. Barak, K. Morton, A. Kriv, B. Donen- berg, S. Goldberg, K. Silverstein, A. Wasserstrom, ). Harris, J. Levenson, A. Rosenberg, Second Row; G. Mauser, L. Scott, S. Roseth, L. Schechter, P. Lippitt, E. Fishbein, A. Cohen, L. Silberg, J. Sandier, S. Driben, R. Tannenbaum, D. Chusid, S. Baum, D. Isley, M. Nedelman, Third Row; A. Kor- man, L. Savarick, S. Brosner, L. Solomon, C. Sirlin, L. Stein, H. Gandal, L. Conney, H. Fruman, J. Weiss, B. Gallop, R. Sherman, A. Lipton, Front Row; T. Eisen, N. Yawitz, L. Starman, C. Weiss- man, L. Seidman, A. Sachar, L. Koff, C. Casper, V. Kirschner, f to Alpha Epsilon Phi 249 Alpha Gamma Delta ' pi ItreaM our Jo " 11 ready snW i e 8 belts ot e and U.B all the " - ' And you that 1 " - I Ifwedidi to Mich changed tr and Kellv ( trip buried Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta has been on campus since 1922. Last Summer many major improve- ments took place the upstairs was carpeted and painted and the kitchen was completely remodeled. The chapter began the fall semester with a tremendous success in formal rush. We pledged over 30 women. Throughout the 1980-81 year, the AGD ' s took an active part in many al- truistic projects. Some of these pro- jects include the MSU Bash, The Zeta Beta Tau and Alpha Gamma Delta Dance Marathon and candy sales throughout the winter. Other projects include Trick or Treat for UNICEF. M 250 Alpha Gamma Delta ' Prepped out 9 is In It really hits you when you move in to your dorm room freshman year and your roommate has both closets al- ready stuffed with Fair Isle sweater of every color in the rainbow, webbed belts of every possible combination, and L.L. Bean " duck boots " matching all the madras slacks. And you had thought you were preppie because you had one Izod shirt that you dug out of a lost and found thinking it was your " M Go Blue " T- shirt. If we didn ' t know better, we ' d guess that Michigan ' s color had been changed from maize and blue to pink and Kelly Green this year. After one trip buried alive in " Good Time Char- ley ' s " (V-Bell ' s loyal replacement) on any given Thursday, it ' s hard to believe that U-M was ranked one of the ten least preppie schools of the nation. It can creep into your lifestyle unob- trusively, starting with your one alliga- tor sweater and comfortable old top- siders. (Sperry brand, of course.) But, it is contagious. The day you find yourself wearing two or more botton-down ox- fords with your khaki Chinos and no- sock look parading down Hill Street on your way to the Bagpiper, you know it has become an obsession as it is with countless other Michigan students al- ready. Another good sign that preppiness has set in is if you received three or -N. Kosi more copies of " The Preppie Hand- book " as Christmas gifts from good-na- tured GDI ' s or fellow preps. According to this recently-released bible which dictates one ' s tastes from sports to art, one is a true preppie by not trying to be. Apparently, not too many people in Ann Arbor are true preppies, because the clothing on the book ' s models ap- pears as though they had spent three nights " mashing " with an orangutan, or 20 minutes in line at Dooley ' s close outside the door. Michigan preps are much tidier. Standard attire for women consists of plaid wool skirts in either pleats or kilts, or a high-collared white turtle neck with the choice of duckies, froggies or strawberries, (depending on the colors of hairband and watchband). Optional, but strongly advised are fraternity or sorority jewelry and Greek Week T- shirts. In reality, preppie is " in " all over. It is very difficult to shop without basing your wardrobe around wools, classics and basics. But, shopping in the Pend- leton stores tends to be very expensive so, if you still owe tuition for last term, it might be a good idea to stick with the old army jacket and beat up Adidas tennis shoes that were in a few years ago. M N. Ross 251 Back Row: (I to r) M. Girgis, P. Kavanaugh, J. Pompea, J. Reitz, J. Songer, C. Marsh, L. Ruth, V. Bannash, K. Chu, Front Row: L. Klock, J. Schultz, Kennedy, A. Luttrell, S. Tsuji, L. Waddell, A. Hui- Perpich, D. Pietrowski, M. Hogan, C. Callanan, M. M. Yoon, ]. Berger, K. Woods, R. McGinnley. bregtse, M. Swenson, R. Pickett, S. Hurley, S. Jerek, Third Row: J. Stitt, L. King, D. Sitzler, C. Dickson, S. Hubbard, Second Row: K. Pardo, M. Kaczmerak, J. Rouse, B. Bowman, K. Jorenson, C. Alpha Omicron Pi 252 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi ... Charlies, Miss Piggy, the back six, loving cup, GAG me, Jiggle! VC runs, sunning on the roof (shh don ' t let the alumns see!), breaking to study (or have we forgotten how?), secret turkeys, frat raids, hot showers, year rah ! burnt bottom cake and don ' t forget the nutmeg, Horus, Mary Jane Grapes, " Laura dahl- ing, like yah know, like, " roses, G.H., Rocky Horror, silence the armpit, Du- fus Dickson, Betty Bumpers, S.D.R. R., Rapper ' s Delight, We Are Family, late night subs, " Entertaining our husbands business associates " , PF dates have you seen one yet?, happy hour, Family Feud, GRRRR, Father Abraham, foot- ball with Sigma Chi, loving cup, great pledges . . . Great Times! -D. Golding By Kathy Litwack Imagine this setting: midnight on a Sunday night. A bell rings. A group si- lently gathers in a circle. A solitary can- dle is passed from hand to hand, ten- sion mounting as it goes once, twice, three times around the circle. The third time around, the candle goes out. Sud- denly screams pierce the air as the lights are turned on and everyone grabs the girl who blew out the candle, for she has just become engaged to some- one. This ritual is commonly known as a candlelight, and it is a way for a sorority girl to let her sisters know her status with her loved one. If she blows out the candle on the first time around, she has been lavaliered or given a necklace with her boyfriend ' s fraternity letters. If the candle goes out on the second round, she has been pinned, which for many is considered a pre-engagement. The third time around signifies that she has become engaged. It is the housemother who organizes the circle after she receives an anony- mous note which prompts her to gath- er the girls together. While the basis for a candlelight is the same, each sorority varies the tradition to fit their house. So the next time you hear a bell ring at midnight, relax, it ' s probably just an- other candlelight M Candlelights 253 ALPHA PHI Back Row: (I to r) S. Cloutier, M. Hefferman, B. Osborn, S. Ulmer, L. Sichler, E. Rottman, L. Young, P. Timmerman, S. Hebel, L. Wood, J. Elm- linger, D. Sneden, A. Watkins, L. Jacobs, D. Mea- cham, P. Reed, A. Shaeble, ). Shugar, A. Cooper, S. German, W. Lindberg, D. Pearson, D. Desjar- dins, L. Morvay, L. Corno, Second Row: A. Royer, C. Forbes, K. Manahan, T. Richardson, L. Wood, M. Belfie, A. Poch, M. Berg, A. Fink, H. Hegarty, C. Bailey, A. Webster, E. Hertz, K. Morgan, M. Maly, Third Row: K. Erf, L. Spruit, T. Alexander, K. Aro, T. Neal, L. Poch, M. Kosnic, S. Jacobs, G. Dietz, S. Manzardo, M. Wolf, D. Gibson, L. Cve- tic, J. Carpenter, L. O ' Brien, Fourth Row: K. Montmayer, M. Rabidoux, C. Duris, S. PFarhat, C. Elmlinger, S. Alexander, A. Kettelhut, J. Phipoff, L. Potter, S. Poroon, K. Miller, new pledge, J. Rae, E. Moran, J. Wolf, S. McDonnell, L. O ' Brien, C. Ehrlich, Beats me, I. Dunno, P. Ceresa, R. Bonan- ata, Front Row: A. Donnelly, B. Book, M. Liles, M. Lems, S. Dryfess, H. Stewart, M. Kocian, F. Fu- genschuh, L. Farquar, A. Tay, L. Piskie, K. Meyer, B. Keiser, L. DiGiovanni, S. Fredrickson, P. Mollar, J. Burns, N. Pearson. Alpha Phi begins each fall with par- ent ' s weekend, and the activities and parties continue throughout the year. The calendar consists of: a barn dance, friends parties, formal dances, scholar- ship and professor dinners, speakers and alumni activities. Alpha Phi ' s have raised money for cardiac aid for many years. They have an annual lollipop sale and various oth- er fund raisers throughout the year. Al- pha Phi ' s take part in many aspects of U-M life. Members serve on many uni- versity boards and committees as well as working for different campus organi- zations and playing on the varsity teams. 254 Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta is the sorority house located near Tappan and Hill streets. But to the 35 women that live there, it ' s more than a house. It is the center of friendship and activity both on and off campus. Of course, Alpha Xi Delta participi- tates in Greek social functions, which include serenades, parties, sour hours, Greek Week and Homecoming. And as a member of the Panhellinic Associ- ation, it is active in this umbrella group ' s fundraising efforts and rush the process by which women are invit- ed into its sisterhood. Other activities of the house are as varied as the women who live there. When " fuzzies " are not in the library, they may be found playing with an in- tramural sports team, singing with the Glee Club, marching in the band, or raising money for the American Lung Association, its national philanthropy. If you were to ask members about what Alpha Xi Delta is and does at the Uni- versity of Michigan, you ' d get a differ- ent response from each one! L. Baker Back Row: (I to r) C. Schmidt, S. Barnes, B. B. Westbrook, V. Zemke, D. Rosinski, R. Braisie, L. McNeely, C. Lawrence, L. Caton, C. Herbel, B. Hillebrand, N. Buck, M. Schooff, K. Lilemark, B. Allen, L. Roeder, K. Klepper, P. Hitchman, P. Wepfer, Third Row: H. Schnaufer, M. Goulett, S. Wilski, Second Row: M. Wheeler, J. Williamson, McKenny, ). McDaniel, D. Derderian, L. Harm- sen, B. Reume, K. Hicks, T. Ankenbauer, Front Row: D. Gilbert, P. Cowans, S. Ziegelman. Alpha Xi Delta 255 Chi Omega Back Row: (I to r) D. King, J. Arnold, F. Richmond, S. Cahill, D. LaMoth, J. Strain, S. Reindel, L. Kelly, L. Stokes, M. Race, A. Kleinstiver, Second Row: S. Fox, J. Peters, K. Chen, ). Miller, L. Malthaner, K. Mallak, L. Peterson, L. Greer, L. Christos, S. Fox, L. Polis, D. Smith, S. Earnhart, M. Weirauch, K. McCillivary, B. Schlenker, L. Lantagne, Third Row: L. Doot, ). Rentz, M. Speck, L. Gracey, D. Shuttie, S. Toler, M. Gassier, W. Nelson, B. Roney, D. Smith, K. Mclaughlin, K. Kellogg, A. Hadiaris, D. Jones, B. Griffith, P. Carter, M. Gothberg, M. Lavis, Fourth Row: J. Adair, T. Barrett, L. Harbert, ..A. Callam, C. Czarnecki, C. Knaus, S. Parker, S. Falahee, S. Maloney, S. Nemes, L. Flentye, T. Ca- soflos, S. Orne, L. Bergerson, T. Williams, V. Jui, N. Perry, K. Culver, A. Gajda, M. Ward, S. Padley, Fifth Row: A Duffy, C. Hergel, M. Korfage, R. Lamb, C. Warrell, Mrs. Saddler, C. Rose, P. Hem- dal, B. Mountz, M. Varley, L. Jordan, P. Mclaugh- lin, S. Stephens, T. Fiorillo, Front Row: D. Cooley, V. Boyd, L. Pfahler, C. Thomas, M. Smith, J. Davis, K. Podhurst, S. Papasifakis, M. Donohoe, J. Wal- dron, C. Giltrow, S. Milosovich, A. Stratton, J. Everett, R. Johnson, S. McGee, M. Keliher. Chi Omega sorority was founded na- tionally on April 5, 1895. Eta chapter was colonized at Michigan in October of 1905 and has been an influential part of the campus and Greek system for over seventy-five years. Chi Omegas are involved in many extracurricular campus activities and have held leader- ship positions in UAC, MSA, Student Almmni Activities Council, and Panhel- lenic to name only a few. In 1980 a new tradition was started by the Chi O ' s with the sponsoring of the " Run for a Reason " to benefit the Kidney Founda- tion of Michigan. In addition to extra- curriculars, parties, and philanthropies, Chi Omega consistently excels aca- demically. Eta Chapter of Chi Omega is proud to be a part of the Michigan Greek tradition. -. Koo 256 Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Since our founding in 1894, The lota chapter of Delta Delta Delta has been a leader on the Michigan campus. The women of 718 Tappan represent many diverse interests united by sisterhood. This special bond of friendship is per- petuated through service to the com- munity and active participation in all facets of campus life. During the past year, the TriDelts enjoyed an extremely successful rush, Homecoming festivi- ties, numerous parties, road trips, sere- nades, formals, Greek Week, and other house traditions. We are proud of our enthusiastic sisterhood and strong alumnae support which contribute to the outstanding reputation of Delta Delta at U-M. The TriDelts treasure many fantastic memories and look for- ward to an even brighter future. -E. Koo Back Row: (I to r) L. Edwards, J. Yockey, J. Fin- nerty, C. Casteel, K. Johnson, D. Shatusky, R. Reid, M. Law, L. Parker, K. Pollock, M. Eisele, T. Roberts, B. VanDeusen, K. Schmikel, R. Brashear, L. Toor, P. Rogers, P. Kincaid, C. McCleary, Sec- ond Row: B. Orr, N. Streicher, K. Long, A. Healy, S. Ott, R. Monsreiff, A. Lattin, P. Lckes, L. Kum- mer, D. Cummings, K. Kilar, L. Loesche, B. Mann, C. Okragleski, D. Kutchins, L. Rock, H. Mason, L. Pierce, Third Row: B. Friel, R. Zambeni, J. Libdke, C. Griss, M. McKenney, L. Bommarito, J. Eugenio, C. Hayes, K. Kelleher, A. Hebeler, M. Biddle, M. D ' Hondt, L. Walz, W. Dziechciarz, N. Knee, M. Maugh, Fourth Row, L. Boeringher, T. Mead, S. Porkka, K. Schulz, C. Gormley, T. McFatridge, M. Biggs, K. Parker, L. Borucki, A. Schlemann, K. Churches, M. Hassig, A. Larkin, S. Borcic, Fifth Row: M. Hook, S. Snyder, H. Colquhoun, S. Maz- zei, C. Cordoba, K. Wilson, L. Graham, M. Ber- nier, K. Swan, R. Turken, A. Lovernick, G. Mc- Donnell, C. Capilli, Front Row: P. Biskup, S. Ac- cettura, M. Fella, S. Vala, M. Sandell, A. Bouck- aert, J. Hansen, K. Leyh, Delta Delta Delta 257 Delta Gamma To all who are part of it, Delta Gam- ma is more than special! Anchor Splash . . . Yeah for you ... 35 great new pledges . . . Dad ' s weekend . . . Foun- dation projects . . . Float building . . . Colorado transfers . . . Pinafore . . . Mom ' s weekend . . . Road trips . . . Pledge Formals . . . Serenades . . . Friendships . . . Football games . . . Greek Week ... a bonding of sister- hood! Back Row. (I to R) S. Gottlieb, S. Giloth, ). Lipport, C. Dank, M. Effinger, J. Davey, S. carosso, C. Thrane, A. Heenan, J. Monto, A. Graves, M. Osadjin, K. K. Benner, A. Chalguain, D. Dennis, L. Burt, M. Gottlieb, Second Row: P. Boigegrain, A. Smith, M. Connell, E. Brown, L. Hoenecke, ). Pfeiffer, S. Ahrendt, V. Seyferth, K. Caber, S. Schreiner, L. Goldenberg, S. Tack, R. See, L. Rod- erick, ). Miller, J. ). Spatafora, S. Monto, K. Kowalski, K. Johnson, N. Beacham, Third Row: K. Hennessay, A. Guthrie, D. Dyer, N. Drebin, M. Villenuere, E. Sogg, P. Coleman, K. Conran, C. Worley, C. Babcock, M. Brumbaugh, T. Hill, B. Dyer, Fourth Row: C. Carruthers, B. Chamberlin, C. Eads, S. Saccaro, L. Effinger, N. Schaen, C. Dickman, L. Phillips, L. D ' Ambra, A. Baer, K. Con- ley, Fifth Row: Y. Khan, R. Crowe, J. Goldfarb, K. Googasian, J. DiMauro, M. Weinstein, L. Kagan, C. Tylicki, S. Shackel, E. Cash, J. Swanson, M. M. Fallen, A. Singh, Sixth Row: J. Luft, D. Durie, P. Owen, L. McLogan, S. Hartman, J. Foley, K. Eva- shevski, L. McKinzie, Kris, Rahlston, K. Correll, Front Row: K. Bonansinga, D. Bunin, S. Brown, J. Cameron, L. Altman, L. Groffsky, C. Brown, L. Moravoa, L. Fairblatt. 258 Delta Gamma tu 5 won,M.M. ' Ji,D.Durie,P. ' Ifoley.lUva- on. K. Codl, - I . ; V. ' .. Back Row: (I to r) M. Krolicki, N. Joslin, J. Mitch- ell, N. Quiroz, K. Pussfield, L. Nichols, J. Galysz, T. Byers, J. Smith, J. Fielding, S. Thompson, Second Row: A. Romaker, E. Elvidge, L. Wilson, J. Callens, S. Dennee, L. Stasel, L. Hendershot, ). Scesny, K. Culrer, B. Sallade, C. Carlson, L. Hamer, Third Row: ). Rapaport, K. Montgomery, D. Reicher, J. Sandri, M. Walker, D. McLean, N. Schuur, B. Stern, T. Bertonein, D. Laird, L. Carlson, Fourth Row: L. Postmus S. Penoyar, M. Crebinski, M. Andresiak, D. Schultz, L. Turkiewicz Pala, Pappas, L. Hamel, N. Walters, Front Row: C. Ferguson, L. Wilson, J. VanHouten, D. VanGorder, S. Moore, L. Monerieff, K. Rasmussen, S. Cook. Gamma Phi Beta The Gamma Phis are doing their best to live up to their reputation, " We love a party! " In addition to partying Gamma Phis are involved in some of the follow- ing activities: sailing, gymnastics, soc- cer, student government, ROTC, marching band, debate, arts chorale, Michigan Daily, WJJZ-65am, and par- ticipation in Projects Outreach and Community. We anticipate an active and rewarding year participating in many community Greek and campus activities. -C. Koo Gamma Phi Beta 259 Kappa Alpha Theta Back Row: (I to r) L. Guthrie, N. Neville, K. Mur- phy, K. O ' Hara, Second Row: M. North, S. Grin- nell, C. Othen, L. McCoullough, A. Green, P. Pendy, R. Grimshaw, K. Hudgens, M. McMahon, N. Meghbot, S. Dickinson, J. Mabie, S. DeGroot, K. Hanafee, T. O ' Conner, C. Schneider, S. McCormick, E. Miller, S. Stansberry, S. Jacques, M. Egri, P. McKenney, J. Tsao, B. Keiser, Third Row: P. Lassaline, B. Gary, N. King, C. Taylor, D. Bover, L. Webb, . Flynn, M. Morrison, S. Ward, N. Damgaard, K. Biehl, P. Brooks, K. Tasker, L. Har- ris, K. Myer, S. Stallard, L. Kelly, J. Holland, E. Putz, D. Stockbridge, Fourth Row: J. Trerice, B. Barr, A. Haines, T. Elsperman, L. Staples, D. Cas- sar, L. Karabatsos, C. Hardy, K. Larsen, S. McKinght, H. Trentacoste, E. Millar, K. Birkbeck, K. Warner, J. Messmore, P. Roth, L. Loeb, Fifth Row: J. Haab, D. Hoeft, A. Cimoszko, K. Carl, P. Chen, T. Berner, A. Logah, A. Anuzis, J. Peterson, L. Lockwood, M. Gibson,, A. Evola, C. Greenon, S. Dannis, Front Row: K. Scott, L. Roberts, V. Rigolin, J. Gazmararian, N. Bissell, M. Worrell, L. McGuckin, ). Holdaway, S. Beale, S. Cowley. Kappa Alpha Theta located at 1414 Washtenaw started the year with sixty- six members strong and thirty-eight fantastic pledges. What makes Thetas special are the moments we spend to- gehter: football Saturdays, V.C. runs (did we really finance V.C. ' s remodel- ing) senior walk-out, late night Denny ' s trips, birthdays . . . this is your day but we ' ll all have fun, tracks in the mud, lack of candlelights, road trips, happy hours . . . Dooley ' s, Charlie ' s, broken kite, hayride, Logopedics, doing your bell, the man of your dreams at the crush party, pledge project (will it ever get done?), Theta devils, Greek Week spirit raisers, crazy serenades (anyone know the words?) . . . many happy mo- ments . . . great memories . . . 260 Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 as the first national fraternity for women. The U-M chapter became active in 1888 and the Pi Phi ' s took up residence in their present location at 836 Tappan in 1906. Today, 93 years later, the Pi Phi ' s are 106 members strong with 71 actives and 35 pledges. Their diversity allows them to participate in almost every fac- et of campus life. Their scholastic inter- ests range from engineering and busi- ness to communications and art. In their spare time, Pi Phi ' s enjoy intramu- ral sports, go on serenades, sponsor fund raisers, and participate in other philanthropic activities of their national organization. -E. Koo Pi Beta Phi 261 Kappa Kappa Gamma TOP ROW: (L to R) Betsy Sachs, Beth Greenberg, Sue Labes, Cathy Lubin, Carolyn Ashley, Sue Murray, Lisa Perlmutter, Lindy Fleming, Julia Learned, Michelle Gardner, Janine Bousquette, Mary Riffe, Dana Kempthorn, Kathy Hoski, Joce- lyn Edelstein, Leslie Mine, Tracy Berglund, Karen Cornell. SECOND ROW: Kathy Schweikart, Linda Mast, Ellen Alpert, Mindi Epstein, Julie Cooney, lennifer Conlin, Sally Kushner, Lynn Connolly, Allison Thornburn, Chris Foussianes, Deb Klein, Cindy Shearon, Tina John, Elaine Barger, P.K. McGriff, Barb Benson, Lisa Riga, Sue Mapley, Ju- lie Schoetley, Connie Ross, Lisa Gordon, Mary Strek, Lynn Gordon, Lona Makim, Christa Tapert, Sue Schafer, Jeanne Kriser. THIRD ROW: Beth Jackson, Ka.thy Kalajian, Diane Forgione, Pam Le- land, Carolyn Crafts, Jill Fischer, Diane Prine, Ja- nice Johnson, Lilly Handler, Dede Montgomery, Maggie Fleming, Tracy Fleming, Julie Shaw, Mi- chelle Kelsey, Marian Kremer, Stephanie Cornell, Beth Stevens, Susan O ' Toole, Linda VanDusen, Jeanne Shields. FOURTH ROW: Pam Setnar, Carolyn Clymer, Carol Eaton, Jean Komendara, Jayne Baxter, Carol Smith, Anne GalloPoulos, Beth Flannigan, Susan Haddad, Karen Wiley, Ka- ren Maggio, Sue Matheson, Jennifer Haughey, Courtney Warric, Kim Shaffron, Kali Tangalakis. FRONT ROW: Sharon Flaherty, Tracy Battle, Lin- da Whipple, D ' arcy Dittmer, Kris Koenig, Blair Lewis, Miccki Lyons, Barb Barker, Wendy Clark, Mary Marnell, Alicia Catenacci, Julie Gargaro, Sue Robinson, Jennifer Bageris. i-A. ' Kappas torn loined b this coiw 262 Kappa Kappa Gamma Celebrating their ninetieth year on the University of Michigan campus, the 114 members of Kappa Kappa Gamma continue a tradition of service and in- volvement in university life. Fraternity members participate in a wide range of activities including Michigan Student Assembly, University publications, drama productions, or- chestra, cheerleading, University Ac- tivities Center, and university competi- tive sports: swimming, gymnastics, field hockey, tennis, and synchronized swimming. Yet, with all their diversity, Kappas form a highly unified and loyal fraternity. Joined by the bond of sisterhood, this community-conscious fraternity has served through various fund-raising projects. Starting in 1923, the Beta Del- ta chapter was top contributor among organized houses for the funding of the Michigan League. This year, Kappas were the number one contributors of sorority houses in the Sigma Chi " Rival Run " . The women of the Kappa house also ' trick or treats ' annually for UNI- CEF. Kappa Kappa Gamma is ... golden keys ... 35 spirited pledges . . . mud- bowl . . . float building . . . Founder ' s Day . . . heart sisters . . . T.G. ' s . . . late night V.C. runs . . . friendship . . . sere- nades . . . study snacks ... Ft. Lauder- dale . . . initiation . . . Goodtime Char- lie ' s . . . laughter . . . hard times . . . high times . . . alumni . . . big sisters . . . formals . . . Tab . . . parties . . . room- mates . . . Dooley ' s . . . memories and happiness . . . coming home. Kappa Kappa Gamma is not just a place of residence, or a social club. Kappa is a home. Through the common bonds of love, understanding and shar- ing, Kappa creates a loyal family unit. Through the efforts of the women to whom it means so much, Kappa Kappa Gamma will continue to be a leading force in exemplifying the national reputation of quality this campus has come to hold. H By Barb Barker Kappa is a home. Through the common bonds of love, under- standing and sharing, Kappa cre- ates a loyal family unit. Photos by Lynn Connolly Kappa Kappa Gamma 263 Chosen at Sigma Delta Tau ' s National Convention in July 1980 was Most out- standing Chapter of SDT, Chi Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was founded at the University of Michigan in 1944. Sigma Delta Tau has many things to be proud of: the Torch . . . Hawaiian Luau . . . Serenades . . . Yellow Tea Rose . . .ex- change dinners . . . Barn Dance ... 35 pledges . . . " Charley and the Choco- late Bar " . . . Schray . . . Alumnae Day . . . TG ' s . . . candlelights ... All Cam- pus parties . . . Hojo Runs . . . Parents ' Weekend . . . Pledge Formals . . . Wheat Thins and M M ' s . . . Popcorn and Tab ... " M " . . .P 2 FD ... Senior Dinner . . . Toodiehood Week . . . Snooze Sisters . . . Big Sisters . . . Friends and sisterhood - a place to call home for good. Sigma Delta Tau Every rence of a involves all sororities ii Fraternit C al meeting chance to in the Ore Sorofiu ing prerei help thini four rouni women a 1 Top row (left to right) - Edith Hesch, Susan Lasser, Heather Ross, Susan Shwartzer, Betsy Schall, Lin- da Nosanchuk, Weronica Barr, Jill Friedman, Pam Brnjamin, Robyn Mattenson. Second row - Marcy Dick, Ellen Robinson, Karen Malina, Stacy Fleisher, Jennifer Caplan, Tammy Goldman, Ruth Alderman, Shelly Young, Marjorie Zupmore. Third row - Barb Yanitz, Bonnie Goldstein, Jan Goldstein, Susan Rabushka, Tracy Wolff, Liz Weiss, Beth Lieberman, Beth Dochinger, Cari Margolis. Fourth row - Betsy Ringel, Lisa Lechtner, Cathy Baer, Susan Ries, Beth Jason, Maxine Sontag, Amy Stein, Debbie Maisel. Fifth row - Liz Steinbaum, Cynthia Meltzer, Carol Sal- inger, Ingrid Halpern, Tish Stone, Julie Hart, Vicki Postelnek, Amy Cohn, Karen Friedman. Sixth Row - Debbie Papo, Lori Rosen, Patti Beckman, Bootsie Miller, Susan Jacobson, Terri Grumer, Shellie Parr, Amy Balson, Beth Levine. Seventh row - Becky Gutman, Mrs. Meyers, Nancy Freed- man, Janice Adler, Ada Kusnetz, Jodi Pollock, Natalie Goldberg, Jill Feldman, Dale Cohen, Ka- ren Kushen, Kara Mason, Susie Elbin, Ellyn Mann. Eighth row - Elsie Elsonin, Amy Cohn, Liz Schrayer, Laura Kates, Nancy Katchman, Susan Kaye, Lauren Wohl, Vicky Samelson, Alison Wohl, Nancy Miller, Debbie Herman, Gail Kopin, Terri Albert. Ninth row Raleigh Hahn, Stefany Lester, Jackie Morris, Lora Weingarden, Lisa Weingarden, Bryana Warshal, Laurie Gordon. 262 Sigma Delta Tau Every semester singals the recur- rence of a retual known as " rush. " It involves all of the social fraternities and sororities in the Greek system. Both the Fraternit Coordinating Council (F.C.C.) and Panhellenic hold mass information- al meetings to give interested people a chance to find out more about options in the Greek system. Sorority rush is extremely fo rmal, us- ing preregistration and computers to help things run smoothly. There are four rounds of parties, with both the women and the houses narrowing RUSH down their preferences after each par- ty. At the end, each woman fills out a preference sheet lising the sororities that she wants to pledge. Alumni then try and match the girl with the houses on her list that offer a bid. Finally, it is up to the woman to accept or reject her invitation. This year, 833 girls went through fall rush with a total of 486 women actually pledging a house. Fraternity rush, on the other hand, is very formal. Each participant chooses which fraternities he wants to visit and visits as many as possible. Once he finds a house he likes, he keeps going back to meet all of the active members. When rush ends, he is offered an invi- tation to join the house and upon ac- ceptance, becomes a pledge to that house. This year, 600 men participated in the fall rush of the 32 active social fraternities and six professional frater- nities on campus. So be it Sigma Chi or Zeta Psi, Kappa Alpha Theta or Gamma Phi Beta, rush is there to help you decide if Greek living is for you. -Kathy Litwack -M. Palmier! M. Palmier! Rush 263 ZETA TAU ALPHA Bick io it Bilet, H. Elf ta. D. L( MxDowld Second Ro !is!onsii,U li. Rysu, D. I 266 Zeta Tau Alpha !; -.(, Back row: (I to r) D. Campbell, M. Facchini, L. Baker, H. Elgaaly, B. Weil, T. Van De Graaf, C. Mayer, D. Lee, L. Wissman, C. Satersmoen, E. MacDonald, M. Swastek, D. Wensel, A. Reid, Second Row: D. Hazen, B. Maas, P. Weigand, M. Jablonski, V. Kemeny, D. Chapelsky, J. Congdon, K. Rysso, D. Rotunno, E. Zielke, K. Hornick, L. Hill, Third Row: M. Bohn, S. Webb, L. Butler, S. Stiles, A. Kmetz, M. Wood, L. Allen, K. Dawe, R. Parker, S. Klein, K. Jawor, Fourth Row: G. Roman- owski, G. Stevens, L. King, L. Finnerty, J. Kus, M. Gregorian, M. Wagner, D. Davis, K. Weyand, D. Diesing, C. Bur, S. Zavela, M. Baker, Fifth Row: A. Welz, G. Holz, M. Sircar, P. Kource, N. Squire, K. ZETA TAU ALPHA PLEDGE FORMAL MA N DINING ROOM GAIL GREEN DINNER PARTY CARD ROOM DINNER SERVICE ,N LOUNGE GRILL Harbke, S. Hewett, J. Hart, J. Scapini, D. Hudolin, C. Bihun, M. Carroll, B. Schneider, Sixth Row: S. Kline, S. Kostusyk, S. Pudlowski, M. Gray, R. Am- ble, L. Degnore, S. McKendrick, F. Weiner, L. Tiziani, B. Camilleri, S. Knight, Front; J. Blashill, M. Goldstein. The women of Zeta Tau Alpha are celebrating their sixtieth year at the University of Michigan. Zetas are proud to be represented on various university clubs and sports. We have women on the track and syncronized swimming team, Michigan ' s marching band, Cross country ski team and the yearbook. Our wide range of activities include: composite stealing (fifteen in one night), ski weekends, pledge kidnaps, road trips to other Zeta chapters, Spring break in Florida, Greek Week, Pledge Formals, exchange dinners, Crush parties, Halloween party, Sere- nading, Pledge Pals, Candlelights, Sweetest Day carnation sale for NARC, cuddle bunnies, Parents Day at Win Schulers, Alum Barbeque, State Day, (at State Day we won the scholarship Award for highest chapter G.P.A.), Zeta block at football games, Secret Santas, Valentine heart pillows to Mott Chil- dren ' s Hospital on Valentine ' s Day . . . Zeta Tau Alpha 267 268 Croups CROUPS The organizations within the Univer- sity serve a multitude of purposes, each unique to an individual ' s needs. Orga- nizations range in nature from social to academic. Many students belong to one or more of the clubs that exist within the university ' s community. An organization ' s goals or purposes are unique to its functions. Requirments for entry into an organization also in- troduce variety. Eligibility for member- ship can be regid as well as relaxed. However, as a rule clubs require active membership participation. An individual ' s reason for joining a club might be as unique as the person. The most popular reason for joining a social organization has been for the sole purpose of socializing and meeting others who share a common goal or interest. The Greek system is the most popu- lar social organization on campus, but the broad spectrum of university orga- nizations does not end with the Greek clubs in which socializing is a funde- mental reason for membership. There are other associations into which stu- dents seek membership. Certain areas of academia prompt the congregation of individuals. Students interested in areas of Chemistry, Engineering and Physics have formed clubs to engage in activities relating to their academic ma- jors. Whatever the nature of the organiza- tion, students see a worthwhile invest- ment in membership. Conformity to sometimes outlandish rules seems bearable as compared to both the in- trinsic and the extringic rewards of- fered by membership to any of one of the organizations within the university. Croups 269 Board for Student Publications " I remember when Mark Levin, then Editor of the (Michigan) Daily, came in and told me about the change, " re- flects Mr. Karl Deiner, administrative assistant to the Board for Student Publi- cations. " He was very excited. " The change that Levin was so excited about happened back in 1968, when the then Board In Control of student Publications became the present-day Board for Student Publications. While the change was simply one of seman- tics, it was, in a very real sense, a verifi- cation of editorial freedom that, like other newspapers, the Daily so highly values. According to the bylaws of the Board of Regents, the Board for Student Pub- lications " is an agency of the Board of Regents of the University, " and " shall have full authority with respect to the assests, budget and financial affairs " of the various student publications under its jurisdiction. In other areas, and in particular the area of editorial policy, " the Board shall act in an advisory ca- pacity. " An important aspect of the Board ' s design is the representation given to University students. Positions for a total of ten members are designated in the bylaws of the Regents for the Board, of which three are filled by University stu- dents (two undergraduates and one graduate student), with each student serving a two-year term. Even more im- portantly these three student positions are elected posts, each one chosen by respective student constituen- cies " associated with the positions. The other seven positions of the Board are occupied by three faculty members, one faculty chairman ( " pref- erably from the Law faculty " ), and three journalists, whom the Board of Regents loyally pnrourage to be " preferably alumni. ' || -Craig Stack Karl Diener supervises the business office of the Board for Student Publications. Board Members Robert Blackburn, Douglas Lerner, Maurice Rinkel, and Thomas Sawyer are attentive to the students needs. Professor Peter Klaver, George Arwady of the Saginaw News and Professor Robert Blackburn participate in a Board meeting. 270 Board For Student Publications Maurice Rinkel has been a board member for 25 PhotOS by Emily Koo years. J.P. Adams and Brad Canale, elected student members to the Board, look over a recent Daily. Marci Dreffs organizes the bookkeeping for Stu- dent Publications. Board For Student Publications 271 Michiganensian Editor-in-Chief, Shelly Ziska, is a senior in Com- munications and has been a member of the Mi- chiganensian for four years. It happened to all of us: I entered the Student Publications Build- ing and, after beating my way through the line of seniors, (well-dressed from the waist up, waiting to have their portraits taken) I approached the stairway. As I ascended, the briefly rehearsed speech ran through my mind ... " I was the index editor for half a year in my high school in Hoboken, Michigan ... I ' d really like to work for the yearbook ... " Expecting to find a quiet, clean orderly office, I was shocked to open the door to the sound of peculiar music blaring from the " close-n-play " stereo and a sauna-like tem- perature. A display of coke bottles on the desks appeared to multiply by the minute, amidst the piles of organized (?) clutter. With a flash of indecision, I desperately wondered if this could really be the office of the exalted MICHIGANENSIAN! In one corner, huddled over the latest ' Hustler ' edition, were two writers who were trying to make a visit to the Museum of Art sound corrupt. It was later explained to me that these were members of the ' Gargoyle ' staff who were sharing the office. I immediately recognized real yearbook staffers: one lectured the Editor-in-Chief for not plastering all the kiosks on campus with the newest gimmicky-yearbook-poster ad campaign; another responded to the con- -0. Gal ' ' Michiganensian Sports Editor, Jeff Schrier, a sophomore in the Engineering School, has been a member of the Michiganensian for two years. Darkroom Technician John Masterson Foreground, Natalie Ross, Photography Editor BOTTOM ROW: (I to r) Mike Dinh, Emily Koo, Photography Staff TOP ROW: (I to r) Jan Kernan, Rhonda Dean, Jeff Schrier. Carol Lynn Teetzel, Mike Palmieri, Pam Kisch -a. Gal Michiganensian 273 Sales and Marketing Manager, Ted Leh, is a sen- ior in the Engineering School. Copy Editor, Craig Stack, is a junior in Business Administration and has been on the Michiganen- sian for two years. VtHstori 1 - stant phone inquiries in an automated voice: " No, it ' s not too late to have your senior portrait taken. Call back during business hours. " By one desk, a staffer pleaded to the sec- tion editor with a barrage of excuses for missing the Monday night meeting: " I have sorority rush, I have a class, I have a midterm, and my goldfish died. " To my great relief, the authorities bought my speech, and that night I became a proud member of ... the sports staff; I, who didn ' t know the difference between the Super Bowl and the Mud Bowl. The only way I made the first deadline was through my constant, uncontrollable satis- faction from the munchies. One day during my typical candy bar-and-coke lunch, I no- ticed Marcie from the Business office kib- butzing over her nutritious leftover meatloaf sandwich, and I had a flashback of my moth- er ' s haunting advice about nutrition. I sighed and wiped the chocolate from my Snickers bar onto the layout I had just finished, and pushed the pile of empty McDonald ' s car- tons onto the adjacent desk. Deadline evening loomed, and naturally I had a paper due the next day. Little did I realize that my editor had expected me to bring in a sleeping bag and camp out at the office for the night. Four a.m. crept up on us, but it was comforting to know that the Edi- 274 Michiganensian Business Manager, Karen Renfro, is a senior in Art History and has been a member of the Michi- ganensian for three years. Executive Editor, Dave Gal, is a junior in Com- puter Science and has been a member of the Michiganensian for three years. P. Kiich Campus Life staff includes Denise Durio, Janice MacKenzie and Andrea Koch. -P. Kisch Campus Life Editor, Kathy Wandersee, is a soph- omore in Communications and has been a mem- ber of the Michiganensian for two years. Michiganensian 275 Academic Staffer, Cathy Lubin is a biological en- gineering student. The Arts Staff includes Sharon Brown, Robin Bachman and Pat Klaeren. ;l 1 J Arts Editor, Jean Weisenberger, is a junior in the Art School. P. Kisch tor-in-Chief also ran a chauffeur service for the wayward staffers. I knew the nigtmare was a reality when I encountered a brand new collection of charts and graphs detailing my commitments for the next deadline hanging over my desk the morning after. Oh well, there were only three more deadlines left. Eventually I felt I was a true part of the staff. 1 could tolerantly answer the phone call (long distance) from the concerned mother making sure that her baby boy had gotten his picture taken. I was given priority to use the only antique typewriter in the office that could hold a margin. I could greet the visit- ing elder stateswoman by name (last year ' s editor) and finally deserved an eloquent quotation printed on the office chalkboard. However, I wasn ' t yet thoroughly in- formed. I still didn ' t know who " the mole " was, or if someone really lived in the pit they call the darkroom. Sooner or later, it did become part of my blood. When I answered the phone at home, I politely responded " Michiganensian, may I help you? " My hair stood on end when strangers entered the office inquiring if it was the Michiganeeeeesian or Michi-gen- see-en. It was going to be a long year. H 276 Michiganensian Academics Editor, Eric Borsum, is a junior in Communications and has been a member of the Michiganensian for two years. Organizations Co-Editor, Lee Baker, is a sopho- more in Communications Political Science and has been a member of the Michiganensian for two years. Copy staff includes Chris Altieri, Mike Repucci, Kathy Litwack, Susan Rabushka, Doug Osman. Organizations Co-Editor, Susan Blackman, is a junior in Political Science and has been on the Michiganensian for two years. Organizations Staff includes Heather Ross, Sue Zavela and Cindy Markland. Michiganensian 27 Six-nights a week, Michigan students butted heads, racked brains and typed fingers to the bone to get out the nine- ty-first year of editorial freedom in a twelve page tabliod known around the world as the Michigan Daily. When one first arrives at U-M, he she is im- mediately bombarded by happenings, information, opportunities and news from the outside world. Bringing order and insight to the breakfast table, the Michigan Daily performs one of the most important functions in the net- work of University communications. From the " State of the ' U ' " to the " State of the Nation " , the Michigan Daily was there. Under the leadership of Editor-in-Chief Mark Parrent, the paper wrestled through another year of publication. The Daily saw a shift to more local coverage and editorial col- umns, with support from AP and UPI wire services. For the first time, the Daily published the summer edition of the University Record. Efforts went un- der way to install a computerized ter- Rose Wickowski-Business Manager, Beth Rosen- berg-Co-University Editor, Tom Mirga-Co-Uni- versity Editor, Mark Parrent-Editor-in-Chief take a break. Joshua Peck and Howard Witt come together to Co-edit the editorial page. stories lo could be set all in floor ur moredjri and the I removed place. Al earned ' " ? Super 278 Michigan Daily Doing It Daily Sports Editor Alan Fanger, who headed staff of almost forty people, works hard on one of his many piercing sports commentaries. The editorial staff, consisting of Steve Hook, Sunday Page Editor Adrienne Lyons, Lorenzo Be- net, Joshua Peck, Mark Parrent, Julie Engebrecht, Alan Fanger, Howard Witt, Kevin Tottis, and Managing Editor Mitch Canter, prepare for the coming week of publication. Photos By Emily Koo minal system to modernize the opera- tion. The Video Display Terminal sys- tem would allow reporters to submit stories to a central computer where it could be corrected, edited, and type- set all in one step. The building ' s first floor underwent remodaling, giving more darkroom space to both the Daily and the Ensian. The old presses were removed and a new mailroom took its place. All the hooks and snags which came with the changes allowed Build- ing Superintendent Arch Gamm plenty of time to concentrate on his ulcers. But the year did not race by without a few minor problems. The sports staff, as usual, had a less-than harmonious re- lationship with the Athletic Depart- ment. Starting the year off with cover- age of a hazing incident involving the hockey team, the Daily quickly got on the bad side of Don Canham ' s corpera- tion. From there, the relationship floundered in the never ending con- flict between the concepts of publicity and the truth. Other struggles were closer to the home front. Editorial per- ogative sparked more than one civil war between the staffs. At one point, the night sports staff was so moved by a high level decission to cover its page with a full-length poster of a New Jersy rock-star, Bruce Springstein, that it rose to its feet in a tremendous exodus, hours before the midnight deadline. Despite all efforts to the contrary, however, The Daily got out, people read it, and life went on. In this year of economic hardship, Business Manager Rosemary Wickowski was hard pressed to show a non-profit profit. But when the dust cleared, the books balanced and the ends met. Wh one of the finest recruiting harvests in Daily history, the paper continued one of the longest tra- ditions in students exercising free- speech, six nights a week M Michigan Daily 279 it -E. Koo 280 Michigan Daily OGi -D. Michigan Daily 281 Engineer jovernme! neering. ( nates fron the Cm bmsocM dent adus wing ' s ci oftheCoui Halloween lion Prop; Program gram aim students to ness oiled d worts efeaswe S r M to (x Wed to ; TOP ROW: (I to r) V. Davidson, A. Cusenza, F. Furay, M. Muray, G. Knight, M. Behounek, A. Jackimus, Brent Godfrey, Mitch Medow, Theresa Trecka, Mike Gold, Tony Glinke, Steve Langer SECOND ROW: (I to r) Char Jarusek, Tim Osburn, Jim Dydo, Carol McGill, Paul Cusenza, Alan Klein, Leo Hourvitz, Al Lewitz FRONT ROW: (I to r) Steve Wasko, Robert Rivard, Rolf Weitleman, Jim Straley, Steve Feldman 282 Engineering Council Engineering Council Engineering Council is the student government in the College of Engi- neering. Consisting of 65 undergrad- uates from all engineering programs, the Council is involved in everything from social activities to acting as stu- dent advisors on the College of Engin- eering ' s curriculum committee. Some of the Council ' s major events include: a Halloween Party, Freshman Informa- tion Program, Summer Job Placement Program and Technology Day, a pro- gram aimed at recruiting high school students to U-M and increasing aware- ness of technology. Engineering Coun- cil works with all the engineering soci- eties as well as the Dean ' s Office Pro- gram to present a unified system in- tended to aid the College of Engineer- ing students and staff. H Photos by Jonathan Schroeder Engineering Council 283 Alumni Association To the Class of 1981: Welcome to the University of Michigan ' s alumni body! There are some 300,000 Michigan alum- ni living around the globe, all of whom share the common bond of having attended one of the world ' s greatest universities. We would like to invite you to join the 45,000 U-M alumni who have chosen to strengthen that bond in a second way member- ship in the University of Michigan Alumni Association. As the photos on these pages indicate, Alumni Association members enjoy a variety of bene- fits. They travel together under the Michigan banner to places like Egypt, the Far East, Paris and London. They attend the Alumni Association ' s family camping pro- grams, including Camp Michi- gania Switzerland. Members of the Alumni Associ- ation also do some serious and im- portant work. This past year they raised funds to build their own Alumni Center. To be located di- rectly north of the Michigan League, the Center will serve as a meeting place for alumni activities and a home away from home for you, our alumni, returning to campus. We hope that you find these pursuits to be ones that you would like to take part in and we hope you will. As a way of say- ing " congratulations " to all new graduates, we are offering a spe- 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 and a Coffee with Faculty Series held on campus, and week- end theatre trips that in the past have in- cluded visits to the Shakespeare Festival in Stratford, Ontario, and the Shaw Festival at Niagara-on-the-Lake. cial 5 year membership in the Alumni Association. To take ad- vantage of this special price, just stop in at our offices (on the ground floor of the Michigan Union) before you leave campus. Once again, we congratulate you on your achievements at the University and wish you a long and fulfilling life. H 1 284 Alumni Association I An integral part of the Alumni Association is the Alumnae Council which serves both the University and the needs of women students. More than 1,200 returning alumni attend- ed the ' Go Blue ' Brunch prior to last fall ' s homecoming game. The brunch is one of several activities sponsored by the Alumni Association ' s Class Activities Council. Get- ting together with former classmates is an important part of alumni life. Photos by Alumni Association One of the first things alumni notice when they return to campus in the years follow- ing graduation, is how things have changed. During the next two years one of those changes will pertain directly to you - the construction of your new Alumni Center. Groundbreaking ceremonies for the Center were held October 24, 1980. Alumni Association 285 Uninersilx fctrihes Center The University of Michigan is not only an academic institution but a multi-dimensional community as well. Each student has the opportunity to ex- perience cultural, social and entertain- ing activities. The University Activities Center (UAC) plays a vital role in pro- viding this extra dimension. UAC is the largest student-run orga- nization on campus and is one of the largest in the nation as well. UAC is comprised of many diverse committees involved with theatre, film, lectures, parties, a coffeehouse and a lot more. UAC is a great opportunity for applying skills, developing new skills, meeting people and having fun. Comprised of four Senior Officers, over a dozen Committee Chair-persons and Direc- tors and hundreds of other active par- ticipants, UAC is constantly reaching out to meet the needs of all students. It ' s ever-expanding programming pro- vides many opportunities for omeone with virtually any type of interest. UAC puts the U in University! 8 -N. Ron 286 UAC man, Program Development V.P.; Neale Atlenborough, President; Laura lmp ff dancers Michelle Melkerson (left) and Sue Addison (right). -L. Shapiro Mini-Courses are a series of extra-curricular classes taught in the Michigan Union. Fun sub- jects like Bartending, Plant Care, Ballroom Danc- ing and Ski Maintainance are only a few of our current mini-courses offerred. -C. Jeetzel UAC 287 MUSKET is an all campus theatre group which produces a show each semester. Staff positions such as director, technical director, choreo- grapher, stage manager, etc., are open to stu- dents with some theatre background. Cast and crew members are chosen from the student body. Last fall, the company presented Cole Por- ter ' s musical, " Anything Goes. " 288 UAC -E. Koo Pint-Size winnie. the pool Children ' s Theatre is a very special event at the University. A small touring company offers actors and crew members a different type of theatre experience and a unique opportunity to work with children. This year the company successfully produced the classic " Winnie-the-Pooh " . DEC 5,6,7 UAC 289 Viewpoint Lectures brings in well-known speak- ers and philosophers who provide thought pro- voking discussion and debate to the University. Selecting, booking and setting up the speakers is done entirely by the connittee. This years lec- tures have included Abbie Hoffman, Jack Kilpa- trick and Shana Alexander. 290 UAC Soundstage Coffeehouse, held every Thursday night in the Union offers local talent the oppor- tunity to perform on a relaxed atmosphere while the University community is exposed to the di- versity of musicians in Ann Arbor. Katny Conley- Travel UAC Travel offers domestic and international flights to students and faculty during scheduled University breaks at terrific savings. 292 UAC Homecoming is a week entirely dedicated to fun. Events this year included pep rallies and a parade with the theme " Champion ' s of the West. " Diane LLM fiion, Research Assist.ml UAC 293 Michigan Student Assembly As the all-campus student govern- ment at the University of Michigan, the Michigan Student Assembly attempts to provide for meaningful student par- ticipation in the formulation, improve- ment and promotion of the education- al goals of the University. MSA sees it- self as having a dual function, acting as the official liason between students and the administration and MSA advocates the needs of students to the University administration. As an administrative body the Assembly recognizes student- organizations, grants them office space and allocates funds to them. Most of the work done by MSA is carried out within its eight standing committees. These committees are open to all students and offers an op- portunity to improve the quality of their education and at the same time, the value of their experience at the University. MSA also provides a variety of ser- vices to students. Our student insur- ance plan offers a quality plan to stu- dents at a very affordable price. The MSA sponsors Student Legal Services which provide free legal aid to all stu- dents in need. This year, MSA initiated various pro- grams to improve the quality of student life at Michigan. During the fall term, it published an LSA course and instructor guide to assist students in selecting classes. The MSA security task force ef- fectively addressed and improved se- curity problems on campus. II LI kf sr AC.C.I Rl I) IN BAC K. (I to r) ). Smilh (treasurer), f. Bmmbern, S. Molduff, S. Youn ,. , I Mandel, I ' O ' Dell, B. Idrlm.m, T. l.iw, I). Retker, T. M l.iiiKhlin, K. Ireland, M.S. Prosterman, F . Erdos, Thomas,. Breakstone (President), V. Hohhs (Vice |. Kennedy, B. Dot hinder, T. Feeman, J. Gniewek, President] not shown) ). O ' Neal, N. Cronks, K. IUo k, K. Reeves, H Mark VanDerbroek, Bernie Edelman and Joan Kennedy discuss last week ' s minutes. Mark Van Derbroek, Reid Butler and Seth Mol- doff (sitting) review the meeting agenda. ' ,- Kevin Ireland and vice president Verna Hobbs discuss a budget proposal. Photos by Emily Koo MSA 295 Adams House Adams House, one of the two re- maining all male houses in West Quad, again had an outstanding year. Excel- lence continued in the areas of Intra- mural Sports and Academics. Numer- ous extracurricular activities offered Adams House members a chance to grow in a non-academic atmosphere. With the help of a non-Tisch 1981 Ad- ams House should continue to be a leader in university housing. M -S. Madorsky TOP ROW: (I to r) L. Templin, P. Dahmer, R. Wiezycki, J. Rosenberg, G. Gatezke, M. Barone, S. Miller, C. Tisch. SECOND ROW: T. Ferguson, J. Gerak, D. Sanborn, S. Mills, T. Kaylin, P. Maise, J. Carey, M. Kazmierski, D. Taomas, Z. Mihalis, B. Krampf, J. Smudsky, T. Dunkley. THIRD ROW: 296 Adams House W. Trout, M. Weiss, S. Friedman, D. McCord, D. DiComo, H. McMillin, J. Lochner, J. Hill, M. Tur- net. FOURTH ROW: G. Mischel, D. Arends, B. Boone, S. Panagos, G. Roth, P. Koenig, T. Kuzel, A. Gatev, L. Dick, L. Kummer, L. Fingerle. FIFTH ROW: D. Hagler, R. Kelly, G. Grossman, S. Whit- craff, P. McRae, K. Kregel, R. Lux, S. Van Heck, ). Barnum, H. Pike, T. Compore, B. Babcock. FRONT ROW: G. Blasky, C. Mammoser, M. Rhoades, D. Plecha, S. Kousis, C. Bahls, J. Decker, R. Sherman. use Martha Cook -E. Koo -J. Kernan The Martha Cook Residence, 906 South University, has been called one of the most beautiful residences for college women in America. The Build- ing was donated to the University in 1915 by Mr. William Cook, as a memo- rial to his mother, and is independently governed by a board responsible di- rectly to the Regents. The lovely Eng- lish Gothic Building houses 153 upper- classwomen and graduates. Tradition is the basis for many of the annual events at Martha Cook. New women entering the building are wel- comed with a special ' initiation ' dinner in their honor each fall, and Graduating Seniors are honored in the spring with an equally elegant ' farewell ' dinner. Regular events which enhance life at Martha Cook include Friday afternoon teas, a relaxing end-of-the-week get- together for residents and their guests. Faculty Dinners, held monthly, provide an opportunity for the women to invite their professors over for dinner. Everyday " nice things " which make Martha Cook such a special place to live include served dinners, a beautiful- ly decorated building and private half- acre landscaped garden, and an atmo- sphere encompassing tradition, beauty, and friendship. H ,IVHU t I fctod. TOP ROW: (I to r) L. Salisbury, D. Leitow, B. Schi- lit(Assistant Resident Director), Y. Sugimoto, B. Bain, C. Wantuck, M. Dudash, T. Smith, N. Ze- chin, T. Hunley, A. Ostrowski. A. Wolfe, P. Moore, A. Connell, J. Simonson, S. Price, L. Lett, S. Walch. FOURTH ROW: (I to r) M. Thompson, C. Lawyer, K. Moses, S. Strawn, K. Schroeder, D. Quirk, C. Youngblood, E. Bajbor, C. Kwan, J. Ker- nan, N. Caplan, A. Sabty, M. Blacklidge, N. Ziemski, B. McKinney, A.M. Ferencz, T. Spengos, C. Compton. THIRD ROW: (I to r) L. Baten, C. Gillman, C. Szalajeski, P. Dizon, J. Sietz, A. Za- leski, L. Yee, S. Lee, C. Kalafut, M. Johnson, C. Christopher, ]. Sullivan, B. Keiser, E. Bussell, M. Cares, ). Allan (Director). SECOND ROW: (I to r) S. Chitty, J. Hornbach, M.L. Tanner, A. Cusenza, C. Howard, J. McAdoo, H. Lee, H. Braithwaite, M. Anticoli, S. Milad, L. Ryan, L. Drillock, J. Strawn, L. McLean, H. McClafferty, A. Bundy. FIRST ROW: (I to r) K. Schulze, M. Ho Lee, D. Loh, C. Teetzel, R. Oosterhouse (Treasurer), M.A. Vann (Vice- President), K. Olson (President), C. Sonk, R. Hayes, M. Fenech, M. Mun Martha Cook 297 Betsy Barbour, in the hearts of those who reside there, is synonomous for " home " away from home, friendships tried and true and " wild and crazy " women. Whether it ' s the " Hoe- Down, " eating Quadie food, raiding those Rrrumsey boys, watching our " soaps, " being stuffed in a trash can and made to ride the ' vator or pulling that bi-weekly all-nighter, Barbour women always seem to find a way to make anytime a good time. These are the times that make the residents of Betsy Barbour find their college years years to cherish. JMJ Betsy Barbour A Barbour resident diligently studies. ( TOP ROW (1 to r): P. Kaiser, S. Dykema, E. Brad- ley, B. Billings, K. Leydorf, S. Satchfield, S. Tapp, B. Mawel, L. Brown, ). Karuoski, J. Taylor. SEC- OND ROW: L. Polivka, D. Parisi, B. Hunter, M. Childs, L. McCrae, S. Wylie, R. Crowe, B. Hodges, D. Braun, M. Everson, S. Amberg, A. Sticler, A. Shapiro, A. Fitch. THIRD ROW: K. Smith, A. Ak- ridge, P. Schremser, V. Beduhm, S. Wang, B. Bammerman, K. Padar, Y. AV, I. Stamps. FOURTH ROW: L. Smith, D. Fagel, K. Johnson, T. Ap- peddu, S. Zeros, K. Wing, S. Bleasdale, K. Cherry, B. Hawkins, V. Samaras, J. Clark. BOTTOM ROW: S. Johnstone, K. Gibson, S. Munday, J. Marine, L. Palmer, B. Cahalan, J. Downey, M. Biddle, S. Brown. itt .. , 5, " " Hat Horbtect ( L 298 Betsy Barbour Allen Rumsey The 129 male residents of this house are considered the most care-free and fun loving gentlemen in West Quad. The house breeds an atmosphere of ca- maraderie that is uncommon in other U of M residence halls. This espirit de corps is what makes Allen Runsey unique and a cut above a regular dor- mitory. The In-Resident Staff comprises of Resident Director Paul Chiu and three Resident Advisors: Gus Patek, Eric Gerstner and Karl Schultz. The House Council is under the leadership of President Chuck Gajewski, Vice-Presi- dent Brad Mueller, Athletic Director Bob Evani, Social Director John Bauer and Treasurer Bob Lowers. The residents take time off from the books by participating in a variety of functions. On the intramural fields, Rumsey teams have dominated the Residence Hall Division the last two years, walking away with consecutive All Year Titles. The house is optimistic about making it three years in a row. The residents are also renowned for their expertise in Trivia, taking the West Quad championship two of the past three years. The house also puts on a variety of social events. Each year a slave auction is held for West Quad. The proceeds are donated to the Salesian Missions for the purpose of supporting underprivi- leged children abroad. The highlight of each Rumsey social calendar is Leon Eat Our Shorts Day, in honor (?) of West Quad Building Direc- tor Leon West. It is always a day or two when the residents just go " crazy " and have a good time. H TOP ROW: (I to r) C. Owen, R. Botham, R. Ar- senau, S. Ackers, L. Grantham, P. Agrawal, B. Roty, K. Sakkas, C. Wilson, H. Mueller, S. Blocki, B. Evani, A. Mychalovich, M. Neitzke, J. Bauer, B. Koniarz, T. Corbeil, P. Lowe, K. Vanderstais, J. Horbrectse, R. Landal, P. Chiu. SECOND ROW: B. Hubbell, A. Goldstein, P. Scapini, S. Verklon, K. Corbin, B. Headman, M. Carlson, B. Revely, T. Kmapp, B. Boffo, W. Schmidt, K. Rumsey, W. Gator, D. Pearson, C. Geyewski, M. Garcus, M. Rosser, R. Adema, T. Phelps, J. Spanky, ). Cole- man, D. Propokow, D. Wisnieswski, M. Woo- daury, K. Schultz, G. Blockhead. THIRD ROW: G. Ausgerer, J. Schmidt, K. Desai, S. Maher, D. Mestdagh, E. Toptani, E. Mueller, H. Handler, S. Deagan, B. Rochon, B. Flora, D. Bossman, T. Ho- selund, B. Bailey, S. Domino, J. Adsit, S. Ahaw, C. Abbott, M. Gindin. BOTTOM ROW: R. Davey, K. Buhk, G. Wisniewski, M. Murghy, S. Payton, B. Szysmanski, A. Krellhead, D. Kershaw, A. Jacob- sen, D. Bannon, R. Budas. ! Allen Rumsey 299 Helen Newberry TOP ROW (I to r): J. Degroat, S. Pudlowski, T. Head, L. Meyers, L. Trojan, B. Kosir, F. Kenck, T. Chomicz, R. Weldon, B. Boshoven, L. Kelly, J. Ries. SECOND ROW: L. Dyle, S. Sutler, C. Cook, J. Jessup, M. Smith, C. Mergel, L. Hazle, A. Widner, S. Me Cinty, C. Bensterian, W. Hewitt, C. Storrie, P. Starrett, C. Collins. THIRD ROW: S. Stephens, P. Mrstik, K. Kellogg, M. Bernadic, K. Bos, K. Barton, B. Cornish, D. Wilson, J. Brandt. BOTTOM ROW: P. Miller, S. Melbeck, D. Rich- ardson, N. Pokorski, C. Cocharn, D. Beres, J. La- tos. Helen Newberry Residence houses approximately 123 women during the Fall and Winter terms here at Michigan. The variety of personalities and inter- ests of these women make life at ' He- len ' fun, interesting and exciting. As part of West Quad, Helen New- berry participates and sponsers many quad-wide activities such as the annual WQBN Christmas Ball held in De- cember. Many of our own house activities, consisting of parties, hayrides, con- certs, etc., are held with the two male houses of the Quad: Adams and Rum- sey. Along with these types of things, He- len Newberry also partakes in her own traditions: weekly Friday ' Teas ' , Formal Initiation, a Christmas party with a spe- cial play presented by the Freshwo- men, monthly Birthday parties, and an annual ' end-of-the-year ' banquet. Mix an academically varied group of women with a wide diversity of activi- ties and you will find Helen Newbe-rv. 300 Helen Newberry Mortar Board 1980 Mortar Board is a national honor so- ciety of college seniors. The society, founded in 1918, recognizes in its membership the qualities of superior scholastic ability, outstanding and con- tinual leadership, and dedicated ser- vice to the community. Although it is an honor to be select- ed for membership in Mortar Board, it is the willingness to make a commit- ment to serve that differentiates an honor society from an honorary. When the individual accepts membership, this acceptance indicates the person ' s agreement to be an active participant in the chapter. Thirty-five juniors are selected annu- ally for active membership during their senior year. Selection criteria include high cumulative grade point averages, extracurricular activities, scholarship achievements, recognitions and com- munity services n FRONT ROW (1 to r): E. Elconin, S. Young, A. Stein, L. Phillips BACK ROW: ). Sprayregen, P. Applebaum, A. Hirschel, J. Damoar, P. Bono, E. Robinson, A. Cohn Mortar Board 301 American Institute Of Industrial Engineers AIIE is a professional student chap- ter open to any industrial and oper- ations engineer (IOE). During the year 1980, the society ' s membership was ap- proximately 150 members. The pur- pose of AIIE is to further the members ' education in industrial engineering through exposure to practicing lOEs and " real world " industrial exper- iences. Several activites sponsored by this organization are: weekly lun- cheons, plant trips and IOE student fa- culty get-togethers. There were many outstanding activities in 1980, which consisted of: attending the national AlEE convention in Atlanta, Georgia, in May (six members) and publishing the quantifier-our AIIE newspaper. Both of these activities were ' firsts ' for the chapter. AIIE offers the chance to learn more about industrial and operations engineering, to get involved within the IOE department and to meet fellow classmates in industrial engineering. H BACK ROW: J. Fitzsimmons, R. Haberer, C. C. Block, J. Swart, S. Pelosi, A. Klein, T. Clancy, S. Smith, A. Taylor, S. Sprinmer, B. Koster, R. Van- dekopple, D. Chu, D. Herman . THIRD ROW: J. Malone, S. Langer, D. D. Maxwell, S. )ones, A. Lewitz, C. McElhenie, , J. Jbara, , P. Van Oss, S. Swanson, T. Trecha, J. Brucker, . SECOND ROW: (I to r) K. McEligot, S. Dennee, N. Beal, M. Pack, , J. Buckley, C. Yasutake, T. Welling, B. Jackson. FRONT ROW: (I to r) , J. -D. Gal Kalish, R. Lady, H Benedetto, B. Beach, , C. Emmer, B. O ' Brecht, A. Cassar, K. Kontyko, M. Lacusta, M. Treckelo, T. Billups, (I to r) C. Gibson, E. Forman, M. Kinley. M. McBade, P. Kaffl. 302 AIIE Chferles McElheni , TirnVclancy, V.P. Ch ONT ROW: Theres Al Lewit University Of Michigan Nursing Council S: " I move Nursing Council allocate funds to the 1980 Michiganensian to purchase one page, so the rest of the campus can discover who we are. " O: Approximately 25 SN ' s (Student Nurses) gathered together. Repre- sentation from each of the four classes (SN -SN ), in addition to the President, Vice-President, and Treasurer and representatives from SNA (Student Nurses Association), MSA, Alumni Association and the faculty is noted. The purpose of this gathering being a time for commu- nication between the classes, with much encouragement and support of each others ' activities. Also ob- served was discussion regarding the on-going sale of T-shirts and an an- nual Blood Pressure Screening Day in the Fishbowl with Alpha Phi Omega. The mood was interested and involved. A well-organized and dynamic group of students. Anticipate and promote greater SN visibility on campus through pro- jects such as the Blood Pressure Screening Clinic. Encourage stu- dents to seek SN ' s for answers to healthy concerns. (Can the tension of finals really cause your blood pressure to rise?) Give a few words of encouragement to an SN you know. After all, you may need them someday. (The SOAP note is a fa- miliar form of communication be- tween nurses. S is equivalent to sub- jective data, O is objective data, A is the nurses analysis of the data and P is the nursing care plan.) S -T. Bohlen a a ach, ,C ( Kontyko, M. --(I to i)C M McBide, P. Back Row: B. Neuman, C. Teuscher, C. Ebling, T. N. Meghnot, L. Haan, E. Coyer, J. Markovitch, C. den, M. Bernier, M. Walker, L. Bommarito, N. Tervo, C. Hayes, A. Nowecky, J. Gniewek, J. Barr, Lovell, L. Hazle. Second Row: D. Holihan, P. Har- Clark. Nursing Council 303 Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is the National Ac counting Fraternity with an honorary membership made up of students in excellent academic standing. The Al- pha Eta Chapter at Michigan, with the cooperation of the outstanding Busi- ness School faculty, strives to make the transition into the professional world smoother for all accounting students. The first way in which the member- ship accomplishes this is through aca- demic programs. The members provide tutoring free of charge to introductory accounting students. In two years the educational requirements to sit for the CPA exam will change significantly. This requires alterations in the ac- counting program at the University. In response to this Beta Alpha Psi has pro- vided an analysis of the options open in the accounting program. Beta Alpha Psi also organizes profes- sional programs for accounting stu- dents, by inviting professionals from public and private segments of ac- counting to speak on campus, and thus presents to students the opportunities available in this vast and rapidly chang- ing field. HI Cere f I TOP ROW: (I to r) A. Browam, D. McElroy, J. Webster, R. Skinner, A. Gaynor, B. Cope, S. Slot- nick, B. Sauve, G. Kepplet, W. Carey, M. Gotberg, D. Dora, D. Van Leven, M. Apel, B. Kimsal, T. Good, D. Weber, D. Quinn. SECOND ROW: D. DeMaagd, P. Roos, D. Sarns, J. Eckles, V. Am- mann, A. Bittker, T. Washburn. THIRD ROW: P. Carter, A. Levenson, C. Henry, K. Scheper, K. Swan, W. Anderson, H. Morew, P. Cauley, D. Kowach, T. Walsh, L. Lewis, D. Bellinger, B. Walk- er. FOURHT ROW: J. Gajewski, D. Ottoni, N. Soskin, B. Malitz, L. Walz, D. Cludkey, J. Schwartz, M. Potter, S. Finkelstein, D. Bergy, J. Modell. 304 [ 1 Michigan Association Of Gerentology Students c : The Michigan Association of Geren- tology Students is an organization for persons engaged in the study of geren- tology and the broad spectrum of relat- ed fields. Since its formation in 1974, MAGS has existed as an interdisciplin- ary forum for the exchange of ideas and information in the field of aging. This has been enriched by a close associ- ation with the Institute of Gerentology at the University of Michigan. S. Gibson, E. Foram, M. Kinley, M. McBride, P. Kaffl Photos by Mike Palmeri Champs Like U Butts, G. Schiller, A. Goldstien, K. Meade, J. Moeller, P. Bronst Top row (I. to r.): J. Pollock, A. Phillips, R. Pearl- man, D. Drebin, S. Young, L. Mandel, Bottom 305 Housing- Special Programs " Housing-Special Programs " re- presents an administrative unit within the Housing Division which provides services related to the needs of minor- ities. One aspect of this program is Pro- ject Awareness. Under the director of the Coordinator of Project Awareness, Minority Peer Advisors work with resi- dents and staff in each residence hall. " AMBATANA " -South Residence Hall TOP ROW (I to r): K. Parker, M. Clark, D. Harper, Andrea, Cabiness, Judy. FRONT ROW (I to r): R. Clowney, i. siaugnter, Smith, K. Bell, I. Hatcher. " ABENG " -East Quad Residenc Hall 306 Housing-Special Programs Hall " MACS " -Markley Residence U il -f. Koo TOP ROW (I to r): ]. Codweli, H. Brazil, T. Brant- C. Smith. THIRD ROW: K. Paul, S. Flowers, N. ley, L. Montgomery, C. Collins, D. Thompson, K. Mock, T. Hunt, L. Blair, A. Bada, M. Gibson,. Belle, J. Hamer, K. Jones. SECOND ROW: P. FOURTH ROW: W. Rose, P. Armfield, C. Gille- Lawes, C. Cook, R. Moyer, G. Burton, C. Vincent, spie, P. Brown, R. Taylor, D. Milliean, D. Jones. P. Scales, A. Smith, G. Wash, R. Jackson, J. Foster, " A ' SUBUHl " -West Quad Resi- dence Hall Housing-Special Programs 307 The Lloyd Minority Council was founded in the fall of 1977, primarily due to the work of the minority gra- duate staff of the Pilot Program. In par- ticular, Phil Nelson and Lois Franklin, who are not only instrumental in founding the council but strive to see it become one of the budding organiza- tions in conjunction with the pilot pro- gram to achieve cultural awareness on the University campus. The council is most noted for its pro- duction of Bronze Elegance, a Universi- ty fashion and talent extravaganza. It focuses on the variety and uniqueness of the physical features of black women today. TOP ROW (I to r): D. Hutchenson, L. Thompson, D. Hall, R. Slaughter, V. Giddens. BOTTOM ROW: T. Shields, L. Golden, E. Dedrick, F. Wis man, W. Adams. 308 Housing Special Programs I . . R. McLemore, J. Baragas, J. Ferguson Back row: C. Tillman, K. Mygil, C. Cooper, S. Gutievrez, J. Scott, V. Jackson, P. Byrd Front row: C.A.M.E.O. (Couzens Active Minor- ity Ethnic Organization) is a relatively new organization. Our purpose is to produce an inviting atmosphere for multi-cultural exchanges. We are also concerned with raising the awareness of minority presence and needs in Couzens as well as to enhance the mi nority educational, cultural and social programming. Top row: W. McClure, N. Ingram, K. Brown, K. Haliburton, Q. Johnson, K. Woods (sgt. at arms), K. jamerson (M.P.A.), F. Patton (president), David McRae, K. Jackson, U. Hill, K. Johnson, E. Brown Row 2: C. Allen, M. Thompson, D. Tansil, K. Young, j. Murray, C. Sanders, J. Simmons, C. Fueron, L. Reid, K. Hicks, D. Horn (social chair- person), M. Davis, Front row: j. Adams, S. Wilson (M.P.A.) The Bursley Family, since its organi- zation in the early 1970 ' s, has been very active. The organization ' s main pur- pose is to help enrich the residence hall experience of Bursley ' s minority residents and especially to help fresh- men make the transition to university life as soon as possible. Throughout the course of the school year, the Bursley Family sponsers var- ious social, cultural, and educational ac- tivities, such as parties, films, rap ses- sions, workshops, Secret Sweetheart and Secret Santa. The Family ' s major project each year is the " Bursley Show, " a talent show featuring per- formers from around the State of Michigan as well as the U-M campus. The show never fails to draw a " stand- ing-room only " crowd. Housing-Special Programs 309 " SISTER " - Stockwell Residence Hall Housing-Special Programs CAMM (Council for the Advan ment of Minorities at Mosher-Jordan) serves the residents of Mojo by provid- ing a medium through which minority concerns and cultures are discussed and experienced. CAMM specifically provides the minority residents with social, cultural and educational pro- gramming which is aimed at aiding the residents in their personal growth as well as making life at the University of Michigan richer. Some of CAMM ' s ac- tivities include study groups, fireside chats, game nights and having guest speakers. Top row: C. Williams, M. Davis, V. Thompson, R. penter, T. Jeanmaiare, G. Montgomery, T. Wil- Raiford, G. Smith, C. Bottoms, T.R. Scales, R. Ta- liams, J. Lewis, E. Poku-Kan Kam. Row 4: T. bot. Row 2: G. Lee, M. Joseph, G. Perkins, L. McGhee, G. Rush, D. Middlebrook L. Green, S. Harris, C. Leach, P. Humphries. Row 3: R. Car- Whittington, Z. Convinton. 310 Housing-Special Programs Larry Thompson is the Minority Peer Advisor for Alice Lloyd Pilot Program. Felicia Wiseman and Lori Golden discuss perti- nent issues during a Lloyd Minority Council meeting. Housing-Special Programs 311 Society of Women Engineers The Society of Women Engineers is a national organization which works to promote and encourage women in en- gineering. The University of Michigan chapter is one of the most active on the country. At the national convention this summer, the chapter was awarded the " Best Chapter Award " in its region. SWE sponsored activities include: the pre-interview program-an informal meeting of company representatives and students; the SWE TBII industry banquet-another means of promoting company student communications; bi- weekly meetings- a forum for informa- tional exchange and educational as well as interesting presentations. SWE also holds an annual picnic, sells T-shirts, and produces an annual Resume Book. Photos by E. Koo Gny.B.Wimw (I to r) K. Stanecki, C. Ward, K. Harshan, M. Me- dow, K. Fracalossi, C. McCill. 312 Society Of Women Engineers University Residence Hall Council TOP ROW (I to r): J. Wiggington, M. Neff, A. SECOND ROW: E. Pickman, G. Aranki, C. Farring- Fritz. BOTTOM ROW: L. Kaplan, M. Clancy, B. Gray, B. Wiersema, S. Mandelbaum, J. Anderson, ton, V. Dombrowski, K. Leach, E. Malanuth, B. Wulfsohn, M. Harms. THE EPITOME: Three generations of student leaders have had one thing in common a commitment to a .single ideal. Drawn from different backgrounds their enormous talents converged to change the role of student life at Michigan. Touching every major organization on campus, the results were dramatic and lasting. You knew the sum as SABRE, The classroom could not contain the drive and initiative we shared. In the last analysis, the fundamental objective of a university is to provide experience to men and women so they may be useful members of an integrated society. Michigan has made one truth clear to us if you work hard and intelligently, you should be able to detect when a man is talking rot. Master this and you control destiny. We now leave our campus arena having both succeeded and failed. This was our beginning. We offer our ideals and accomplishments as both history and a harbinger of things to come. Remember us SABRE. SABRE, URHC 313 University of Michigan Republicans Club The University of Michigan Republi- cans Club was organized after the 1978 Gubernatorial and Senatorial races by a group of the more active student vol- unteers. These charter members felt that there was both a need and a desire for a club to present the Republican viewpoint on campus. With its major purpose to serve as an information cen- ter the club has also provided endless opportunities for student involvement in local, state, and national campaigns. Other areas of involvement by College Republicans include the GOP phone center, Committment ' 80, and the Na- tional Convention. This new activism on campus brought about the start of a state wide movement resulting in the formation of the College Republican Federation of Michigan. M 314 MIRC (or IN i , ' ' - rjijoyle - [efface 1 ' t Mark Uh ' od(i were ; ' if t cotf Terry (ill Smith, who in? over G J Ms in pi I mot MB it MM i to they are n They don ' ! tu Cirjoyle, C. Seventy-two irregular years of irregularity What can you say about a maga- zine who ' s existance is a long drawn out series of spastic tremors? The Gargoyle is seventy-two years old. Let ' s face it. Most people die at that age. To say nothing of rags like Look and Colliers. But, the Gargoyle per- sists. It climbs to new heights and crawls to new depths with the print- ing of each i ssue. Such wonderful people as Gil Bor- man, Mark Lahti and Andy Kochan- owski were instrumental in turning Gargoyle into a dynamic force of student confusion. Terry LaBan, Mark Schildberg and Bill Smith, who incidentally are tak- ing over Gargoyle, were integral parts in producing one of the great humor magazines in the country. Yes, if you look at other universities, take MSU for example, you will see that they are not as blessed as U-M. They don ' t have anything like the Gargoyle. Quite simply, it takes great people to put out great maga- zines. So if you see any laying around, send ' em our way M Rejected centerfold, Editor-in-Chief, Gil Bor- man Rick Cobb- Paraphernalia Director Please Don ' t Jump Staff: Bill Smith, Andy Ko- chanewski, Susan Kling, Gil Borman, Mark Lakti. Gargoyle 315 By Renee C. Jennett A person of the male gender ap- proached me in the diag yesterday, car- rying a notebook and pen, prepared to ask me some questions I did not have the time nor the patience to answer. I lowered my head, peered at the ground beneath my feet and tried des- perately to avoid this man ' s approach. Alas, to my dismay, the man stepped abruptly in front of me and asked if I was a Senior. Realizing I had been cor- nered, I reluctantly nodded my head affirmatively. " Great! " exclaimed the excitable young man, " I ' m working on a psych project which is exploring the anxi- eties, emotions and beliefs of graduat- ing seniors. Would you mind if I inter- viewed you? " I checked my watch, hoping I could use being late for class as an excuse to rid myself of this menace but, realizing I was an hour early and being an ex- tremely honest person I helplessly agreed. The enthusiastic male led me out of the November storm into Angell Hall while he continued to explain the purpose of these interviews. " Why don ' t we begin by exploring the differences between your Senior year and the other three years, " asked Dan, the interviewer. Unsure how to begin, I coughed, smiled and tried to figure out what I was going to tell this person about my -D. Gal Alumnus, Julie Nelson, falls victim to a proud parent in the traditional post-graduate photo session. Senior. ' tut soi e somethin? son. io ' J hard to B torG ' i ' - " " ' ' v harde: :: -- ' these peop 1 into mere more m;e r -t IJfer " clone cc " It is trulv i ? haps, " added D that the exciien a senior was one had to ere Kited A - ' the academic world ' where ti of your dream things I dream " y,Dan,la nasafreshpersc i lawyer and LEONARD ABBEDUTO BS Aerospace Engineering LYNNE ABBEY BM Harp LINDA ABELES BA Psychology ALBERT ABOULAFIA BS Anthropology Zoology Near Eastern Studies MERYL ABRAMS BA Communications JAMES ADAMS BA Political Science MICHAEL ADLER BS Zoology MISBAH AHRAB BS Mechanical Engineering SUZANNE AHRENDT BS Chemical Engineering MARIANN AIRCOOD BA Psychology SONDRA LEE AISENBERC BA Speech Pathology NADER A|l UNI BS Biology CHRISTOPHER AKIN MADI PhD Education NAGARJUNA AKKINENI BS Mechanical Engineering JOANNE ALBERT BS Architecture STEVEN ALD BA History ROB ALDRICH BA Economics SARAH ALEXANDER BA History k ir- 318 Abbeduto- Alexander GETTING OUT life as a college senior. " Well, first, " I began hesitantly, " it ' s different being a Senior. You ' re not physically different, but something changes; it ' s almost as if something in the atmosphere changes and, suddenly, your life becomes one big excess and you ' re not the same per- son. You find you have to study extra hard to ensure that you get those A ' s for Graduate School. You have to party harder because, within a short time, these people and these bars will vanish into mere memories. You also look more intensely at the people you pass and, astonishingly, you become a " Bob Ufer " clone concerning U of M sports. It is truly a phenomenon. " " Something to look forward to, per- haps, " added Dan, thinking to himself that the excitement of eventually being a senior was well worth the " excesses " one had to endure as a senior. " Are you excited about the prospect of leaving the academic world to enter the ' real world ' where you ' ll be able to attain all of your dreams? There are so many things I dream of doing ... " " Yes, Dan, I also had dreams when I was a freshperson: dreams of becoming a lawyer and saving the world. I dreamed of uncovering another Wa- tergate and of becoming the Wood- ward-Bernsteing of the 80 ' s. I wanted to live in New York, have a summer home on the Cape and vacation, in the winter, on the Reviera. Everything seemed feasible then, and nothing, was going to stop me. But, as a Senior, those dreams have been misplaced amongst my mid-terms for Shakespeare and my papers for Art History. They ' re not gone, they have just been viewed in terms of the real world and, the same talents which were going to carry me to The Washington Post and to a life of ease and comfort, now seem to have vanished. My dreams have been ex- changed for GRE scores and letters of recommendation. Even my adolescent dreams of Parker Stevenson and Paul Michael Glaser have been replaced by scholastic heroes, such as, John Stein- beck and D.H. Lawrence! " " Well, I cannot say as that thrills me greatly, " replied the less robust fresh- man. But before he could continue, I stated, " The University of Michigan has afforded me many opportunities that otherwise, would not have been avail- able to me. No matter how much I fear the real world, I know I now possess many characteristics which will enable me to succeed in whatever I choose to do. I have pride in myself and value all that I have learned at the University I " ' ' " Okay, " interrupted Dan, " you don ' t have to go into any more detail. I think I get the picture. " " One more thing: by the time you ' re a Senior, Dan, another force has acted upon you. A force called The Universi- ty of Michigan and an overwhelming amount of pride enters your soul. It ' s not the egotistical pride of attending a prestigious school, but, rather, it is the pride of having an association with something immortal, something which will endure. The pride you feel as a U of M Senior comes fr om the knowledge that you have accomplished something that not everyone has done and, no matter what your future holds, you ' ve graduated from The University of Michigan and no one can ever take that away from you. " When I had finished, Dan smiled, shook my hand and, as he walked away, I heard him mutter under his breath, " I ' m almost sorry I asked! " H t MARY ANN ALLEMEIER BA English ELIZABETH ALLEN BS Wildlife Management JOY ALLEN BS Math KIMBERLY ALLEN BA Political Science DAVID ALOISI BBA Accounting ABDULLAH AL-SATARWAH BS Civil Engineering ROBERT ALT BA Psychology ABY LOREN ALTER BA Journalism LISA ALTIMARE BCS BARBARA ALTMAN BA Spanish DAWN AMDURSKY BA Economics KWESI AMECAH BS Civil Engineering VINCENT L. AMMANN BBA Accounting ROBERT AMOR BS Architecture WILLIAM AMOR BS Architecture CARL ANDERS BS Honors Cellular Molecular Biology Microbiology HARR L. ANDERSON III BS Cellular Molecular Biology JULIE ANDERSON BA Honors Economics Allemeier- Anderson 3 19 MARK ANDERSON BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN I. ANDERSON BA BA Psychology LOUIS ANDREWS JR MA Social Work MICHELE ANDRYSIAK BFA Design TERRY ANKENBAUER BBA DEAN ANTILLA BGS MARCY APEL BBA Accounting PERRY APELBAUM BCS SARI APPLEBAUM BA Political Science ANNE L. ARCIROFF JENNIFER ARKETT BS Forestry DEIDRE ARMFIELD BA Psychology JANET ARMIL BA Special Education DAWN ARMISON BM Music Education JENNIFER ARNOLD BA Radio TV Film STIC ARONSSON BS Anthropology-Zoology 320 Anderson-Aronsson CAROLYN ASHLEY BSN Nursing ALI ASK AH MA Psychology PhD Education T. NEALE ATTENBOROUGH BA Honors Economics RECINA All BS Microbiology MARY AUST GLENN AVERILL BGS DWICHT AVERY BA Economics SIRRI AYAYDIN BS Industrial and Computer Engineering ROBERT AYRES BS Industrial Operational Engineering CAROLYN BABCOCK BA Communications SHAUNA BABCOCK BA Women ' s Studies DANIEL BACALIS BA Political Science CHRISTOPHER BACON BS Industrial Operational Engineering JESSICA BACSANY BBA Marketing ANN MARIE BAER BA Economics ANNE LOUISE BAIRD BS Computer Engineering KENNETH BAISCH BA Classical Studies ALI BAKHTIARY BS Civil Engineering CHERYL BALBAM BS Computer and Communication Sciences DAVID BALDWIN BS Mechanical Engineering LISA BALLAN BS Architecture BRYAN BAME BBA CHRISTOPHER G. BARBAY BS Computer Engineering GAIL BARBAZA BS Nursing PETER HARBOUR BA Communications STEVEN BARKER BA Radio, Television and Film ROBERT BARKLEY BGS JOHN BARNES BS Computer Science IERRI BARNETT BA Economics JEANNE K. BARR BS Nursing PATRICIA BARRETT BA Communication JUDITH M. BARRETTE BA Communication Psychology BERWD BARTHEL BS Chemistry JAMES BASCHAL BS Computer and Communication Sciences SUSAN BASKETT BA Sociology FREDERICK BATTISTA BA Economics Political Science THOMAS BATTLE BS Material and Metallurgical Engineering Astronomy TIMOTHY BATTON BS Economics DONALD BATY BBA MARIE BAUER BS Physical Education SUSAN M. BAUER BS Nursing JOSEPH BAUERSCHMIDT BS Chemical Engineering RONALD BAUL BS Biology DAVID BAUMGARTEN BS Mechanical Engineering SALVADOR BAUTISTA PhD Urban and Regional Planning CHARLES BEADLE, JR. BA Elementary Education NANCY BEAL BS Industrial and Operations Engineering SCOTT BEAM BA Electronics Ashley-Beam 321 DEBRA BEAN BS Physical Therapy AUDREY BEATTY BCS RALPH BECKER BS Biology NOAH BELANCER BS Fisheries JOYCE BELLOLI BS Anthropology-Zoology KEVIN BEMIS BS Chemical Engineering SUZANNE BENESH BA Special Education LORENZO BENET BCS NANCY BENISH BA Business Administration KATHRYN BENNER BS Biology GERALD BENSON BS Forestry MARK BENTLEY BS Environmental Design CINDEE BERAR BA Psychology FREDERICK A. BERG BA English STEPHEN M. BERGGRUEN BS Environmental Engineering TRACY BERGLUND BA Economics EELCO BERGMAN BS Aerospace ALAN BERKE BS Electrical Engineering KENT BERKE BA Economics ANDREW ). BERMAN BA Psychology AVI BERNSTEIN BS Biology JESSICA BERNSTEIN BS Biology JOAN BESEK BA Economics KEVIN BESSOLO BS Architecture MARY JANE BEST BGS MICHELLE BETTS BS Nursing CHRISTINE BIBILIKOW BS Nursing KATHY BIEHL BS Nursing MICHAEL BIELBY BGS EILEEN BIEN MHSA DAVID R. BIER BA Business Administration STUART BIKSON BCS ANGELA J. BILLINGS BA Economics Political Science CARL BILLINGSLEY BS Aerospace KAREN BILLINGSLEY BA Psychology MARTIN BILLMEIER BA German NANCY BILYEAU BGS DAVID BISBEE BA Architecture ANDREA BISHOP BS Nursing ALAN BITTKER BGS ALLAN BITTKER BA Accounting SHAUN BLACK PhD Biological Chemistry NANCY BLAIR BA Marketing VICTORIA BLASZKIEWICZ BS Computer Engineering NEIL BLAVIN BA Anthropology PHILIP BLOEM MSE JANET BLOK BS Physical Therapy MARY BLOOM BS Natural Resources i 322 Bean-Bloom LISA BLOOMFIELD BS Nursing CORINNE BLUMENSCHEIN BS Mechanical Engineering NINA BLUMENTHAL BS Microbiology PAUL BLUNDEN BS Biology DANIEL BOBER BS Microbiology REGINA BOBO BA Psychology MARTIN BODNAR BA Economics KAREN BOEVE TERRY BOHLEN BS Aerospace Engineering MAR|ORIE BOHN BA DAVID BOIKE BGS BRENDA BOKANO BA English IAMES BOLDEN BS Economics JOHN BOLDER BS Architecture RICHARD BOMAN BA Economics IANET BOND BM Music Education OLLETTE BONDS BBA Accounting THERESA BONFIGILIO BS Interdisiplinary Engineering PAUL BONKOWSKI BA Economics PATTI BONOMO BBA TERRY BOONE BS GUY BORDO BM Music Education PETER BORISH BA Economics GILBERT BORMAN BA English KEITH BORNSTEIN BS Psychology GAIL BOROWIAK BS Nursing STEVEN BORST BS Industrial and Operations Engineering SHAHEEN BOY-MAROUN MS Civil Engineering MATTHEW BOUSQUETTE BBA NADER BOUSTANY PhD Engineering EDWARD POUVVHUIS BS Electrical Engineering EDWARD BOVICH BBA Marketing BARBARA BOWMAN BS Natural Resources WILLIAM BOYD |R BA Political Science DAVJD BRADFORD BS Civil Engineering SUSAN BRADFORD BS Environmental Education ERIN BRADLEY BS Atmospherical and Oceanic Science Engineering SCOTT BRADLEY BBA Accounting ORALANDER BRAND MARC BREAKSTONE BA Political Science WILLIAM BRECKWOLDT BS Biomedical Sciences BONNIE BREITKOPF BA Psychology MICHAEL BRIGLIO BS Physical Education KATHY BRISSON BS Physical Therapy DENISE BRISTOL BA Psychology NORMAN BRISTOL BS Electrical Engineering DAVID BRISTOR BS Computer Engineering DANIEL BRONSON BA English Bloomfield-Bronson 323 MARILYN BROOKS MA Social Work BARBARA BROWN BA Economics CAROL BROWN BA Economics ELLEN BROWN BS Dental Hygiene IULIA BROWN BA Journalism WILLIAM BROWN BBA DAN BRUELL BA Film Video MARIE-HELENE BRUGGEMAR BA Communication Political Science BRUCE BRUMBERG BA Honors Political Science JAMES BRUSSTAR BA English Economics LISA BRYANT BA Speech, Communication and Theatre WILLIAM A. BUBNIAK BBA NANCY BUCK BS Nutrition JOHN ). BUCKLEY BS Industrial and Organizational Engineering KATHERINE BULLER BA Medical Technology ROBERT BURGESS BS Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM T. BURGESS BA Psychology JEFFREY BURKE BM ELIZABETH BURNHAM BS Industrial Engineering TERENCE BURNHAM BS Biophysics CAROLINE BURNS BS Natural Resources MICHELE BURRELL BGS LINDA BURT BA Economics TON! BURTON BA Education MELINDA BUSH BA History BRUCE BUTLER BS Engineering GREGORY BUZZARD BS Electrical Engineering TRACY BYERS BA Economics MARYANN CABALLERO BA Sociology ICY CADE BS Biology RUSSELL CAGE BS Electrical Engineering LAURA CAIN BA Communications SUSAN CAMARENA BA Psychology JENNIFER CAMPBELL MA Adult and Continuing Education JOHN CAMPBELL BBA LILLY CAMPBELL BS Civil Engineering BRADLEY CANALE BGS TINH CAO BS Electrical Engineering JENNIFER CAPLAN BA Honors Communication CATHERINE CARBONELLI BA Communication MARTHA CARES BM Voice Performance WILLIAM CAREY BBA COLLEEN CARLSON BA Elementary Education JAMIE CARMELL BA Economics MARITZA CARRERA BA Psychology DEBRA CARTER BA Education NICHOLAS CARUSO BS Mechanical Engineering MARGARET K. CASS PhD Education 324 Brooks-Cass i to ii RAYMOND A. CASSAR BA Political Science ERICA CASSILL BA English COURTNEY CASTEEL BCS JOANN CASTICLIONE BS Computer Science ZENAIDA B. CATALAN PhD Aquatic Biology ALICIA CATENACCI BCS PATRICK CAULEY BBA BEVERLY CESARIO BS Dental Hygiene EDWARD CHADWICK BA Economics LAWRENCE CHADZYNSKI MA Public Health THOMAS CHAMPEAU BS Biology KW1NG-FAI CHAN BS Electrical Engineering ELENA CHANTACA BS Computer and Communication Sciences MARY CATHERINE CHAPPUS BA Political Science English Literature CATHERINE CHARTIER BS Honors Psychology STEVEN CHATTERS BS Mechanical Engineering PAUL CHERNOFF BA History RODNEY CHESTER BBA MARK CHILDS BA English SUSAN CHITTY BS Natural Resources PAUL CHIU BA Political Science DAVID CHODES BS Biology THOMAS CHOICE BA English KENNETH CHOTINER BA Russian and East European Studies CHING-CHI CHOW BS Electrical Engineering CLAUDIA CHRISTIN BBA COLLEEN CHRISTOPHER BS Psychology ERIC CHRISTOPHERSON BS Navel Architecture Marine Engineering Red Weller, tight-end for Phi Delta Theta, cleans up from the mud bowl after defeating Sigma Alpha Epsilon. VERONICA CHUMAS BBA Accounting MICHAEL CLANCY BA Psychology FRASER CLARK BBA Marketing CHARLES F. CLARKE BBA Finance DAVID CLAYTON BS Engineering HELEN CLEARY BA Math JULIE CLIFFORD BS Physical Education CHARLES CLISE BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL CLORE BS Economics ROBERT C. COACHMAN MS Dentistry MICHAEL COBANE BA Economics KENNETH COBB BS Engineering WENDY COGEN BS Nursing DAVID COHEN BA Psychology Economics DAVID COHEN PhD Computer Science MARLENE COHEN MS Nursing MITCHELL COHN BS Biology GREGORY COLBERT BGS. SILVIA COLBERT BA Finance AMY COLE BBA CHRISTINE COLEMAN BS Architecture DEBRA COLLETTI BA Political Science EVELYN COLLINS BA Theater Drama SANDRA COLLINS BA Communications SUSAN COLLINS BA English French SANDRA COLOMBO Phd Education PHILIP COMERFORD BBA BARBARA COMPTON BS Nursing CAROLYN COMPTON BA Political Science MARY K. CONLEY BBA Marketing AMY CONLIN BA Education LISA CONNEY BA Psychology ANDREA CONNOR BBA Accounting ELIZABETH CONNERS BS Nursing ERIC COOK BS Chemistry JOSEPHINE COOK BA Political Science LAURIE COOK BA English MICHAEL COOK BS Engineering RICHARD COOK BS Engineering WILLIAM COOK BS Chemistry DEMETRA COOLEY BS Engineering JULIE COONEY BS Nursing RONALD COOPER BBA LISA CORTIANA BS Physiololgy DENISE COSBY BBA Marketing JAHANE COTE BM Music LYNN COULTER BS Biology MARTIN COUNTECAN BS Engineering 326 Chamas -Countegan in PHYLLIS COUNTS BCS KENDRA COVEY BA Psychology LORRAINE C K All BA Communications AMY CRANCER BA Economics CAROL CRAPO BS Nursing ESQUE CRAWFORD BRA Accounting MARK CRIBBS BS Oceanography IEFFREY R. CROSSMAN BS Industrial Engineering KEVIN CROWLEY BS Architecture ROBIN CROWN BA Psychology PAT CRUICKSHANK MS Community Health KATHLEEN CULVER BA Economics SALLY CUMMINC BA English-Political Science MARILEE CUNNINGHAM BFA Graphic Design ABBY CURRIER BA Physical Education HMES CURTIS MS Civil Engineering ANNETTE CUSENZA BS Mechanical Engineering THEODORE M. CUTLER BS Aerospace Engineering LISA DAHLQUIST BA Political Science-History BRUCE DALKIN BS Anthropology-Zoology LYNN D ' AMBRA BA Elementary Education BARBARA DAMMER BS Chemical Engineering JOSEPH DaMOUR BA Political Science CHARLES J. DANIELS PhD Biological Chemistry TINA DANIELS BA Communications RICHARD DASTIN BS Mechanical Engineering JAN! DAVEY BA English-Communications MICHAEL DAVIDSON BS Computer Engineering DEBRA DAVIS BA Journalism ERVIN DAVIS BA Psychology GREGORY T. DAVIS BA English K. STEVEN DAVIS BA Psychology RANDALL DAVIS BS Psychology-Zoology ROBERT DAVIS BS Aerospace Engineering ROBERT A DAVIS BA Economics RUTHANN DAVIS PhD Guidance Counseling S1MMIE MARIE DAVIS BA Psychology SCOTT DAWKINS BA Economics-Political Science ROBIN DAY LORRIE DAYWALT BA Economics DANIEL DEAN BA Political Science DARYL J. DEAN BS Architecture In Memory of MICHAEL DeCONTI LAWRENCE DEFORD BA Political Science-Economics ION DEGENHARDT BA Computer Science BEVERLY DEHNE BS Dental Hygiene ANNE DEIBLER BA Linguistics ERIC K. DeLAROSA BS Architecture Counts-DeLarosa 327 DAVID DELIE BA Economics ANGELA DcLOSH BS Physical Therapy JOSEPH DEMARSH BS Music DALE DENDA BA Political Science BERNADETTE DENNEHY BBA Business Administration MARVIN DEPREZ BS Industrial and Operational Engineering JULIE DESAI BS Chemical Engineering PHILL DESCHAINE BA Honors English GERALD DeSHAW BBA KENT DESJARDINS BA Economics PAUL DESPRES BS Chemical Engineering CATHERINE DICKMAN BA English DANIEL DICKMAN BS Chemistry History SUSAN DICKSON BA Psychology PERRY DiCLEMENTE BS Aerospace Engineering ROBERTA DIEGNAN BS Environmental Engineering DAWN ANN DIESING BS Dental Hygiene DIANA DIETRICH BA History Igniting spirit, hundreds of students converge with torches at the homecoming pep-rally. -5. Bailey JILL DIEWALD BS Computer Science FERMID DIEZ BA Psychology MARK DIGHTON BA Social Sciences RITA MARIE DILWORTH BA Elementary Education SUSAN DININNI BBA Computer and Information Systems MONIQUE DION MA 328 Delie-Dion PAULA Dl SANTE BA English History of Art DARCY DITTMEIR BBA GERALD DIVOZZO BA Journalism BETH DOCHINCER BM Performance MARY DOLECA BA French CAROLYN DOLMAT BA Economics GARY DONALDSON BA Sociology MARLEAN DONALDSON BA Psychology BARBARA DONENBERG BA Economics Political Science STEVE DONMYER BA Natural Resources WILLIAM J. DONOGHUE BA English History MARY DONOVAN BA Physical Education LAURIE DOOT BS Mathematics DONALD DORON, JR. BBA MICHAEL DORAN BS Natural Resources JEROLD DORNBUSH BA Psychology ANTHONY DOROHOV BS Electrical and Computer Engineering BRIAN DOUTHITT BS Computer Engineering JUDITY DOVERSPIKE BA Economics MARY DREISIG BS Nursing THERESA DRENCHKO BS Mechanical Engineering IULIE DRUCKER BA Political Science LAURA DRUMMONDS BFA JAMES DUBECK BA Psychology DAVID DUKE BA Economics Psychology KARL DUMAS BS Engineering JEFFREY DUNCKEL BA Economics LAWRENCE DUNN BS Biometry CHRISTINE DURIS BA English Literature KEVIN G. DURIS MA Social Work JAMES R. DYDO BS Engineering JANE DYKSTRA BS Physical Therapy MARK DZIERSK BFA KAREN EAGLESTON BA Education CARY EAKER BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT EARL BS Human Nutrition MICHAEL EATON BS Psychology MONICA EBY BA English JEFFREY ECKLES BBA ALICIA EDICK BS Biochemistry MARY K. EFFINGER BA Education JOHN EGGENBERGER BS Honors Microbiology MARIANNE EGRI BA Political Science ANNE EHLERT BBA SALLY EIBERT BA Political Science VICTORIA EICHINGER BFA MEG EISELE BA Economics MARK EISENBERC BA Economics Accounting DiSante-Eisenberg 329 SONA ELANJIAN BA Philosophy BRENDA ELIAS VINCENT ELIE BS Physical Therapy STEWART C. ELLIOTT BA Economics MARCY ELLIS BBA VICKIE ELLISON BA Spanish CATHERINE ELMLINCER BS Nursing THOMAS ELSE BCS ANN ELWART BBA KATHY ELYVELL BS Physical Therapy ANNETTE ENGLUND BS Nursing GARY ERIKSON BS Electrical Engineering LEIGH ERICKSON BS Dental Hygiene MARIA E. ERRO BA Psychology DARRYL ERTEL BS Civil Engineering JANE ESPER BA Economics DEBORAH EVANS BA History KATHRYN EVANS BA English fl the Music Getting involved in extracurricular activities is an opportunity many stu- dents wish they had taken only after their four years of college are over. At the time, fears of unpleasant commit- ments, lack of time, or falling grades prevent a multitude of students from taking advantage of the vast variety of experiences available at the University. But for one student, his commit- ments have become the fulfillment of a dream. Combining his talents in music and his energetic spirit with his desire to entertain, the Music Man, Guy Bordo, found his niche as head of the Michigan Marching Band. The Ann Arbor Huron High School graduate is a Music Education maj or and was elected to the position of drum major as a sophomore three years ago. Since then, he has headed the band in countless performances which have included several television ap- pearances from Columbus, South Bend, Lafaette and East Lansing to the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville and three trips to the Rose Bowl in Pasedena. As a true student leader of the band, Guy has made his position more than that of a figurehead. " Sure the mechanics of marching is important, but a greater part is leader- ship. For most schools, the function of the drum major is just for show. People see only the surface of the perfor- mance. But Saturday is very little of what is going on. " This is a big job. I help time the show, teach technique, work on re- hearsals work with, the director and the announcer. There is alot you have to get coordinated. " Though only one man holds the hon- or of leading the band, Guy is modest about his three year acheivement. " It ' s traditional to elect an under- classman. You can ' t learn the job in one year. In the past, the drum major has been elected as a sophomore. It gives you three years to get into the job; you have to become the student leader of the band. Things like respect, they have to be earned. " Poise and execution are primary in- gredients for a good band leader, but a relaxed atmosphere is more condusive to constructive guidence. The exhilara- tion of performing for over 100,000 fans illicits the vibrant energy known as spirit. " There ' s something about Michigan stadium, it ' s just awesome. People are right on top of you. And the excite- ment, if it ' s a big game, is incredible. Other stadiums, including the Rose Bowl, are just not the same. The roar as c you ' re coming through the tunnel . . . fc it ' s inspiring. ? By David Gal " The first year. I was pretty nervous. It has to become natural so you can relax. The mood of the band dictates the show. They have to be having a good time. " It was subtly apparent that the band, which already has the tradition of ex- cellence, peaked with one of the most entertaining seasons in recent history. Whether it was due to the new band director, Eric Becker, or the maturing of the drum major, or a combination of a multitude of efforts, it is hard to say H 330 Elanjian-Evans I KIM EVANS BA Political Science MARK EVANS BS Mechanical Engineering EDWARD I Wl I I BA Economics JOHN KAZVO EZAWA MS Industrial Operations Engineering KENNETH FABER BS Biology STEVEN FAINE MS Hospital Administration MICHAEL H. FALCONER MS Hospital administration ALAN FANGER BA Political Science WILLIAM FARMER BA Elementary Education ARNOLD FARWELL BA Political Science SUSAN FASCETTI BA Economics STEPHEN FATTORE BBA Accounting GERALYN FAUST IA Psychology DIANE FAVROW BBA Business DANA FEAD BA Psychology RODNEY FEASTER BSC GERTRUDE FELDKAMP BA Political Science CARLA FELDMAN BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT FELDMAN BA Economics SHARON FELDMAN BA Economics Mathematics DEBORA FELICE BA English FREDERIC FELLEMAN BS Psychlogy CYNTHIA FELLENCER BS Nursing ARNOLD FENRICH BS Microbiology ANNA MARIE FERENCZ BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES FERGUS BS Biology BONNIE FERGUSON BA Education CARLOTA FERREYRA BS Psychology FRANK FERRO BA Russian and Eastern European Studies JAY FIARMAN BA Mathematics ROBERT FICHMAN BS Industrial and Operations Engineering ANNE FIELD BS Mechanical Engineering KENNETH PILLION BS Industrial and Operations Engineering JOHN FINGER BS Biology ANNE FINK BA History JAY FINKEL BS Astronomy DIANNE FINKELSTEIN PhD Biostatistics JOHN FINKEN BBA Finance ANDREW FINN BA English MARY FINN BA Communications BRUCE FISHER BS Psychology STACEY FISHER BA English Literature BRET FISK MS Electrical Engineering DOUGLAS FITCH ' A English SHANNON FITCH BS Psychology MEGAN FIZEGRAUD S Structural Engineering LESLIE FLAGG BS Chemical Engineering MARY JO FLAHERTY BS Environmental Advocacy Communications Evans-Flaherty 331 SHARON FLAHERTY BA Sociology TIMOTHY FLAHERTY BA Economics W. DANSBY FLECKENSTEIN BA Economics MICHAEL FLEMING BBA Accounting TODD FLOOD BS MICHAEL J. FLYNN BBA Marketing Finance B TIME -D. Cat Break time for sophomore catcher Charlie Arvai as he relaxes between innings. STEVEN POLAND BA Population Science ROBERT FONTANA BA Political Science CAROLYN FORBES BS Nursing SABRINA FORD BS Psychology DAVID FORDYCE BBA M. FORCACS BS Architecture and Urban Planning DIANE FORCIONE BBA MICHAEL J. FORTIN BS Metallurgical Engineering MARY FOSTERS BA Economics ILIAS FOUTRIS BS Computer Engineering IAMES FOWLER BA Economics MARGARET FOX MS Nursing Community Health KIMBRA A. FRACALOSSI BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL FRALICH BS Forestry MATTHEW FRANCAVILLA BA French JUDITH FRANK BS Dental HYgeine RICHARD FRANTZ BS Chemical Engineering JUDITH FREEDEL BA Political Science LESLIE FREEDMAN BGS NANCY FREEDMAN BS Nursing MARSHA FREEMAN BA Communications JULIO FRENK MS Public Health 332 Flaherty-Frenk t RENE ' E FRESCH BBA Marketing BETH FRIEOLANDER BA Actuarial Mathematics DAVID FRIEDMAN BA Political Science DAVID FRIEDMAN BS Celular and Molecular Biology PAUL FRIEDMAN BS Zoology JESSE FROHMAN BA Economic s DAVID FUGENSCHUH BS Chemistry KAREN FULLER BS Nursing KATHLEEN CABER BBA AND BA Speech Communication DAVID CABIS BCS PHILIP GAILLARD BA Economics STEPHEN CAITLEY BA Economics ALLAN CALARNEAU BS Biology ROBERT CAILBRAITH BS Fisheries DALE CALIPO BBA Accounting STEVEN E. CAMACHE BCS DANETTE CAMBRELL BA Sociology DAVID CARACIOLA BS Biology BENJAMIN D. CARBER BA Psychology LAWRENCE CARD BA Psychology JENAT GARDNER BA Psychology RICHARD P. GARDNER BA Linguistics ALENE GARLICK BBA Accounting LISA GARLING BA Economics JAYNE CARNO BS Biology VICKI GARREITS BS Physical Therapy MATTHEW CASE BCS PETER C. CAUDET BA History PAUL GAVRAS BS Civil Engineering MICHAEL CAZMARIAN BBA Finance JONATHAN GEDYE BS Microbiology RALPH GENTILE BS Biology RANDI LYNN GERBER BA Graphic Design ELLEN CERSHANOV BA Political Science EMILY CERSHOWITZ BA Elementary Education MARK GERSTEIN BA Political Science MICHAEL GERSTENBERGER BS Electrical Engineering SUSAN GEYER BS Physical Therapy ELIZABETH CIBB BS Biology DEBORAH GIBSON BA English RONALD CIFFORD BA Political Science PHILIP GILBERT BA Economics WALTER GILBERT BA Communications WILLIAM GIL BRIDE JR BCS KERRY GILLICAN BS Psychology MARCO CIL-QUINTERO MS Natural Resources JOSEPH CIMMARRO ANNETTE GINEPRO BS Biology Fresch-Ginepro 333 ISABEL CIVOUX BS Physical Therapy ANTHONY KARL GLINKE BS Mechanical Engineer BEVERLY C.E. GLOGOWSKI BSN Nursing THOMAS GLOVER BS Mechanical Engineer LISA GLOVINSKY BA Enviromental Design GREGORY CLUCK IAMES GOLD BGS MICHAEL GOLD BS Mechanical Engineer STEPHEN GOLD BA Computer Science KEITH GOLDBAUM BGS MARLA GOLDBERG BA English NATALIE GOLDBERG BBA Business Administration SARA GOLDBERG BA Communications KAREN GOLDEN BA Philosophy BRAD GOLDENBERG BS Honors Biology DARCY GOLDFARB BS Biology SCOTT GOLDFARB BA Economics ALAN GOLDSTEIN BA Political Science (EANINE GONDA BA History TERRI ANN GOODMAN BS Physical Education ANN C GORDON BA ICP STEVEN CORES BA Psychology STEVEN GOREN BA History LISA CORNO BCS PAMELA GOSLINE BS Physical Therapy MARCIA GOTBERG BA Accounting PETER GOTFREDSON BCS English SANDRA GOTMAN BS BA Biology Spanish DANIEL GOTTESMAN BS Mechanical Engineer JILL GOTTLIEB BBA Marketing MICHAEL GOULDER BS MICHAEL GOZ BA History ALAN GRABENSTEIN BS Statistics AARON GRAFF BBA Marketing LESLIE GRAHAM BA Journalism RICHARD GRAHAM BS Architecture YASSAMIN GRAMIAN BS Civil Engineer TERRI GRASSMUCK BS Geology GARY GRAVES BS Chemical Engineer JANET GRAY BS Physical Therapy DANIEL GREEN BS Anthropology SCOTT BARRY GREEN BBA Business Administration SHANNON GREEN BA Chinese Language CAROL GREENAN BFA Graphic Design PHYLLIS GREENBERGER BS Special Education JEANNE GREENBLATT BA Honors Anthropology CYNTHIA GREENE BA English JAMES GREENE BA English 334 Givoux -Greene KARL GREENE BS Honors Pharmacology KENNETH GREENWOOD BS Natural Resources SHARON GREGERSEN BS Chemical Engineering LEORA GREGORY BS Computer Engineering LAURA GRIGORIAN BA Music Russian JUNE GRIMM BS Nursing WILLIAM ). GRINDATTI BS Architecture KURT GROSMAN BBA LINDA GROSS BA Communications DIANE GROSSMAN BM Music BETH GROVE BA Communications Psychology JOHN GRUBB BS Electrical Engineering GAIL GRUSKIN BS Physical Therapy BRUNA GUERRA BS Natural Resources Economics SUZANNE GUISE BA Philosophy COLETTE GULIAN BA Psychology ANDREW GUNTHER BA Economics SUDHIR GUPTA BS Mechanical Engineering MARCI GURWITCH BA Political Science LYNNE GUSTIN BA Political Science MARK GUNTHER BS Mechanical Engineering ANNE GUTHRIE BS Chemical Engineering ERIC HAAS BA Economics DANIEL HACKER BBA OBIR AMY HADIARIS BS Resource Policy Management KARLA HAFNER BA English KURT HAGEMEISTER BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering ANTHONY G. HAINAULT BS Natural Resources KATHRYN HAINES BA Speech Hearing Psychology STEWART HAKOLA BGS PATRICIA HALDEMAN BA Theatre THOMAS HALE BS Metallurgical Engineering (AMES HALK BS Computer Communication Sciences BRADLEY HALL BS Honors Phsiology KARLA HALL BA Journalism KENNETH HALL BA Communications JANET HALLFRISCH BS Physical Education NAZIM S. HALLY BS Chemical Engineering GARY HALMBACHER BS Engineering ROBERT HALPER MARK HAMILTON BS Mechanical Engineering ARTHUR HAMLIN BS Resource Policy Management MARY PAT HAMMELL BBA GREG HAMMERSLEY BS Industrial and Operational Engineering BARBARA HAMMOND BA History English DENNIS HAMMOND BS Honors Biology SCOTT HAMMONDS BA Theatre GORDON HAMPSON BGS Greene-Hampson 335 DAVID HANDELSMAN BA German FRITZ MANY BA Political Science SYLVIA HAR BS Computer Engineering JOEL HARARY BA International Health PAM HARDEN BS Nursing JOHN HARDER BBA MARTINA HARMON BS Behavior Environment LAURA HARMSEN BA Cultural Anthropology SUZANNE HARPER BS English ERIC HARRINGTON BS Chemical Engineering CYNTHIA HARRIS BA Community Education HERSHEL HARRIS MSW Administration SHEELA HARRIS BA Communication JOHN HARRISON BA Economics DAVID HART BA Political Science JULIE HART BA Political Science THOMAS HASKELL BS Zoology PATRICE HAVERBERG BS Medical Technology SUEANN HAWLEY BBA CHRISTOPHER HAYES BS Computer Engineering JOANN HAYES BA Spanish MARK HAYES DEANNA HAZEN BBA Marketing ROBERT HAZENSTAB BS Forestry DARAH HEADLEY BA Political Science History VICTOR HEBERT PhD Music Education CLAIRE HEIDEMAN BA Psychology TAMRA HEIDENREICH BA Special Eduation JEANNE HEINEN BS Physical Education MARTIN HEISER BS Civil Engineering STEPHEN HEISTER BS Aerospace Engineering FRED HELLER BS Computer Engineering GALE HENDERSON BA History MOLLY HENDREN BM Instrumental Education LAURIE HENDRICK BA Psychology DEBORAH HENN BA Psychology KATHLEEN HENNESSEY BA Economics CAROL HENRY BBA Accounting FLORENCE HEPBURN BA Speech Radio T.V. MELISSA HEPBURN-BETTS BS Theatre JEFFREY HEPNER BA Psychology CATHERINE HERBEL BS Nursing KIMBERLY HERRON BA Political Science STUART HERSHMAN BA History CRAIG HESS BS Mechanical Engineering PAUL HEUERMAN BA Economics DANIEL HICKS BS Aerospace Engineering DAVID HICKS BS Computer Engineering 336 Handelsman-Hicks Friends playing together at North Campus ' married housing complex. DAVID HIKADE PH.D. Chemistry MARK HILL B.S. Electrical Engineering MARTIN HILL B.S. Mechanical Engineering CHRISTENE HILL-HARVEY B.A. Education Social Studies LAURA HIMM B.B.A. Marketing LESLIE HINE B.C.S. IULIAH HINC B.B.A. Marketing MARK HINTZ B.C.S. FLOYD HIRSCH B.B.A. Marketing ALISON HIRSCHEL B.A. English History ROBERT HISS B.S. Industrial and Operational Engineering ELIZABETH HITCH P.H.D Education Psychology PAULA HITCHMAN B.S. Chemical Engineering STEPHEN HIX B.M. Educating Performance CORDON HO M.S. Prosthodonics TIEN HOANC B.S. Electrical Engineering THOMAS HODAPP B.S. Electrical Engineering BETHANY HODGES B.S. Biology JOY HOFFMAN B.A. Economics MARGERY WYNN HOLDSTEIN B.G.S. BERNICE HOLMAN B.A. Psychology STUART HOLMES B.S. Biology FREDRICK HOOD B.A. Political Science TODD A. HOOCLAND B.S. Atmospheric Science EDWARD HOOVER B.A. Architecture RALPH HOPE B.S. Architecture ALLYSON HOPKINS B.S. Wildlife WILLIAM HORAL B.S. Biology Hikade-Horal 337 To many students on campus, con- certs are a major and somewhat neces- sary form of entertainment. They serve as a chance for students to get away from the ordinary routine of going to classes, writing papers, and tripping to the library. As patrons line up outside the con- cert hall to see their favorite artists, they look forward to viewing what they hope will be a safe, energetic, and en- tertaining performance. One unit that helps ensure the success of each per- formance is the Major Events Office -D. Cat Ken confirms crown control responsibilities with Usher Captain Albert Aboulafia. usher group. The Major Events Office, directed by Karen Young, is a university organiza- tion made up of professional employ- ees who ' s purpose is to present pop music performances at U-M. It ' s usher group, under the derection of Darwin Perry, consists of five squads and over 200 volunteer students. From the moment concert goers en- ter the hall until the time t hey leave, these squads are at work seating people and making sure the concerts are both entertaining and safe. The security squad, led by Ken Hall, is especially in- terested in guaranteeing the safety of both the performers and the audience. His bright red suited security ushers take tickets at the entrances, make sure the stage is secure, and handle any oth- er problems that may come up. " Most spectators aren ' t even aware of the hardwork in coordinating a con- cert, or the problems that arise during it, " states Ken. " But that ' s the way it should be, " the senior LSA student adds. " The audience is there to be en- tertained, and if the crowd is under control and we go unnoticed, then we ' re doing a good job. " Although most ushers who join the organization get to see a free perfor- -D. Cat Security Captain Ken Hall stands over Crisler Arena hours before Bruce Springsteen is to take the stage. mance, their jobs also carry a lot of re- sponsibility. An usher ' s night begins two-and-a-half hours before the show actually begins. After a mass briefing, they are then briefed by their squad captains on what precautions will be observed for each performance. Then they are placed in position and prepare for the ensuing crowds. " Concert audiences are generally well-behaved, but we do run into a few people who are too busy with the bot- tle to enjoy the band, " muses Ken. " Then it becomes necessary to escort them out. " Major Events Office promoters hope to once again bring the best in enter- tainment to Ann Arbor. With the Crisler usher contingent ' on guard, ' MEO administrators feel ' secure ' that the trend will indeed continue. H Ken briefs his squad on the upcoming perfor- mance in the pre-concert meeting. A Concerted Effort 338 Ushering V U ' -a j night begins etore the show i rass briefing, b their squad autions will be jrmance. Then on and prepare are generally o run into a few sv with the hot- I, " muses Ken. ssary to escort iromotershope : best in enter- 3or. With the mt ' on guard ' ei ' secure ' that .inrinue i - TOM HORLACHER BS Mechanical Engineering GREG HORNBY BBA MARIA HOROVITZ BS Dental Hygiene ANN LOUISE HOST BA Journalism WAYNE HOVEY BS Architecture ERSKIN HOWARD BS Civil Engineering STEPHEN HOWARD BS Computer Communication Sciences RAYMOND HOWD BA Political Science DONNA MARIE HOWE BA Economics Political Science ROCHELLE MARIE HRIGORA BA Economics CHIN-DROU HSU MSE DONALD HUBER BBA PHILIP HUBER BS Forestry JULIUS J. HUEBNER, JR. BS Biomedical Science MARY HUETTEMAN BA Actuarial Mathematics DEBRA HUFF BA Economics JEAN HUFFORD BS Industrial Operational Engineering RUTH HUENAGLE BA Economics ANITA HUIBREGTSE BA Psychology Speech Hearing JOEL D. HUMPHREY BS Bioengineering REGINALD HUNT BM SHARON HURLEY BA Psychology CHRISTINE HURST BA Industrial Labor Relations ROBERT HUTTLER BS Mechanical Engineering BONNIE ICZKOVITZ BBA Accounting LINDA IGUIBASHIAN BS Computer Engineering JUN IM BS Biology ASJHAR IMRON PhD Naval Architecture JAMES ISAACSON BS Biology ELEANOR ISRAEL BS Forestry GREGG IWANKOWSKI BA Political Science BETH JACKSON BS Nursing JAMES JACKSON BA Political Science Human Ecology VALERIE JACKSON BGS ANDREA JACOBS BS Psychology ELISABETH JACOBS BS Anthropology Zology LISA ANN JACOBS BA English Communications JULIE JACOT BA Social Studies REGINA JAKACKI BS Human Nutrition ANDREW JAKIMCIUS BS Bioengineering ROBERT JAMO BBA KENNETH JANKE BA Political Science A. JAPELY BA Political Science ANTHONY JAPOUR BS Zoology GREG JAY BBA DAVID JAYE BA Public Administration Print Communications JANE JEANNERO-DEYOUNG BA History ROBERT IEORUSIK BA Economics Psychology Horlacher-Jeorusik 339 JON JEFFREY BS Mechanical Engineering ELAINE JEFFREY BS Computer Science RENEE JENNETT BA English CLIFFORD JOHN III BS Forestry ROBERT JOHN BS Mechanical Engineering DAVID JOHNSON BS Biology MARK JOHNSON BS Chemical Engineering MARK JOHNSON BS Mechanical Engineering MITZI JOHNSON BCS NED JOHNSON BS Mechanical Engineering ROBIN JOHN SON BS Architecture STEPHEN JOHNSON BA Psychology A reunion between two college buddies occurred imediately after former President Ford completed a public speech in Regents ' Plaza. Ford leaped from the car, and onto the roof, star- tling his staff of secret service agents. The college buddy hap- pened to be lovable Wally Web- ber, an an assistant football coach for Michigan at the time Gerald Ford played here. PAMELA JOINER BS Dental Hygiene JAMES JOKERST BS Psychology GREGG JONES BS Architecture JERI JONESBA BA English KIMBERLY JONES BS Architecture KIRK JONES BS Biology NANCY JONES BA Communications SARAH JONESBS BS Natural Science KENNETH JORAE BS Meterology ROBERY JORDAN BA Communications JAMES JOSEPH BS Chemical Engineering MARK JOYNER BS Psychology 340 Jeffrey-)oyner VIVIAN JUI BS Biology PRACHAYA JUMPASUT PhD Economics STANLEY IURSEK BA Economics BRIAN KACZMAREK BS Forestry CHRISTINE KACZMAREK BS Dental Hygeine SUSAN KACZMAREK BS Nursing KRISTINE KADAR BGS KIP KAERCHER BS Microbiology PAMELA KAFFL MSW Social Work DAVID KAHERL BS Biology JONATHAN KAHL BA Psychology RICHARD KAHN BS Electrical Engineering MUSTAFA KALO BS Civil Engineering CAROL KAMM BS Computer Engineering DAVID KAMP BS Electrical Engineering KAREN KAN BA Music LYNN KANAAN BA History Archaeology RUTJA KANCHANAMONTON MS Nursing LISA KAPLAN BA International Relations LAURENCE KARNS BS Anthropology Zoology GARY KARP BBA Business MARK KASTNER BS Architecture RICHARD KATTERMAN BBA Accounting DONNA KATZMAN BA Communication MARIANNE KAUFMAN BS Natural Resources Policy ELIZABETH KEISER BGS MICHAEL KELLEY BS Cellular Biology KATHLEEN KELLY BA English MEGHAN KELLY BA English ROBERTA KELSON BA Social Science STEVIE KEMPERMAN BA Social Science DANA KEMPTHORN BA Elementary Education CYNTHIA KENDALL BA Communications DONNA KENEALY MSW Social Work JOAN KENNEDY BA Graphic Design STEPHEN KENNEDY BS Computer Science MICHAEL KERASTAS BS Mechanical Engineering CENEVIEVE KERNAN BA Psycology SCOTT KESSLER BA Sociology DAVID KERSTETTER BA Economics LAURA KEVERIAN BS Nursing DARLYNDA KEY BA French CHERYL KEYES BBA CHERYL KIDSTON BBA PATRICK KIERNAN BGS MARY KILGORE BSN Nursing SUNG KIM BA History ROBERT KIMSAL BBA Accounting Jui-Kimsal 341 MARGARET KINCAID BA Psychology LAURA KING BA Linguistics LINDA KING BS Biology ROBERT KING BS Architecture SHERRIE KING BA Political Science English TAMERA KING BFA Graphic Design VIROJ KITIKOON PhD Natural Resources SUSAN KLAUS BS Education Physical Education JANET KLAUSMEIER BS Physical Therapy ALAN KLEIN BS Industrial and Operations Engineering GARY KLEIN BS Psychology JONATHAN KLEINMAN BA English MICHAEL KLEMENT BS Biology JAMES KLINE BA English Economics JOSEPH KLINE BS Chemical Engineering ROBERT KNAPE BS Industrial and Operations Engineering MARTHA KNAPP BGS CHARLOTTE KNAUS BA Psychology Speech and Hearing JEANNE KNIGHT BA Political Science KAY KNIGHT BFA Design LISA KNIGHT BA Political Science German Linguistics JULIE KNITTEL BFA Industrial and Graphic Design KARIL KOCHENDERFER BA Consumer Research KRISTIN KOI NIC BA Communication SCOTT KOEPKE BA Honors Economics STEVEN KOFF BS Mechanical Engineering CINDY KOLEDO CAROL KOLETSKY BA Honors English KAREN ANNE KOLODZIEJ MSW Social Work KAREN KOMENDAT BA Psychology Speech and Hearing SCOTT KONNER BA Political Science EMILY KOO BA Economics KATHRYN KOONTZ BBA JANET KOPMEYER BA Education Physical Education RHONDA KORBY BS Dental Hygiene LYNNE KORTE BA Psychology DENNIS KORTSHA BA Psychology BERNADETTE KOSIR BS Zoology ALLEN KOSLOVSKY BA Psychology COLLEEN KOTYLO BA Psychology DAVID KOI IAN BA Economics Math NANO KOL RTJIAN BA ICP PAUL KOVACH BS Chemistry LOUANN KOVAL BA Economics MICHAEL KOVASCklTZ BA Journalism PAUL KOYVALEWSKI BS Architecture EUGENE KOZIARA BA Biology LISA MARIE KRAJEWSKI BA English 342 Kincaid-Krajewski ROY KRAKA r , Jr. BA Communications 1UDITH KROMER BCS THOMAS KRAMER BA Psychology ROBERT KRAUS BA Honors Political Science SUSAN KRAUSS BA English Communications PAUL KRAWITZ BA Psychology KATHY KRICKSTIEN BA Communications KAVOL KROHN BBA Marketing KARL KROSHINSKY BS Civil Engineering GREGORY KRUG BA French NANCIE KRUG BM Voice Performance KAREN KRIAK BS Dental Hygiene CHRISTINE KUDLA BA Psychology NANCY KUEHN BS Nursing JEFFREY KUHN BS Natural Resources JANIS KUPFERBERG BA English DANIEL KURTZMAN BS Anthropology Zoology JUANITA KUS BA Psychology JOHN KUZALA BS Computer Engineering TIMOTHY KUZEL BS Biomedical Sciences BRYAN KWAPIL BS Biological Anthropology RONALD KWIATKOWSKI BS Electrical Engineering IEUNC KWON BS Computer Science MARGARET LABADIE BS Nursing MICHELLE LABADIE BA Economic BARBARA LACKER BA English MARK LaKRITZ BS Metalurgical Engineering KAREN LAMB BA Elementary Education ROBERT LAMKIN BS Architecture CHRISTA LANE BS Microbiology LYNN LANESE BFA Design STEVEN LANCER BS Industrial and Operations Engineering CLARENCE LANGSTON BGS THERESA LANT BA Communications ELIZABETH LaPORTE BFA Graphic Industrial Design LORI LASHAWAY BS Physical Therapy KATHY I AK HAM BA Communications LEAL LANDERVAUGH BS Mechanical Engineering MARY LAW BA Political Science WILLIAM LAW BGS KAREN LAWRENCE BS Physical Therapy KEVIN LAWSON BS Biomedical Science ROWENA LAXA BA Political Science ELIZABETH LAYBOURN BA History CAROLYN LEACH BS Biology LAURA LEARY CARRIE LEE MA Social Work HELEN LEE Krakat - Lee 343 PAUL LEE BS Biomedical Science SUSAN LEE BS Architecture SUSIE LEE BA Health Administration ROBERT LEEK BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES LEFKOWITZ BBA Marketing EDWARD LEH BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL LEHRTER BS Mechanical Engineering LEILANI LEWIS BBA SARA LENEY MLS KIM LENHART BS Dental Hygiene CHRIS LEONARD BA Economics DEBORAH LEONARD BA Psychology MARY LEONARD BBA Marketing ANNE LEPLEY BFA Design ROBERT LESTER BBA LISA LETT BA Speech Communication JOHN ANGELO LEVENDIS BS Mechanical Engineering AMANDA LEVENSON BBA Accounting MARK LEVIN MPH RICHARD LEVIN BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT LEVIN BS Cellular and Molecular Biology PAULA-LISA LEVINE BA Communications STEVEN LEVINCER BA Communications GARY LEVY BA Journalism LAURELL LEWIS BA Psychology SCOTT LEWIS ALAN LEWITZ BS Industrial Engineering WING-KIN LI BS Mechanical Engineering ERIC LICHTENBERGER BS Biology FREDERIC LICKTEIG BS Chemistry JEANNIE LIE BBA International Business ELIZABETH LIEBERMAN BA Communication ELIZABETH LIEBNER BBA MARK LIEPA BS Chemical Engineering JOHN LIEVOIS BS Chemistry EVE LIEVONEN MSW Clinical Casework KRISTEN LILIEMARK BA Economics GEORGE LILJA BGS HYE-SUK LIM BA Psychology DAVID LINDE BS Mechanical Engineering THOMAS LINDQUIST BA Economics ANITA LINDSAY BBA Personnel VALERIE LINER BBA Finance WILLIAM LING BS Biology LUANN LINGLE BA Psychology and Social Sciences JENNIFER LIPPERT BA Elementary Education PAMELA LIPPITT BA Communications RACHEL LIPSON BS Biomedical Sciences ' . i a Smite of 170,000 dta 344 Lee-Lipson -D. Cal Survivors of the July 16th wind storm inspect part of 170,000 dollars worth of damage caused by the storm in Michigan alone. Winds, which peaked at 160-mph, toppled a 90-foot tree onto a unlucky A student ' s Camero. WYATT LITTLEJOHN PHD Occupational Education LISA LITTMAN BBA Business Administration KATHY LITWACK BA Radio, TV and Film RAYMOND LITVVINOWICZ BS Electrical Engineering JEFFREY LOCKHART BS Electrical Engineering LORI LOEB BA Psychology DAVID LONG BS Architecture KAREN LONG BBA Business Administration CLAIRE LONSTEIN BSN Nursing JEFFREY LOOMAN BM BRIAN LORCH BBA Business Administration AMY LORENGER BA Psychology SALLY LORIMER BBA Accounting Computer Science TERESA LOVE BA History ANN LOVERNICK BA Education WAI-HONG LUI BS Chemical Engineering DONALD LUTTERHOUSE BS Astronomy ANDREA LUTTRELL BBA Business Administration JANICE LUVERA BA Communication ADRIENNE LYONS BA Journalism Political Science THAD LYONS BS Industrial Engineering BRENDA MAAS BGS HAYWORD MABEN III BS Psychology PETER MABREY BA English Littlejohn-Mabrey 345 KHALED MABROUK DONNA MACDONALD BA English Women ' s Studies GERALD MACDONALD BA English Philosophy MARK MACDONALD BS Chemistry MICHAEL MACDONALD BA Anthropology FRANK MACHLICA BA Psychology MARY MACIEJOWSKI BS Biological Oceanography CHARLES MACK BA Economics SHARON MACK BS Biology ROBERT MACEKZIE BA English DAVID MADAJ BS Electrical Engineering MARCOS MADIAS BBA JACQUELINE MADISON BA Communications STEPHEN MADRY BS Pharmacy AMY MAFFETONE BBA Accounting JANICE MACLEY BS Geology MICHAEL MAGUIRE BS Meterology DEBORAH MAISEL BA Economics ANNE MAJKOWSKI BS BARBARA MAJOROS BBA Marketing PAMELA MAKER BS Chemical Engineering MARJORIE MALIN BGS MARLENE MALINAS BA Journalism Psychology KATHLEEN MALONEY BA Journalism LOIS ANN MALTHANER BGS CELIA MAMBY BS Biology DOUGLAS MANIX BA Economics LAWRENCE MANN BA History MOLLY MANN BA Psychology JOSEPH MANUSZAK MSW Administration MARIA MANZOR BS Anthropology Zoology SUSAN MAPLEY BS Nursing MARIA MAQUERA BS Nursing ALITA MARCHELLETTA BS Dental Hygeine CARI MARCULIS BBA Marketing CAROL MARKIW BS Microbiology CYNTHIA MARKLAND BA Journalism DAVID MARRA BS Forestry DANA MARSHALL BS Naval Architecture MATTHEW MARSICEK BS Materials Metal Engineering KEVIN MARTINEZ BA Education GEORGE MARX BS Industrial Operations Engineering DENNIS MASEL BS Mechanical Engineering BRAD MASSE BS Biological Anthropology Zoology LINDA MAST BA English JEFFERY MASTRACCI BA Psychology JAN MATEJKA BS Chemistry STANLEY MATHAY BS Mechanical Engineering f Mk. 4 Hk f f Pi t til ifii I started,, ' rked on if, 346 Mabrouk-Mathay " Who! " " lim -. " OhhhlThf l times, are UK CYNTHIA MA I HI Kl V BS Microbiology CRECC MATHIAK BS Mechanical Engineering TERRI A. MATLIN BS Biology Microbiology LAWRENCE MATSUMOTO BS Environmental Engineering ANTHONY MATTAR BA Communications CRAIG MATTESON BM Theory: Piano DEBRA MATTISON MA Social Work (AMES MAUSER BA Psychology JULIA MAY BS Electrical Engineering DAVID MAYES BS Electrical Engineering SAMI N. MAYWOOD BS Biology NANCY McADAM BBA International Business LEE MCALLISTER BCS LYNNE MCALLISTER BS Wildlife Biology MICHAEL McCABE BCS DAVID McCAULEY BS Electrical Engineering WILLIAM McCAVEY BS Civil Engineering BRIAN McCLAIN BA Spanish CLASS CLOWN: Jim Isaacson " Who? " " Jim . . . the juggler ... " " Ohhh! The juggler! " Few are the Michigan students who have been on national television sever- al times, are known by almost everyone on campus, and still enjoy the luxury of obscurity. But Jim Isaacson has estab- lished his own celebritiship as the " jug- gler of the wall " at every Michigan football game. " 1 started juggling one summer when I worked on the beach as lifeguard. It ' s kind of boring, so I had plenty of time to juggle. " Clowning around the Michigan ath- letic events, Jim has been performing his act for four years. Starting with rocks and bottles, and anything else he would find lying around the beach, Jim has evolved his routine to include ap- ples and eggs. " It was a gradual thing. Freshman year I use to do it around my friends and then some people started making noise. My sophomore year, my friends thought it would be funny if I went down to the wall. Since then I ' ve gone down there every game. " Jim does maintain a standard " class clown " repetoire. Along with the jug- gling dexerity and comical sense of hu- mor, he possesses a wide variety imita- tions including a class clown must, Donald Duck. He finds it a nice deversion from his studies. A senior in biology from West- longbranch, New Jersey, Jim has jug- gled for the Gong Show, basketball games, and hockey games in addition to football. However, with ambitions of dentistry school, his juggling will re- main an avocation. " I don ' t think I ' ll ever work the street; there ' s no future in it. It ' s a re- lease, it puts your mind at ease. " I like it. I don ' t know, I guess I ' m a clown at heart. " M -David Gal Matherly-McClain 347 MARK McCLAIN BS Chemical Engineering THOMAS S. McCLEARY BS Mechanical Engineering ANN McCULLOUGH BS Nursing MICHAEL McCUROY BBA Marketing JOAN McDERMOTT BS Elementary Education JAMES MCDONALD BBA Accounting CHARLES McELHENIE BS Industrial Engineering KIM McELICOT BS Industrial Engineering JOEL McELRATH BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN McCEE BA Communications DOROTHY McCETTICAN MA English CAROL McCILL BS Mechanical Engineering EDWARD McCOUGH BS Biology Psychology STEVEN McGRORTY BBA DAVID G. McHUGH BA English ROBERT McKEE BS Computer Engineering STEPHEN McKENNY BS Mechanical Engineering KATHLEEN McLAUGHLIN BS Nursing LAURA MCLEAN BA Art History NAN McLELLAND BBA JANE McLEOD BS Statistics SUSIE McLEOD BFA Graphics and Fashion Illustration ROBERT McNAMER BS Engineering SHEILA MEAD BA Art History Weaving and Fabric Design 348 McClain-Mead Donating a day, Gary Epstein, coodinator for Sigma Alpha Mu ' s " Bounce for Beats, " elicits financial support after 24-hours on the Diag. uootaorfoi a Bats, " elicits ursortheDiag. TAMARA MEAD BA Speech, Hearing Sciences EILEEN MECHA BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES MEDALIE BS Chemical Engineering AARON MEDNICK BS Civil Engineering NANCY MEEKER BS Pharmacy MARK MEHALL BS Mechanical Engineering IEANNE MEIER BBA Accounting LESLIE MEISSNER BA Economics MARY MO CHER BA Economics ROBERT MELNIK BS Pharmacy DENISE MERKOVITZ BS Sociology STEVEN MERRITT BA Lingui stics STEWART MERRITT BS Computer Communication Sciences JEANETTE SHANE MERRIWEATHER BA Elementary Education MARK MICHAELS BA Individual Concentration VANESSA MICHAELS BA Political Sciences STEVEN MICHAELSON BBA DEON MIDDLEBROOK BS Cellular Molecular Biology SUSIE MIKOLAIEWSKI BSN Nursing MACDY MILAD BS Honors Chemistry STACEY MILBERCER BGS DAVID MILES BS Honors Bio-Analytical Chemistry STEVE MILES BS Biology STEPHEN MILLAR BS Naval Architecture Mechinical Engineering DAVID MILLER BA English BRADLEY ERIC MILLER BA Political Science GEORGE MILLER MA Public Policy JAMES MILLER BS Chemical Engineering JEFF MILLER BGS JULIA MILLER BA Communications LORI MILLER BA Economics MARLIN MILLER BS Industrial Operations Engineering MICHAEL MILLER BS Cellular Molecular Biology NANCY MILLER BS Human Nutrition TIMOTHY MILLER BS Physical Education TIMOTHY MILLER BGS LORI MILLMAN BA Psychology MARILYN MILLMAN BSN Nursing DEBRA MILLS BSN Nursing DEBRA MINI BS Biology JOHN MINARDI BS Microbiology LUANN MINORE BSN Nursing JOSEPH MIORELLI BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering GREGORY MISCHEL BA Economics Math CHRISTOPHER MISHLEP BA Psychology Speech Hearing VIKIE MISTELSKI BS Special Education DANA MITCHELL MA Education MAUREEN MITCHELL BA Journalism Political Science Mead-Mitchell 349 ANDREW MLYNARCHIK BA Asian Studies STEVE MOE BS Architecture ROBERT MOL BCS KATHLEEN MONTEMAYOR B.B.A. Business KATHRYN MONTGOMERY BBA Business Administration ROBERT MONTGOMERY BS Engineer ROBERT MONTGOMERY BS Geology SARAH MONTO AB Education RANDALL MOON BA Accounting CHATHERINE J. MOORE BSN Nursing BRADLEY J. MOORE BS Architecture JANE MOORE BA Economics MERRI MOORE BS Microbiology MICHAEL MOOTHART BS Engineering DONALD MORELLI BS Physics ANDREW MORGAN BS Chemistry DEBORA MORGAN BFA Art SALVATORE MORGAN BA English MAMI MOROHOSHI BA Psychology THOMAS MORRELL MFA Music ELLEN MORRISON BA English LEONORA MOSENDE PhD Education GAIL MOSER BS Chemical Engineer MARTHA MOSES BA Economics BRUCE MOSS BA Political Science JAMES MOTT BS Industrial Engineer MARY JANE MOUNTAIN BBA Accounting AMY MUCASEY BBA Accounting PAUL MUELLER BA Psychology STEVEN MUELLER BS Computer Science PHILIP MULRINE BS Chemistry CHRISTOPHER MUMFORD BGS JAMES MUNGER BA Mechanical Engineer LAURA MUNN BA Psychology SCOTT MUNZEL BA Economics DAVID F. MURPHY BBA Accounting EMILY MURPHY BA Music KIM MURPHY BS Oceanography MAUREEN MURPHY BS Physical Therapy MICHAEL MURRAY BS Engineer ROBERT MURRAY BS Anthropology GREG MURTLAND BS Mechanical Engineer AMY MUST BA Political Science MICHAEL MUTH BA Economics KAMRAN NAJMABADI BS Mechanical Engineer LINDA NASH BA Elementary Education EMERY NAVORI BS Biology TAMARA NEAL BA Economics 350 Mlynarchik-Neal ft v U I f 4. J -, BRUCE NEARY BA Mathematics MICHELE NEAU BS Physical Therapy ELIZABETH NEDERLANDER BA History CALVIN L. NELSON BCS VIKI NELUMS BA Political Science PAT NEMETH BA Psychology SocioloKv S. JOSEFINA NEPOMUCCNO PhD Education Psychology ELIZABETH NEUBIC BS Biology MATTHEW NEUMEIER BCS JULIE NEVINS BA Psychology NATHAN NEWMAN BA Communication VIC Kl NEWMAN BA Psychology JOHN NICHOLS BCS LYDIA NICHOLS BBA THOMAS C. NICKEL BA Economics ROBERT ]. NIEDZIELSKI, JR. MA Chemical Engineering Oil II ' NICAM BS Mechanical Engineering RON NITSCHKE BS Mechanical Engineering RONALD E. NIX BS Engineering T ERRY NOAH BA English Biology LINDA NOSANCHUK BA Honors Sociology Psychology BRUCE NUECHTERLEIN BS Computer Engineering EVELYN NUNLEC BCS OSMAN NUR PhD Sociology (CATHERINE NUSBAUM BBA BRIAN NYLAAN BA Sociology ELLEN OBERMAN BA English ALAN OBITS BA History DAVID O ' BRIEN BA Psychology JUDITH O ' BRIEN BS Civil Engineering SEAN O ' BRIEN BS Chemistry TERRENCE O ' BRIEN BS Zoology TERRENCE O ' CONNOR BS Architecture THERESA O ' CONNOR BA English Psychology DAVID ODLE BCS MARGARET O ' DONNELL BA Communications JOAN ODOROWSKI BA Honors English French JUANITA OFFRINK PhD Education DENNIS OGDEN BS Mechanical Engineering COLLEEN O ' HARA BS Mechanical Engineering HARUKAZU OHASHI BS Engineering PATRICK OHLHEISER BS Engineering M. THERESE OLDANI BA Music CHRIS OLENECH BS Biology DENISE OLIPHINT BS Nursing LAWRENCE OLIVIER! Bs Naval Architecture Mechanical Engineering ROBERT OLIVIER! BS Naval Architecture DAVID E. OLSHEFSKY BA History Neary-Olshefsky 351 GLORIA OLSON BCS KARA OLSON BS CCS BA Music SARAH OLSON BFA Drawing RENE ONC GREGORY ONIU BA Economics SUSAN ORNE BS Nursing MARK OSBECK BA Philosophy MARI OSETEK BA English SCOTT OSTERS BS Architecture JOHN OSTRANDER BS Mechanical Engineering BEVERLY OTTNEY BS Biology EDMUND OUTSLAY PhD Accounting WILLIAM OVERBAUGH BS Outdoor Recreation DEMEREAL OWENS BA Psychology JOHN OWENS BS Chemical Engineering SYLVIA PABREZA BA Psychology ELLIOT PACHTER BA Hebrew BRETT PANTER BA English Literature CHRISTINA PAPPACEORGE BS Industrial Operational Engineering BLAKE PAPSIN BS Honors Psychoacoustics LISA PAREL BA Political Science HAENG PARK BS Computer Engineering ANDREW PARKER BS Electrical Engineering DOUGLAS PARKER BA Psychology Accounting ]. JAMIS PARKER BS Electrical Engineering LORI PARKER BGS MARK PARRENT BA Economics PAUL PARUK BGS KEVIN PARZYCK BS Civil Engineering KATHY PASSFIELD BBA Accounting FRANCES PAUL BBA Accounting CHRISTIAN PAULSE BA Library Science MARY PAWLOSKE BA Sociology Physical Education DEBORAH PEARCY BA English ERIC PEARSON BS Civil Engineering CHARLES PECK BS Honors Math TERRANCE PECK BA Political Science LISA PEDONE BA Early Childhood Education CHERYL PENPRAZE MS Bioengineering LAURIE PENPRAZE BM Trombone PATRICIA PEPP BA Special Education STEVEN PERKINS BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT PERLMUTER PERRY PERNICANO BS Biomedical Sciences VICTORIA E. PERPECH BA Communications HOLLY PERRY BS Nursing SHELLY PESICK BS Anthropology JAY PETERS BA Psychology 352 Olson-Peters Atfe as ir M dlil y m t A BARRY PETERSEN BBA Accounting KRISHNA M. PETERSON BA Communications PAULA PETKOFF BS Nursing IEFFREY PETRASKA BS Meteorology ROBERT PETRUCCJ BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES PEURACH BS Antropology-Zoology Illl II PFEIFFER BS Electrial Engineering PETER PFEIFFER BA Psychology Antropology LAURIE PHILLIPS BA Political Science KATHLEEN PHOTENHAUER BA Communications BARBARA PICHETTE BS Dental Hygiene KAREN PICKARSKI BCS r ft Auto Art rests on State Street in front of Angel Hall as part of Sophomore Donald Bauman ' s project for his class, " Art of the Sixties. " A T -TV ' r A - RUTH PICKETT BS Physical Education SUSAN PICONKE BA Psychology WILLIAM PIELEMEIER BS ElectricalEngineering PABLO A. PINEDO MS Industrial Operational Engineering JAMES PITEO BBA REBECCA PLATFOOT BA English MICHAEL PLEVVA BS Biophysics C. WADE PLUMLEY BA Geography COLLEEN POBUR BA Honors French ANDREA POCH BA English ALEXANDER POGREBNIAK BA Biomedical Sciences CAROLYN POISSANT BS Enviornmental Communications Peterson-Poissant 353 The personality of our student body is perhaps best reflected in its supersti- tions and myths. It is here that our his- tory is recorded with the character and perspective of a student ' s life. Whether they be the pumas of the Natural Science building that never roar unless a senior virgin walks by, spinning the cube in the morning to power the University, or simply avoid- ing the M in front of the Grad so as not to fail your first exam; we all try to listen to the whispers of Midnight, reflecting SUPERSTITIONS AT THE U the days of single sex dormatories and 10:00 curfews. Some students may ob- serve these traditions in respect for the University ' s heritage, many do so for ceremony, and others merely for the excitement of acting out a story written years past. H -Larry Vadnais Spinning the Cube is just part of walking through Regents ' Plaza, but for years it was President Fleming ' s way of insuring good luck for the Uni- versity. tradition to ease our collegiate journey. According to one story, you are not truly co-ed unless you kiss under the West Engineering Arch at The behavior of the pumas rigidly guarding the doors to the Natural Sciences ' Museum is one legend which, till this day, has yet to be proven false. Avoiding the " M " on the center of the Diag, a LS A junior attempts to prevent the malevolent forces of the University from turning against him in his coming exams. Photos By David Gal 354 Superstitions MATHEW POLCAR BA Political Science KATHLEEN POLLOCK BS Education Physical Education MARK POLLACK BA Political Science JOANN POPENAS BA Political Science VICTOR PORTELA MS Engineering LUCILLE PORTER BCS MITCHELL PORTNOY BCS JEFFREY POST BA Communications CARL POSTHUMA BS Electrical Engineering ELIZABETH POSTMUS BFA Design Art Education JOHN POTTS BS Mechanical Engineering Physics MICHAEL PREFONTAINE BS Industrialand Operations Engineering DALE PRENTISS BA History CINDY PRENZLAUER BS Dental Hygiene ANDREA PRICE BA Psychology MARTIN PRICE BS Architecture EDWARD PRINCE BA Communications THOMAS PROCTOR BBA Industrial Relations TAMI PRONGER BS Industrial and Operations Engineering RICHARD PRYOR JR. BS Computer Engineering TODD PRYOR BS Chemistry SHERMAN PUCKETT PhD Urban and Regional Planning FERNANDO PULLUM BA Music PATRICIA PULVER MPH Public Health ERIK PURINS BS Biology KENNETH PUTNAM BS Civil Engineering ELLEN PUTNEY BS Botany EDWARDEEN PUTZ BA Education EDWARD PUZDROWSKI BS Biology KIM PYDYNKOWSKI BS Computer Communications Science Math ROBIN PYZIK BS Medical Technology KEVIN QUICLEY BCS BARBARA QUINN BS Nursing MARY RABIDOUX BCS MIMI RACE BBA Marketing DONALD RADEMAKER BA Economics KEVIN RAFTERY BS Biology NAREN RAJAN BS Electrical Engineering SUSAN RAMACE BA Psychology STEVEN RAMER BS Electrical Engineering TERESA RAMOS BS Psychology WENDY RAMPSON BA Urban Studies CAETANO RANDAZZO BS Computer Science JAMES RANDOLPH BS Mechanical Engineering KEVIN RAQUEPAW BA Ancient Biblical Studies ANN RASHID BCS KRISTEN RASMUSSEN BFA Graphic Design PAMELA RAVE BFA Design Polgar-Rave 355 KATHY RAYMOND BA Physical Therapy RICHARD RAYMOND BS Chemistry RICHARD READING BCS KATHERINE REAVES BA History of Art MARK REDDY BA History ROBERT REDKO BCS AHMED REHMAN BA Ecomonics DEBORAH REICHER BA French Russian JOANNE REID BS Chemical Engineering RUTH REID BA Economics ROBIN REINOWSKI BA Philosophy WALTHER REISTER BS Computer Electrical Engineering PAUL REITZ BS Mechanical Engineering RICHARD REMBECKI BS Microbiology Chemistry KAREN RENFRO BA History of Art JANE RENTZ BCS VALDIS REVALDS BS Engineering CATHARINE RICE BA Sociology Communication DAVID RICE BBA Accounting KENNETH RICE BA Industrial Design DANIEL RICHARD BA Industrial Design JEANNINE RICHARDSON BA Political Science KATHLEEN RICHELO BS Physical Therapy STEPHEN RIDELLA BS Microbiology ELAINE HIDEOUT BA English JOHN RILEY BS Chemical ALAN RITT BA Architeture ROBERT RIVARD BS Mechanical Engineering SHANNAN RIVERS BA Psychology CATHERINE RIZZI BS Dental Hygiene CAROL ROBBINS BS Biology KEVIN ROBBINS BA History SUSAN ROBERTS BA Psychology Communications TOLA ROBERTS MS Dentistry STEWART ROBERTS BA Economics JOHN ROBERTSON BS Zoology Anthropology DAVID ROBINSON BBA Finance ELLEN ROBINSON BA Communication GEORGETTE ROBINSON BA Psychology SUZANNE ROBISON BBA Marketing KAREN RODENSKY BA Theatre Music ARDEN RODGERS BA English ALEJANDRO RODRIGUEZ BS Mechanical Engineering STEVEN ROELOFS BBA International Business DONALD ROGERS BA Political Science LAURA ROGERS BS Nursing RICHARD ROHRKEMPER BS Electrical Engineering JAMES ROLFES BBA 356 Raymond -Rolfes GREGORY ROMANOWSKI BS Pharmacy TIMOTHY ROOF BA Math CAROL ROSE BGS LINDA ROSE BS Microbiology JANET ROSEN BS Chemical Engineering MISHELLE ROSEN BGS ANNE ROSENBERG BBA BETH ROSENBERG BA Journalism LINDA ROSENTHAL BA English SUSAN ROSENTHAL BA Economics MARY ROSICK BA Economics Accounting ARTHUR ROSNER BS Inteflex LAURA ROSS BM Music RENEE ROSSI BS Chemistry LISA ROST BA English ROBERT ROTH BS Computer Engineering ALEXENDER ROTHROCK BA History DEBORAH ROTUNNO BBA M. Palmeri After classes, students gather to enjoy one of several " Diag " musicians who frequent the cam- pus. MARY ROURKE BA Journalism GARY RUBIN BGS STEPEN RUBIN BS Mcirobiology VICKI RIBIN BA English ALLAN RUBINOFF BA English MADELYN RUBINSTEIN BM Music NANCY RUCKER BA Communications MARTIN RLJDICK BA Economics CHERYL RUDNICK BS Biology ADNAN RUKIEH BS Aerospace Engineering ELLEN RUMMAN MA Social Work DOUGLAS RUSSELL BA English TIMOTHY RUWART BA English History JEFFREY RYDER BA Political Science Romanowski-Ryder 357 KATHLEEN RYSSO BBA Marketing ELIZABETH SAOS BA Political Science MEREDITH SACHS BM Violin ANNA SALDANA BCS LUANN SALISBURY BA Psychology CHRIS SALLEN BA Economics STEVEN SALLEN BA Political Science DANIEL SANDBERG BA Economics JOEL SANDBERC BS Computer Communication Science JOHN SANDBERC BA English ARNETT SANDERS BS Industrial Operational Engineering DIANE SANDS BCS SCOTT SANFORD BS Microbiology BARBARA SANTAVY BS Nursing ROBERT SANWICK BS Aerospace Engineering German RICHARD SAPL1S BS Chemical Engineering ANGELA SATKIEWICZ AB Dental Hygiene CRAIG SATTERLEE BA Political Science BARBARA SAUNIER BA English MARK SAVAGE BS Civil Engineering THOMAS P. SAVAGE BA Arts Administration THOMAS SAX BA Political Science KATHLEEN SCARNECCHIA BA Elementary Education JAN SCHAEFER BA Economics LAURA SCHAFBUCH BS Civil Engineering (AMES SCHAFFER BGS PATRICIA SCHAUB BA Economics MARY SCHEK BA History WILLIAM L. SCHELLER,!! BS Industrial Operational Engineering KAREN SCHEPFR BBA Accounting KENNETH SCHIEBEL BA Mathematics RANDALL SCHILLING BS Atmospheric Sciences RAISER SCHMIDT BS Biology STACY SCHMIDT BS Microbiology CHERYL SCHNEIDER BA Elementary Education MARIE SCHNEIDER BS Nursing PHILIP T. SCHNORBACH BBA Finance KAREN SCHOCH BA Psychology JULIE SCHOETTLEY BS Nursing MICHAEL SCHOPPMANN BS Natural Resources ERIC MARVIN SCHREIER BS Zoology MARK SCHREIER BA English DONNA SCHULTE BFA Graphics DEBORAH E. SCHULTZ BA English GREGORY SCHULTZ BS Biology KARL SCHULTZ BBA Accounting MICHAEL SCHWARTZ BA Philosophy THOMAS SCHULTZ BS Aerospace Engineering 358 Rysso-Schultz THOMAS SCHULZ BS Biology WILLIAM SCHWARTZ BBA Finance (CATHERINE SCHWEIKART BBA Accounting KAREN SCOTT BA Sociology JAMES SEALS BCS MICHAEL SEATS BBA Accounting MADELEINE SEQUIN BA Psychology ANN SECURA BA Psychology MARTA SECURA (ULIE SEICLE BA Communication JANICE SEITZ BS Civil Engineering CURTIS SEMAK BS Mechanical Engineering VICKY LYNN SEYFERTH MA Communication BS Human Genetics THOMAS SHAHEEN BA Communication AMY SHAPIRO BA Political Science History LAWRENCE SHAPIRO BA Economics SUSAN SHAPIRO JEANINE SHARLAND BBA Accounting DIANE SHATUSKY BS Psychology SANFORD SHATZ BA Economics IAMES SHAW BS Chemical Engineering THOMAS SHEA BA Economics DAVID SHEIMAN BCS CONNIE SHELTON BS Pharmacy WILLIAM SHELY BS Cellular Molecular Biology LOIS SHEPP BBA Finance ARIK SHERK BA Political Anthropolgy KEVIN SHERRY BS Chemical Energy JENNIFER SHEVIN BBA Business Administration WILLIAM SHIELD BS Electrical Engineering NINA SHISHKOFF BA Botany DAVID SHOUP BA Psychology AVIVA SHROCK BA Economics MARK SHUART BS Architecture CLAYTON SHUNK BS Biology VANCE SHUTES BS Industrial Engineering CAROLYN SHUTTLESWORTH-DAVIDSON PHD Comparitive Literature DANA SIBILSKY BS Anthropology Zoology JOSEPH SICILIANO BBA Marketing Finance WILLIAM SICKENBERCER BS Chemical Engineering DEBRA SILBERC CYNTHIA SILLIVEN BS Recreational Management PAUL SILVERMAN BS Biology STEVEN SILVERMAN BA Political Science IULIANNE SILVERSTEIN BA Near Eastern North African Studies BRUCE SIMMONS BA English Political Science JIM SIMMONS BBA Accounting KATHLEEN SIMMONS BA Political Science Schultz-Simmons 359 ANNE SIMON JUDITH SiMON BS Nursing RONNA SIMON BS Geology JESSICA SIMONSON BA English PHILLIS SIMPSON BS Nursing WILLIAM SIMPSON BS Physics KEITH SIMS BBA Finance Accounting LAWRENCE SINGER KARL SIPFK BS Computers Communication Sciences DANA SITZLER BS Speech Hearing Science Psychology TIMOTHY SKILLMAN BS Geography MARY ELIZABETH SKOWBON BS Civil Engineering MARSHA SLAUGHTER BGS LAUREN SLOAN BA French Political Science CHRISTINE SLOWICK AB Dental Hygiene ABBE SMITH BS Early Childhood Education ALISON SMITH BBA BRIAN SMITH BA Economics CHRISTINA SMITH BA Psychology CLINT SMITH BS Aerospace Engineering CYNTHIA SMITH BS Mechanical Engineering CYNTHIA SMITH BS Nursing DAVID M. SMITH BA Economics DAVIE SMITH BBA Actuarial Science 360 Simon-Smith -D. Gal Dorm Resident Brent Cambell stands in an East Quad hallway, darkened by a fire which de- stroyed a portion of the third floor just before 1980 spring finals. r i DIANE SMITH BS Nursing FREDRICK SMITH BM Music GARY SMITH BS Mechanical Engineering LINDA SMITH BA Anthropology MARY KAY SMITH BS Nursing SHARON SMITH BS Honors Psychology THOMAS E. SMITH BS Biology WAYNE SM|TH BS Engineering YEVONNE SMITH PhD Physical Education ZINA SMITH BA Psychology HURT SNOVER BBA DEBORAH SNYDER BS Computer Science MARCO SOBEL BA Special Education NEIL SOIFER BS Honors Biology JUDITH G. SOKOLOV BS Psychology CHARLES SOLOMONSON BA Philosophy IONATHAN SOLOVY BA Honors History PAMELA SOLWAY BS Dental Hygiene JAMES SOMERS BA Communications Psychology NEIL SOSKIN BBA RONALD SOUWEIDANE BA Economics BRUCE SOWATSKY BA Psychology MARGARET SPECK BS Special Education NADINE SPENCER BS Dental Hygiene SHERYL SPITZER BS Honors Cellular and Molecular Biology STEPHEN SPORER BS Psychology SYDNEY STALLARD BBA Finance PETER STAMUS BS Atmospheric Science SHARON STANSBERRY BS Nursing SCOTT STANTON BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL STEARNS BBA JANICE STEELE BM Wind Instruments KATHRYN STEFFENS BA Psychology ELIZABETH STEIN BM Violin HAROLD STEIN BA Economics SCOTT STEIN BS Electrical Engineering LINDA STEINBERG BS Dental Hygiene PAUL STEINER BS Electrical Engineering MARK STEINHELPER BS Cellular and Molecular Biology CARIN STEMER BA Economics MARGARET STENSON BS Aerospace Engineering SCOTT R. STEPHENS BBA Accounting )AN STERN BA Psychology JANET STERN BA Psychology JEREMY STERN BA Communications CATHERINE STEVENS BS Psychology GLORIA STEVENS BS Chemistry DONALD STEVENSON BS Electrical Engineering Smith-Stevenson 361 Getting Shot By Nancy L. Rucker I didn ' t think I would do it. They sent me a notice in April, which I ignored, and it wasn ' t on my mind again until I saw a friend doing it the other day. He was on the first floor of the Stu- dent Publications Building, filling out his name, address, phone and social se- curity numbers for the 2,354 time. When he finished he gave it to the pretty blonde woman at the desk, who told him " it would be a few minutes. " An urge that was absent Winter term swelled enough for me to request an appointment. Maybe it was the clear- ance I received last week from the gods of Academic Action. An L. S. A. Sen- ior Auditor says that " upon successful completion " of this term ' s courses, I will graduate on December 21. Maybe, heaven forbid, I felt senti- mental about Michigan. Or, most likely, if before term ' s end I threw in the type- writer ( what communication students do when the pressure is too much) and jumped from the Bell Tower, I wanted friends to remember my face. " This week or next? " the woman asked me. Fearing my willingness might subside if I waited too long, I eagerly accepted an appointment for Wednes- day at 3 p.m. She gave me two cards to fill out: one for general statistics, the other for par- ticipation in university activities. I was to return the completed cards Wednesday. The blond woman was still coordi- nating appointments when I went back two days later. It was my turn to do it, along with half a dozen other seniors. She instructed us to choose a back- drop by number, pointing to a poster with the selections. The choices in- cluded typical nature scenes: autumn woods, lakes and mountains, flowers and trees, covered bridges. The true bookworm could choose shelves with books whose bindings resembled Ency- clopaedia Britannica. For the athlete, or perhaps for the star who never had an audience, there was a crowded football stadium. Once we had our number, we sat on a bench against the wall, lined up as tense and rigid as if we were the next victims of a firing squad. Every few min- utes, popping up and down like a see- saw, we primped in the mirror on the door that was barely big enough to see our faces. We compared appointment times. A green trutleneck on my left, 2:54, was kept waiting over fifteen minutes. A white shirt-navy blazer-gray pants shared my 3 o ' clock slot. Three-piece gray suit, on my right was 3:06. When a deep male voice called out " Rick, " 3:06 disappeared into a room on the right. Although they were run- ning late, no apparent order followed. We eyed each other cautiously, won- dering who would be next. A large graphic taped to the desk edge reminded us, " You earned it. " " Maybe we ' re supposed to be remi- niscing now, " I suggested to 2:54. Rick emerged in a few minutes, definitely more glorified after the experience. My name was called, and I followed Rick ' s path into the darkened back room. " Just have a seat on the stool and put your feet on the arrow, " the beard- ed photographer told me. He took several serious shots before requesting a smile. I kept a straight face until he said " men " and snapped the photo. " That ' s better than ' cheese, ' isn ' t it? " he asked. I answered that it depends on the hour. Saying " gradu- ation " would have elicited a bigger smile. On my way out, I picked up a large red button from a box on the desk. At the button ' s edge, in print barely visi- ble because the type is so small, it reads, " Delma Studios took my year- book portrait. " In big white letters is, " I DID IT and I ' M GLAD! " M LYNDA MARIE STEVENSON BCS LYNNE STEVENSON BCS JENNY LYNN STEWART BM Voice Performance MALINDA STEWART BA Psychology BRYAN STIEMSMA BCS CYNTHIA STINSON BBA 362 Stevenson Stinson J earned it. " lo be remi- I to 2:54. Rid :es, definitely experience, nd I followed rkened bad the stool and i, " the beard- I i shots before a straight lace snapped the han ' cheese, ' .wered that it a mg " grado- :;ed a bijjer ed up a large n the dd Al nt barely s so small, it ook my year- ite letters is 1 i JOAN STOCK BA English KATHY STOCKER BBA Business DAVID STOCKTON BS English MARION STODCHILL BA American Cultures LISA STONE BA Communication KIRSTEN STORK BS Math ALISON STRASSMANN BA Communication Economics JENIFER STRAUSS BS Education MICHAEL STRAWN BA Economics MARY STREK BS Biomedical sciences JON STROMSTA BA History Political Science REBECCA STUCK! BA Theatre DEAN SUBAR BA Hebrew Studies KAREN SUKENIC BA Economics AUDREY SULLIVAN BA French Linguistics JULIE SULLIVAN BA Sociology MARY SULLIVAN BS Natural Resources LAURIE SULTZ BA Speech and Hearing Sciences GREGORY SUNDAY BS Biology MARC SUPINGER BS Architecture BIAISE SUPLER COLIN SUTHERLAND BS Chemistry SHARON SUZUKI BA Japanese Economics GERALD SVOBODA BA Psychology KATHLEEN SWAN BBA Accounting BOBBIETTE SWANSON BA Communication African Studies RANDALL SWANSON BS Forestry SCOTT SWANSON BS Industrial and Operations Engineering MICHAEL SWARTZ BA Communication ROBERT SVVILLER BA Economics GAY SWINDLER BA Humanities WYATT SYDNOR PHD Counseling LAWRENCE SZNGER BA Economics TED SZYMCZAM BS Electrical Engineering CYNTHIA TAAFFEE BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN TACK BS Physical Therapy REBECCA TAIT BS Dental Hygiene BETH TALLINGER BGS SAMUEL TALSMA BS Biology Anthropology Zoology BOON-ANN TAN PHD Population Planning BRUCE TANNER BBA Finance LESLIE TASCOFF BA Organizational Communication and Behavior DENISE TAYLOR BA Women ' s studies CASSANDRA TCHEN BA Early Childhood KENT TEDFORD BGS CAROL LYNN TEETZEL BA Journalism Business Administration KATHRYN TELINGATOR BA Journalism CARY TENGLER BA Psychology Stock-Tengler-363 CARLOS R. TERAN BBA DIANE E. TERHALL BBA Accounting BERNARD TESHICH BS Electrical Engineering CLAUDIA THOMAS BS Psychology DAVID A. THOMAS BM Music DOUGLAS K. THOMAS BS Chemical Engineering ELIZABETH A. THOMAS BS Physical Therapy MICHAEL A. THOMAS BS Natural Resources ROBERTA |. THOMAS BS Engineering ANGELA G. THOMPSON BGS CAROLYN Q. THOMPSON BA English History DAVID THOMPSON BS Architecture PAYID THOMPSON DAVID E. THOMPSON BS Cellular Molecular Biology ROBERT K. THOMPSON BA History TAMALENE F. THOMPSON BS Engineering WILLIAM THOMPSON BA LINDA L. THORNE BS Microbiology CAROL L. THRANE BA Communications Psychology MICHAEL E. THWAITES BS Engineering PAUL C. TICCO BS Natural Resources PAMELA S. TIMMERMAN BA Economics TERRY R. TOBIAS BA Psychology RAYMOND K. TODD BS Architecture DAVID R. TOEPLER BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering STEPHEN G. TOMLINSON BA Honors Economics Philosophy KATHLEEN TONG BBA Accounting FREDRICK H. TOPPEL BBA Information Systems RICHARD TOPTANI BS Cellular Molecular Biology EDUARDO B. TORRES BA DIANE M. TOTON BS Dental Hygiene THERESA M. TRECHA BS Industrial Engineering SOMBAT TRAIRATANBHASI BA Economics MARY M. TRECKELO BS Industrial Engineering JOHN C. TREMBLAY BS Mechanical Engineering RAYMOND F. TRIANA BBA Accounting ELIZABETH TROST BA Psychology SHOKO TSUJI BS Computers Communication Sciences JILL S. TUCKER BS Microbiology LISA M. TURCHAN BBA Accounting BARBARA G. TURK BA Communications SHAUNA L. TURNBULL BA KAREN R. TYNER BS Nursing PATRICIA A. TYSON BBA Accounting MARK K. ULMER BA History Communications NATHAN UPFAL BA Political Sciences ALLEN E. UPTON BS Electrical Engineering MICHAEL |. URAM BS Engineering h 364 Teran-Uram LESLIE ANN URBAN BSN Nursing VERONICA VACCA BA French SUSAN VELLECORSA BA Psychology AUSTIN VANCE BS Mechanical Engineering TINEKE VAN DeCRAFF BA Social Studies MARK VANDERBROEK BBA Finance PAMELA VANDER WERF BA Anthropology KATHY VAN DEUSEN BBA PIETER VAN DINE BS Naval Engineering NORMAN VAN DONSELAAR BS Civil Engineering JANET VAN GILDER BS Electrical Engineering PATRICIA VAN LIERE BS Architecture MARY ANN VANN BS Cellular Biology BEN VAN VLIET PhD Environmental Engineering MEGAN VAN VOORHEES BA English HOOKI VENKATESH BS Mechanical Engineering DORSEY H. VERA BA Anthropology LAURA VERKLAN BA Organizational Relations MARC VERSLUIS BS Architecture IULIE VESPER BS Psychology Speech and Hearing KENNETH VEST BA Economics TIMOTHY D. VIDMAR BS Electrical Engineering FRED VILLARREAL BS Civil Engineering CHARLES VINSON, JR. BM Piano Performance C. VORATAT LLD DAVID YVADDELL BA Psychology Economics LISA WADDELL BS Architecture IANICE WAGLEY BS Physical Therapy STEVE WAGNER BA Education (ILL WAKATSUKI BA Economics CYNTHIA WALKER BA Communicaions MARY WALKER BS Nursing MATT WALKER BS Mechanical Engineering ROBERT WALKER BBA DAVID WALLACE BGS ELLEN WALSH BA Economics DAVID S. WALTER BA Psychology NANCY WALTER BA Communications AMI JO WALTERS BA English Art History JOAN WALTON BA Economics JAYNE WALWORTH BS Nursing DOUGLAS WARD BS Civil Engineering JULIE WARD BBA TERRY WARD BA Economics JOAN WARNER BA Economics ELIZABETH WARREN BGS ANDREA WASEK BA Psychology English ANN D. WASHABAUGH BS Biology Urban-Washabaugh 365 THOMAS WASHBURN BBA SETH WASHBURNE BS Mechanical Engineering CYNTHIA WASHINGTON BA Psychology STEPHEN WASKO BS Aerospace Engineering ROBERT S. WASSERMAN BBA Business CHARLES WATERHOUSE BCS JOHN EARLE WATSON III BA Economics PEARL WATSON BA Psychology BETTE WEATHERLY BA Elementary Education ELAINE WEBBER BS Nursing CHARLES WEBER BA Political Science-History JOHN WEBER BS Biology RAYMOND W. WEBER BS Mechanical Engineering JULIA WEBSTER BBA Accounting JULIE WEBSTER BS Nursing LAWRENCE C. WEHNER BS Electrical Computer Engineering SOU-PEN WEI PhD Sociology SANDRA WEIKEL BA Psychology CHARLES WEINBERGER BRENDA WEINGARTEN BS Pathophysiology BARB WEINSTEIN BGS DAVID WEINSTEIN BS Biology ROBERT WEINSTOCK BA Political Science GARY WEISER BS Aerospace Eningeering WENDY WEISKERGER BA Psychology CYNTHIA WEISS BS Industrial Engineering ELIZABETH WEISS BA Economics ANN WEITZ BS Dental Hygiene DANIELLE WENNER BFA Graphic Design DAVID WESNER BS Computer Engineering ALLISON WHEATLEY BS Industrial Operations Engineering LINDA WHIPPLE BA Political Science STEVEN WHITCRAFT BS Architecture CYNTHIA WHITE BA Communications GORDON A. WHITE BS Engineering Science LAVARNE WHITE MSW Community Organiation STEVEN WHITE BA Economics-Political Science YVONNE WHITE MSW Social Work MALORIE WHITEFIELD BS Nursing JAMES J. WHITLIS BA Russian Studies HOWARD WIAL BA Economics LAWRENCE WICKLIFFE BS Electrical Engineering ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI BA Journaism ANNETTE WIDENER BBA Marketing MARK WIDENER BS Chemical Engineering FRANCES WIELHA BS Nursing CAROL WIERZBICKI BA English TONI WILEN BA Communications 366 Washburn-Wilen ANTHONY D. WILLIAMS BA Journalism CHARLES WILLIAMS BS Architecture CRAIG WILLIAMS BS Psychology GEORGE WILLIAMS BS Engineering JEANNE WILLIAMS BA Education JEFFREY WILLIAMS BA Economics KENNETH WILLIAMS BBA Finance WILBERT WILLIAMS BS Engineering THOMAS WILLIS BS Electrical Engineering PATRICE A. WILSKI BS Botany ELIZABETH WILSON BBA GEORGE s. WILSON MSW MAUREEN WILSON BA Psychology Communications MICHAEL WILSON BA Art SHELLY WILSON BA Linguistics VALERIE WILSON BA English STEVEN WINTER BS Nuclear Engineering TERRI WINTER BS Dental Hygiene ANNE WISE BS Nursing JOHN WITRI BA Organizational Behavior FELICIA WITT BS Environmental Design MARILYN WOLF BA Economics German MARY LOU WOLF BS Psychology ANNE WOLFE MA Library Science JAMIN WOLLMAN BGS JAN WOLTER BS Computer DANIEL WOLTJER BBA Accounting LINDA WONG MA Social Work JEANNETTE WOODARD BS Architecture JOHNNIE WOODSAN BS JAMES WOODWARD BS Engineering JOSEPH WOODWORTH Phd Sociology LISA WOOLWORTH BA Political Science DONNA WRIGHT BS Biology JANE WRIGHT BS Physical Therapy JOYCE WRIGHT BS Biology JEFF WYMAN BS Naval Architecture BARBARA YANITZ BA Communication NELSON YARBROUGH BS Architecture DAVID YARGER BS Mechanical Engineering TIM YARGER BA Sociology DENISE YEE BA Math LILLIAN YEE BS Computer Science MARY YEE BBA Accounting HOWARD YERMAN BS Biology PATRICIA YOAKAM BS Chemistry EUN YOON BS Engineering RONALD YOUNG BS Engineering Williams-Young 367 SHERI YOUNG BS Environmental Advocacy DAVID YOUSEM BS Biomedical Sciences REBECCA YOUNT BBA JOHN ZABRISKIE BA Honors History ROBERTA ZAIS BA Anthropology JOHN ZAPPIA BA Chemistry MARY ZAR BA Education STEVEN 7ATK1N BCS NANCY ZECHIN BA Education ROBERT ZELONY BS Industrial and Organizational Engineering ANDREA ZEME BS Economics DOUGLAS K. ZERNOW BA Finance )ANETTE ZIOHI BBA RICHARD IK. 1 10 BA Economics SCOTT ZIEGLER MA Urban Planning CYNTHIA ZIEMER BA Industrial Design NANCY ZIEMSKI BS Mechanical Engineering PAUL ZILIO BS Civil Engineering ROD ZIMMERMAN BS Computer Communication Sciences BARRY ZINGLER BS Biology SUSAN ZISKIN MA Social Work IULIE ZUCKER BGS DEAN ZURMELY BA Political Science ROBERTA RAY BA Psychology w J " If i 368 Young-Ray Graduates 369 ll l Abbeduto, Leonard 318 Abbey, Lynne 318 Abeles, Linda 318 Aboulafia, Albert 318 Abrams, Meryl 318 Academics 72-113 Ackers, S. 299 Acknowledgements 376 Adams House 296 Adams, James 318 Adams, J.P. 271 Adamson, Jr., Thomas C. 76,77 Adler, Michael 318 Agrawal, P. 299 Ahrab, Misbah 318 Ahrendt, Suzanne 318 AIIE 302 Airgood, Mariann 318 Aisenberg, Sondra Lee 318 Ajluni, Nader 318 Akineni, Nagarjuna 318 Akinmade, Christopher 318 Albert, Joanne 318 Albert, Randy 288 Aid, Steven 318 Aldrich, Rob 318 Alexander, Sarah 318 Alexander, Shana 290 Allemeier, Mary Ann 319 Allen, Elizabeth 319 Allen, Joy 319 Allen, Kimberley 319 Allen, Rumsey 299 Allman Brothers 191 Aloisi, David 319 Alpha Delta Phi 217 Alpha Delta Pi 248 Alpha Epsilon Phi 249 Alpha Gamma Delta 250 Alpha Omirron Pi 252 Alpha Phi Alpha 218 Alpha Phi Omega 58 Alpha Tau Omega 219 Alpha Xi Delta 255 Al-Satarwah, Abdullah 319 Alt, Robert 319 Alter, Aby Loren 319 Altieri, Chris 277 Altimare, Lisa 319 Altman, Barbara 319 Alumni Association, U- M 284 Alumni Memorial Hall 41 Amdursky, Dawn 319 Amman, Vincent L. 319 Amor, Robert 319 Amor, William 319 Anders, Carl 319 Anderson III, Harr L. 319 Anderson, Julie 319 Anderson, Mark 320 Anderson, Susan E. 320 Andrews, Jr., Louis 320 Andrysiak, Michele 320 Ankenbauer, Terry 320 Ann Arbor Jazz Festival 211 Antilla, Dean 320 Anything Goes 198 Apel, Marcy 320 Apelbaum, Perry 320 Applebaum, Sari 320 Argiroff, Anne L. 320 Ark 202 Arkett, Jennifer 320 Armfield, Deidre 320 Armil, Ganet 320 Armil, Janet 320 Armison, Dawn 320 Aronsson, Stig 320 Arsenzu, R. 299 Art Fair 26 Arthur Blythe Quartet 211 Arts 174-211 Art, School of 108 Arwady, George 270 Ashley, Carolyn 321 Askar, Ali 321 Assault Crisis Center 68 Astronomy 73 Attenborough, T. Neale 55, 321 Au, Regina 321 Aust, Mary 321 Averill, Glenn 321 Avery, Dwight 321 Ayaydin, Sirri 321 Ayres, Robert 321 Babcock, Carolyn 321 Babcock, Shauna 321 Bacalis, Daniel 321 Bachman, Julie 156 Bachman, Robin 276 Bacon, Christopher 321 Bacsany, Jessica 321 Badoux, Edmond 202 Badoux, Quentin 202 Baer, Ann Marie 321 Baird, Anne Louise 321 Baisch, Kenneth 321 Baker, Lee 277 Bakhtiary, Ali 321 Balbam, Cheryl 321 Baldwin, David 321 Ballan, Lisa 321 Bame, Bryan 321 Barbay, Christopher G. 321 Barbaza, Gail 321 Barbour, Levi L. 41 Barbour, Peter 321 Barker, Steven 321 Barkley, Robert 321 Barnes, John 321 Barnett, Jerri 321 Barr, Jeanne K. 321 Barrett, Patricia 321 Barrette, Judith M. 321 Barthel, Berwd 321 Baschal, James 321 Baseball 128 Basketball 142 Basket!, Susan 321 Battista, Frederick 321 Battle, Thomas 321 Batton, Timothy 321 Baty, Donald 321 Bauer, J. 299 Bauer, Marie 321 Bauer, Susan M. 321 Bauerschmidt, Joseph 321 Baul, Ronald 321 Baumgarten, David 321 Bautista, Salvador 321 Bayliss, Dean 106 Beach, Jon 155 Beadle Jr., Charles 321 Beal, Nancy 321 Beam, Scott 321 Beatty, Audrey 322 Beck, Dan 169 Becker, Ralph 322 Belanger, Noah 322 Belloli, Joyce 322 Bemis, Kevin 322 Benedict, Moby 129 Benesh, Suzanne 322 Benet, Lorenzo 322 Benish, Nancy 322 Benner, Kathryn 322 Benson, Gerald 322 Bentley, Mark 322 Berar, Cindee 322 Berg, Frederick A. 322 Berger, Al 150 Berggruen, Stephen M. 322 Berglund, Tracy 322 Bergman, Eelco 322 Berke, Alan 322 Berke, Kent 322 Berman, Andrew J. 322 Bernstein, Avi 322 Bernstein, Jessica 322 Bernstein, Leonard 178 Berry, Walter 178 Besek, Joan 322 Bessolo, Kevin 322 Best, Mary Jane 322 Beta Alpha Si 304 Betsy Barbour 298 Belts, Michele 322 Bibilikow, Christine 322 Biehl, Kathy 322 Bielby, Michael 322 Bien, Eileen 322 Bier, David R. 322 Bikson, Stuart 322 Billings, Angela J. 322 Billingsley, Carl 322 Billingsley, Karen 322 Billmeier, Martin 322 Bilyeau, Nancy 322 Bisbee, David 322 Bishop, Andrea 322 Bittken, Alan 322 Bittker, Allan 322 Black, Shaun 322 Blackburn, Robert 270 Blackman, Susan 277 Blair, Nancy 322 Blanchard, Rod 20 Blaszkiewicz, Victoria 322 Blavin, Neil 322 Blocki, S. 299 Bloem, Philip 322 Blok, Janet 322 Bloom, Mary 322 Bloomfield, Lisa 323 Blumenschein, Corinne 323 Blumenthal, Nina 323 Blunden, Paul 323 Board (or Student Publication 270 Bober, Daniel 323 Bobo, Regina 323 Bodnar, Mark 144 Bodnar, Martin 144, 323 Boeve, Karen 323 370 Bohlen, Terry 323 Bohn, Marjorie 323 Boike, David 323 Bokano, Brenda 323 Bolden, lames 323 Bollier, John 323 Boman, Richard 323 Bombyk, Marti 68 Bond, Janet 323 Bonds Ollette 323 Bonfigilio, Theresa 323 Bonkowski, Paul 323 Bonomo, Patti 323 Boone, Terry 323 Bordo, Guy 323, 330 Borish, Peter 323 Borman, Gilbert 323 Bornstein, Keith 323 Borowiak, Gail 323 Borst, Steven 323 Borsum, Eric 277 Botham, R. 299 Boulette, Andi 58 Bousquette, Matthew 323 Boustany, Nader 323 Bovich, Edward 323 Bowers, Brian 202 Bowman, Barbara 323 Boyd Jr., William 323 Boy-Maroun, Shaheen 323 Bradford, David 323 Bradford, Susan 323 Bradley, Erin 323 Bradley, Scott 323 Brand, Oralander 323 Braxton, Anthony 211 Breakstone, Marc 54, 323 Breckwoldt, William 323 Breitkopf, Bonnie 323 Briglio, Michael 323 Brisson, Kathy 323 Bristol, Denise 323 Bristol, Norman 323 Bristor, David 323 Bronson, Daniel 323 Brooks, Marilyn 324 Brown, Barbara 324 Brown, Carol 324 Brown, Ellen 324 Brown, Jennifer 68 Brown, Julia 324 Brown, Sharon 276 Brown, William 324 Browne, Jackson 183 Bruce, Andrew 122 Bruell, Dan 324 Bruggemar, Marie- Helene 324 Brumberg, Bruce 68, 324 Brusstar, James 324 Bryant, Lisa 324 Bubniak, William A. 324 Buck, Nancy 324 Buckley, ohn J. 324 Bullard, Joanna 173 Buller, (Catherine 324 Burgess, Robert 324 Burgess, William T. 324 Burk, Sue 126 Burke, Jeffrey 324 Burn Center, U-M 98 Burnham, Elizabeth 324 Burnham, Terence 324 Burn, Robert 94 Burns, Caroline 324 Burrell, Michele 324 Burt, Linda 324 Burton, Toni 324 Bush, Melinda 324 Butler, Bruce 324 Buzzard, Gregory 324 Byers, Tracy 324 c Caballero, Maryann 324 Cade, Icy 324 Cage, Russell 324 Cahill, Sue 156 Cain, Laura 324 Camarena, Susan 324 Campbell, Jennifer 324 Campbell, John 324 Campbell, Lilly 324 Canale, Bradley 324 Canale, Brad 27 Candlelight 253 Canham, Don 50, 51, 129 Cannavino, Andy 118 Cao, Tinh 324 Caplan, Jennifer 324 Carbonelli, Catherine 324 Cares, Martha 324 Carey, William 324 Carlson, Chris 68 Carlson, Colleen 324 Carter, Billy 47 Carter, Jimmy 44, 47 Campus History 40 Campus Life 8-71 Carmell, Jamie 324 Carney, Jennifer 324 Carras, Jim 164 Carrera, Maritza 324 Carter, Anthony 121, 119 Carter, Debra 324 Caruso, Nicholas 324 Cass, Margaret 324 Cassar, Raymond 325 Cassard, Robert 34 Cassill, Erica 325 Casteel, Courtney 325 Castiglione, Joann 325 Catalan, Zenaida 325 Catenacci, Alicia 325 Cauley, Patrick 325 Celeste, Dick 50 Celeste, F. Richard 102 Central Campus Recreation Building 13 Cesario, Beverly 325 Chadwick, Edward 325 Chadzynski, Lawrence 325 Champeau, Thomas 325 Chan, Kwing-Fai 325 Chantaca, Elena 325 Chappus, Mary Catherine 325 Charles, Ray 207 Chartier, Catherine 325 Chatters, Steven 325 Chernoff, Paul 325 Chester, Rodney 325 Chico Freeman Quartet 211 Children ' s Theatre 289 Childs, Mark 325 Chi Omega 256 Chi Phi 220 Chi Psi 221 Chitty, Susan 325 Chiu, Paul 299, 325 Chodes, David 325 Choice, Thomas 325 Chotiner, Kenneth 325 Chow, Ching-Chi 325 Christin, Claudia 325 Christopher, Colleen 325 Christopherson, Eric 325 Chumas, Veronica 326 Clancy, Michael 326 Clark, Fraser 326 Clark, John 94 Clark, John A. 82 Clark, Charles F. 326 Clayton, Davik 326 Cleary, Helen 326 Clifford, Julie 326 Clinton, Mark 128 Clise, Charles 326 Clore, Michael 326 Clymer, Carolyn 156 Coachman, Robert G. 326 Cobane, Michael 326 Cobb, Kenneth 326 Coch, David 164 Cogen, Wendy 326 Cohen, David 326 Cohen, Jeff 117 Cohen, Marlene 326 Cohn, Mitchell 326 Coke, Betsy 161 Colbert, Gregory 326 Colbert, Karyn 166 Colbert, Silvia 326 Cole, Amy 326 Coleman, Christine 326 Colletti, Debra 326 Collins, Evelyn 326 Collins, Sandra 326 Collins, Susan 326 Colombo, Sandra 326 Comerford, Philip 326 Compton, Barbara 326 Compton, Carolyn 326 Conley, Mary K. 326 Conlin, Amy 326 Conney, Lisa 166 Conney, Lisa 326 Conners, Elizabeth 326 Connor, Andrea 326 Cook, Eric 326 Cook, Josephine 326 Cook, Laurie 326 Cook, Michael 326 Cook, Richard 326 Cook, William 40, 41 Cook, William 326 Cooley, Demetra 326 Cooney, Julie 326 Cooper, Ronald 326 Copeland, Aaron 178 Copp, Melinda 156 Corbeil, T. 299 Corbin, K. 299 Cortiana, Lisa 326 Cosby, Denise 326 Cote, Jahane 326 Coulter, Lynn 326 Countegan, Martin 326 Counts, Phyllis 327 Course Encounters 54 Covey, Kendra 327 Crall, Lorraine 327 Crancer, Amy 327 Crapo, Carol 327 Crawford, Esque 327 Cribbs, Mark 327 Crisler, Fritz 129 Crosby, Elaine 166 Cross- Country 169 Crossman, Jeffrey R. 327 Crowley, Kevin 327 Crown, Robin 327 Cruickshank, Pat 327 Culver, Kathleen 327 Cumming, Sally 327 Cunningham, Linda 163 Cunningham, Marilee 327 Currier, Abby 147, 327 Curtis, James 327 Cusenza, Annette 327 Cutler, Theodore M. 327 D Dahlquist, Lisa 327 Dalkin, Bruce 327 D ' Ambra, Lynn 327 Dammer, Barbara 327 DaMour, Joseph 327 Daniels, Charles J. 327 Daniels, Tina 327 Dankowski, Gerard 169 Dastin, Richard 327 Davey, Jane 327 Davidson, Michael 327 Davis, Debra 327 Davis, Ervin 327 Davis, Gregory T. 327 Davis, K. Steven 327 Davis, Randall 327 Davis, Robert 327 Davis, Robert A. 327 Davis, Ruthann 327 Davis, Simmie Marie 327 Dawkins, Scott 327 Dawson, Bill 199 Dawson, Scott 128 Day, Robin 202, 327 Daywalt, Lorrie 327 Dean, Daniel 327 Dean, Daryl J. 327 Dean, Rohnda 273 DeCarolis, Bob 126 DeConti, Michael 327 Deford, Lawrence 327 Degenhardt, Jon 327 Dehne, Beverly 327 Deibler, Anne 327 Deiner, Karl 270, 271 DeLarosa, Eric K. 327 Delie, David 328 DeLosh, Angela 328 Delta Chi 222 Delta Delta Delta 257 Delta Gamma 258 Delta Tau Delta 224 Delta Upsilon 223 Demarsh, Joseph 328 Denda, Dale 328 Dennehy, Bernadette 328 Denver, John 181 Deprez, Marvin 328 Desai, Julie 328 Deschaine, Phill 328 DeShaw, Gerald 328 Desjardins, Kent 328 Deskins, Donald R. 76, 79 Uespres, caul J tJ DeWitt, Mark 164 Dickman, Catherine 328 Dickman, Daniel 328 Dickson, Susan 328 Dickstein, Susan 58 DiClemente, Perry 328 Diegnan, Roberta 328 Diemer, Brian 122, 169 Diesing, Dawn Ann 328 Dietrich, Diana 328 Dietz, Diane 146, 147 Diewald, Jill 328 Dighton, Mark 328 Dilworth, Rita Marie 328 Dihn, Miki 273 Dininni, Susan 328 Dion, Monique 328 DiSante, Paula 329 Distingquished Faculty 73 Dittmier, D ' Arcy 329 Divozzo, Gerald 328 Dixie Dregs 208 Dochinger, Beth 329 Dolega, Mary 329 Dolmat, Carolyn 329 Donaldson, Gary 329 Donaldson, Marlean 329 Donenberg, Barbara 329 Donmyer, Steve 329 Donoghue, William J. 329 Donovan, Mary 329 Donovan, Patrice 147 Doot, Laurie 329 Doran, Michael 329 Doron, Jr., Donald 329 Dornbush, Jerold 329 Dorohov, Anthony 329 Douthitt, Brian 329 Doverspike, Judith 329 Dreffs, Marci 270, 271 Dreisig, Mary 329 Drenshko, Theresa 329 Drillock, Linda 166, 167 Drowns, Diana 193 Drucker, Julie 329 Drummonds, Laura 329 Dubeck, James 329 Dudley, Tom 154 Duke, David 329 Dumas, Karl 329 Dunckel, Jeffery 329 Dunn, Lawrence 329 Dunsler, Denise 156 Durio, Denise 275 Duris, Christine 329 Duris, Kevin G. 329 Dydo, James R. 329 Dykstra, Jane 329 Dziersk, Mark 329 E Eagleston, Karen 329 Eaker, Cary 329 Earl, Robert 329 Earnsting, Tom 154 Eaton, Michael 329 Eby, Monica 329 Eckles, Jeffrey 329 Eclipse Jazz 206 Economics Building 40 Edick, Alicia 329 Edwards, Stanley 116 Effinger, Mark K. 329 Eggenberger, John 329 Egri, Marianne 329 Ehlert, Anne 329 Eibert, Sally 329 Eichinger, Victoria 329 Eisenberg, Mark 329 Eisenberg, Marvin 82 Eisner, Brian 130, 131 Elam, Vince 128 Elanjian, Sona 330 Elias, Brenda 330 Elie, Vincent 330 Elliott, Stewart C. 330 Ellis, Marcy 330 Ellison, Vickie 330 Elmlinger, Catherine 330 Else, Thomas 330 Elwart, Ann 330 Elwell, Kathi 330 Engineering Council 283 Englund, Annette 330 Erickson, Leigh 330 Erikson, Gary 330 Erikson, Kirk 199 Erro, Maria E. 330 Ertel, Darryl 330 Esper, Jane 330 Evani, B. 299 Evans, Deborah 330 Evans, Kathryn 330 Evans, Tony 128 Fardig, Dave 164 Farley, Bill 154 Feldman, Robert 331 Feldman, Sharon 331 Felice, Debora 331 Felleman, Frederic 331 Fellencer, Cynthia 331 Feller, Dr. Irving 98 Fenrich, Arnold 331 Ferencz, Anna Marie 331 Fergus, James 331 Ferguson, Bonnie 331 Ferreyra, Carlota 331 Ferro, Frank 331 Fiarman, Jay 331 Fichman, Robert 331 Fieckenstein, W. Dansby 332 Field, Anne 331 Field Hockey 160 Fife, Allan 63 Fillion, Kenneth 331 Finger, John 331 Fink, Anne 331 Fink, David 214 Finkel, Jay 331 Finkelstein, Dianne 331 Finken, John 331 Finn, Andrew 331 Finn, Mary 331 Fisher, Bruce 331 Fischer, Stacey 331 Fisk, Bret 331 Fitch, Douglas 331 Fitch, Shannon 331 Fizegraud, Megan 331 Flagg, Leslie 331 Flaherty, Mary Jo 331 Flaherty, Sharon 156, 331 Flaherty, Timothy 331 Fleming, Michael 332 Fleming, Robert 56 Flood, Todd 332 Flynn, Michael J. 332 Foland, Steven 332, 11 Fontana, Robert 332 Football 116 Football Saturday 18 Forbes, Carolyn 332 Ford, Gerald 44, 340 Ford, Sabrina 332 Fordyce, David 332 Foreman, Douglas 198 Forgacs, M. 332 Forgione, Diane 332 Forisha, Barbara L. 76 Forrestel, Julie 160 Fortin, Michael J. 332 Fosterb, Mary 332 Foussianes, George 128 371 Foutris, Ilias 332 Fowler, lames 332 Fox, Margaret 332 Fracalossi, Kimbra A. 332 Fralich, Michael 332 Francavilla, Matthew 332 Frank, Judith 332 Frantz, Richard 332 Fraternies 214 Fraternity Coordinating Council 215 Frederick, Suzanne 170, 171, 172 Freedel, Judith 332 Freedman, Leslie 332 Freedman, Nancy 332 Freeman, Marsha 198, 332 Frenk, Julie 332 Fresch, Renee ' 333 Frieder, Bill 145 Friedlander, Beth 333 Friedman, David 333 Friedman, Paul 333 Frohman, Jesse 333 Frost, Robert 41 Frye, Billy E. 81 Fudala, Lynn 333 Fugenshuh, David 333 Fuller, Karen 333 Gaber, Kathleen 333 Gabis, David 333 Gaillard, Philip 333 Gaitley, Stephen 333 Gal, Dave 275 Galarneau, Allan 333 Gailbraith, Robert 333 Galipo, Dave 333 Gamache, Steven E. 333 Gambrell, Danette 333 Gamma Phi Beta 259 Garagiola, David 333 Garber, Benjamin D. 333 Card, Lawrence 333 Gardner, Jenat 333 Gardner, Ken 122 Gardner, Richard P. 333 Gardocki, Theresa 126 Garfield, Marshall 150, 151 Garlick, Alene 333 Garling, Lisa 333 Garn, Stanley M. 76, 78 Garner, Thad 144, 145 Garno, Joyce 333 Garreits, Vicki 333 Case, Matthew 333 Gaudet, Peter C. 333 Gavras, Paul 333 Gazmarian, Michael 333 Gedye, Jonathan 333 Gemmel, Bruce 154 Gentile, Ralph 333 Gerald R. Ford Library 106 Gerber, Randi Lynn 333 Geront ology Students, Michigan Association of 305 Gershanov, Ellen 333 Gershowitz, Emily 333 Gerstien, Mark 333 Gerstenberger, Michael 333 Geyer, Susan 333 Gibb, Elizabeth 333 Gibson, Deborah 333 Gifford, Ronald 333 Gilbert, Philip 333 Gilbert, Walter 333 Gilbride, Jr., William 333 Gilligan, Kenny 333 Gil-Quintero, Marco 333 Gimmarro, Joseph 333 Ginepro, Annette 333 Girgash, Paul 118 Givoux, Isabel 334 Glee Club, Michigan Men ' s 194 Glee Club, Michigan Women ' s 195 Glinke, Anthony Karl 334 Glagowski, Beverly C. E 334 Glover, Thomas 334 Glovinsky, Lisa 334 Gluck, Gergory 334 Gnatkowski, Lauri 146, 147 Gold, James 334 Gold, Michael 334 Gold, Stephen 334 Goldbaum, Keith 334 Goldberg, Jack L. 76, 78 Goldberg, Maria 334 Goldberg, Natalie 334 Goldberg, Sara 334 Golden, Karen 334 Golden, Lori 311 Goldenberg, Brad 334 Goldfarb, Darey 334 Goldfarb, Scott 334 Goldstein, Alan 299, 334 Golf 164 Gonda, Jeanine 334 Goode, Susan 198 Goodman, Terri Ann 334 Gordon, Ann C. 334 Goren, Steven 334 Gorino, Lisa 334 Gosline, Pamela 334 Gotberg, Marcia 334 Gotfredson, Peter 334 Gotman, Sandra 334 Gottesman, Daniel 334 Gottlieb, Jill 334 Goulder, Michael 334 Goz, Michael 334 Grabenstein, Alan 334 Grace, Frank 76, 77 Graff, Aaron 334 Graham, Leslie 334 Graham, Richard 334 Gramian, Yassamih 334 Grantham, L. 299 Grappeli, Stephane 210 Grassmuck, Terri 334 Graves, Gary 334 Gray, Janet 334 Green, Daniel 334 Green, Scott Barry 334 Green, Shannon 334 Greenan, Carol 334 Greenberger, Phyllis 334 Greenblatt, Jeanne 334 Greene, Cynthia 334 Greene, James 334 Greene, Karl 334 Green Glacier Community Center 58 Greenwood, Kenneth 335 Gregerson, Sharon 335 Gregory, Leora 335 Grigorian, Laura 335 Grimm, June 335 Grindatti, William J. 335 Grosman, Kurt 335 Gross, Linda 335 Hawley, Sueann 336 Hufford, Jean 339 Jones, Kirk 340 Grossman, Diane 335 Hayes, Christopher 336 Huenagle, Ruth 339 Jones, Nancy 340 Grove, Beth 335 Hayes, Joann 336 Huibregtse, Anita 339 Jones, Sarah 340 Grubb, John 335 Hayes, Mark 336 Humenik, Ed 164 Jorae, Kenneth 340 Gruskin, Gail 335 Hazen, Deanna 336 Humphrey, Joel D. 339 Jordan, Hamilton 44 Guerra, Bruna 335 Hazenstab, Robert 336 Hunt, Reginald 339 Jordan, Robert 340 Guild, Artist ' s and Headley, Darah 336 Hurley, Sharon 339 Joseph, James 340 Craftsmen ' s 176 Headman, B. 299 Hurst, Christine 339 Joyner, Mark 340 Guise, Susanne 335 Hebert, Victor 336 Huttler, Robert 339 Jui, Vivian 341 Gulian, Colette 335 Hecht, Warren J. 76, 78 Jumpasut, Prachaya 341 Gunther, Andrew 335 Hecht, Loren 199 Jursek, Stanley 341 Gunther, Mark 335 Hectorians 216 Gupta, Sudhir 335 Heers, Dean 108 Gurwitch, Marci 335 Gustin, Lynne 335 Guthrie, Anne T. 335 Gymnastics 150 Heideman, Claire 336 Heidenreich, Tamra 336 Heikkinen, Dan 122, 169 Heinen, Jeanne 336 Heiser, Martin 336 1 K Heister, Stephen 336 Hi Helen Newberry 1 Residence 300 Henry, James 59, 122 Hertzman, Jill 133 Heuerman, Paul 143 Hewlett, Rich 116 Hikade, David 337 ' Iczkovita, Bonnie 339 Iguibashian, Linda 339 Im, Jun 339 Imron, Asjhar 339 Internships 96 Kaczmarek, Brian 341 Kaczmarek, Christine 341 Kaczmarek, Susan 341 Kadar, Kristine 341 Hillel 203 Isaac, Stuart 156 Kaercher, Kip 341 Hill, Mark 337 Isaacson, Jim 347 Kaffi, Pamela 341 Hill, Martin 337 Isaacson, James 339 Kaherl, David 341 Haas, Eric 335 Hacket, Daniel 335 Hill-Harvey, Christene 337 Hiltner, W. Albert 88 Israeli Cassidic Song Festival 203 Israel, Eleanor 339 Kahl, Jonathan 341 Kahn, Richard 341 Kalo, Mustafa 341 Haoiaris, Amy 335 Hafner, Karla 335 Himm, Laura 337 Iwankowski, Gregg 339 Kamm, Carol 341 Hagemeister, Kurt 335 Hainault, Anthoney G. Hine, Leslie 337 Hing, Juliah 337 Hintz, Mark 337 Kamp, David 341 Kan, Karen 341 Kanaan, Lynn 341 335 Haines, Deb 126 Haines, Kathryn 335 Haji-Shiekh, AM 116 Hakola, Stewart 335 Haldeman, Patricia 335 Hale Thomas 335 Hirsch, Floyd 337 Hirsch, Nancy 160 Hirschel, Alison 337 Hiss, Robert 337 Hitch, Elizabeth 337 Hitchman, Paula 337 J Kanchanamonton, Rutja 341 Kaplan, Lisa 341 Kappa Alpha Theta 260 Kappa Kappa Gamma 263 Halk James 335 Hix, Stephen 337 Karns, Laurence 341 Hall Bradley 335 Hall k ' cnru ' th VI Hockey 138 Ho, Gordon 337 Karp, Gary 341 Karzen, Kathy 133 run, M..I iiitHii jjj Hallfrisch, Janet 335 Hallv Marim " l l Hoang, Tien 337 Hobbs, Virna 54 Jackson, Beth 339 Jackson, James 339 Kastner, Mark 341 Katterman, Richard 341 r lolly, INd .im J. JJJ Halmbacher, Gary 335 Halper, Robert 335 Hodapp, Thomas 337 Hodges, Bethany 337 Hodson, Chris 156 Jackson, Tony 116 Jackson, Valerie 339 Jacobs, Andrea 339 Katzman, Donna 341 Kaufman, Marianne 341 Kaufman, Rick 151 Hamilton, Mark 335 Hoffman, Abbie 290 Jacobs, Elizabeth 339 Keisen, Elizabeth 341 Hamhn, Arthur 335 Hammell, Mary Pat 335 Hammersley, Greg 335 Hammond, Barbara 335 Hammond, Dennis 335 Hammonds, Scott 335 Hampson, Gordon 335 Handelsman, David 336 Haney, Tom 130 Hoffman, Joy 337 Holdstein, Margery Wynn 337 Holman, Bernice 337 Holmes, Stuart 337 Homecoming 24 Hood, Frederick 337 Hoogland, Todd A. 337 Hool, Gerry 128 Jacobs, Lisa Ann 339 Jacobson, Nelson 57 Jacot, Julie 339 Jakacki, Regina 339 Jakimcius, Andrew 339 Jamo, Robert 339 Janke, Kenneth 339 Japely, A. 339 Japour, Anthony 339 Kelley, Michael 341 Kelley, Peter 214 Kelly, Kathleen 68, 341 Kelly, Meghan 341 Kelsey Museum of Archaeology 42 Kelson, Roberta 341 Kemperman, Stevie 341 Kempthorn, Dana 341 Hany, Fritz 336 Hoover, Edward 337 Jarreau, Al 209 Kendall, Cynthia 341 Har, Sylvia 336 Hope, Ralph 337 Jay, Greg 339 Kenealy, Donna 341 Harary, Joel 336 Harden Pam 336 Hopkins, Allyson 337 Jaye, David 339 Keniston, Kerri 163 Harder, John 336 Harding, Roxythe L. 198 Harlan Hatcher Graduate 1 iKrjrl) At Horal, William 337 Horbrectse, J. 299 Horlacher, Tom 339 Hornby, Greg 339 Jeannero-DeYoung, Jane 339 Jeffrey, Elaine 340 Jeffrey, Jon 340 Kennedy, Joan 341 Kennedy, John F. 50 Kennedy, Stephen 341 Kerastas, Michael 341 Liorary 4J Horovitz, Maria 339 Jennett, Renee 340 Kernan, Genevieve 341 Harmon, Martina 336 Horwitch, Matt 130 Jeorusik, Robert 339 Kernan, Jan 273 Harmsen, Laura 336 Host, Ann Louise 339 John, Robert 340 Kessler, Scott 341 Harper, Derek 122 Hovey, Wayne 339 John III, Clifford 340 Kerstetter, David 341 Harper, Suzanne 336 Howard, Erskin 339 Johnson, David 340 Keverian, Laura 341 Harrington, Eric 336 Howard, Stephen 339 Johnson, Herry 68 Key, Darlynda 341 Harris, Cynthia 336 Howd, Raymond 339 Johnson, Johnny 142 Keyes, Cheryl 341 Harris, Hershel 336 Howe, Donna Marie 339 Johnson, Mark 340 Khomeni, Ayattollah Harris, Sheela 336 Hrigora, Rochelle Marie Johnson, Mitzi 340 Ruhollah 46 Harrison, John 336 339 Johnson, Ned 340 Khranke, Steve 51 Hart, David 336 Hsu, Chin-Drou 339 Johnson, Robin 340 Kidston, Cheryl 341 Hart, Julie 336 Hubbell, B. 299 Johnson, Stephen 340 Kilgore, Mary 341 Hart, K. D. 147 Huber, Donald 339 Joiner, Pamela 340 Kilpatrick, Jack 290 Harvey, Jack 122 Huber, Philip 339 Jokerst, James 340 Kim, Sung 341 Haskell, Thomas 336 Huebner, Jr., Julius J. 339 Jones, Dee 160, 161 Kimbal, Dick 156, 157 Hatch, Diane 126, 146 Huetteman, Mary 339 Jones, Gregg 340 Kimsal, Robert 341 Hathaway, Will 44 Huff, Debra 339 Jones, Jeri 340 Kincaid, Margaret 341 Haverberg, Patrice 336 Huff, Rebecca Greer 50 Jones, Kimberley 340 King, Laura 342 372 King, Linda 342 King, Robert 342 King, Sherri 24, 342 King, Tamera 342 Kisch, Pam 273 Kitikoon, Viroj 342 Klaeren, Patrick 276 Klaus, Susan 342 Klausmeier, Janet 342 Klaver, Peter 270 Klein, Alan 342 Klein, Gary 342 Kleinman, Jonathan 342 Klein, Lawrence 50 Klement, Michael 342 Kline, James 342 Kline, Joseph 342 Knape, Robert 342 Knapp, Martha 342 Knaus, Charlotte 342 Knight, Jeanne 342 Knight, Kay 342 Knight, Lisa 342 Knittel, Julie 342 Knott, John 80 Koch, Andrea 275 Kochenderfer, Karil 342 Koenig, Kristin 342 Koepke, Scott 342 Koff, Steven 342 Koledo, Cindy 342 Koletsky, Carol 342 Kolodziej, Karen Anne 342 Komendat, Karen 342 Koniarz, b. 299 Konner, Scott 342 Koo, Emily 273, 342 Koontz, Kathryn 342 Kooser, Kathy 156, 157 Kopmeyer, Janet 342 Korby, Rhonda 342 Korn, Harold A. 65 Korte, Lynne 342 Kortsha, Dennis 342 Kosir, Bernadette 342 Koslovsky, Alle 342 Kotylo, Colleen 342 Kotzian, David 342 Kourtjian, Nancy 342 Kovach, Paul 342 Koval, Louann 342 Kovasckitz, Michael 342 Kowalewski, Paul 342 Koziara, Eugene 342 Krajewski, Lisa Marie 342 Krakat, Jr., Roy 343 Kramer, Thomas 343 Kromer, Judith 343 Kraus, Robert 343 Krauss, Susan 343 Krawitz, Paul 343 Krickstien, Kathy 343 Krohn, Kavol 343 Kroshinsky, Karl 343 Krug, Gregory 343 Krug, Nancie 343 Krzak, Karen 343 Kudla, Christine 343 Kuehn, Nancy 343 Kuhn, Jeffrey 343 Kupferberg, Janis 343 Kurath, Hans 84 Kurtzman, Daniel 343 Kus, Juanita 343 Kuzala, John 343 Kuzel, Timothy 343 Kwapil, Bryan 343 Kwiatkowski, Ronald 343 Kwon, Jeung 343 I Labadie, Margaret 343 Labadie, Michelle 343 Lacker, Barbara 343 LaKritz, Mark 343 Lambda Chi Alpha 225 Lamb, Karen 343 Lamkin, Robert 343 Lamdal, R. 299 Landerbaugh, Leal 343 Lane, Christa 343 Lanese, Lynn 343 Lang, Cheryl 97 Langer, Steven 343 Langston, Clarence 343 Lant, Theresa 343 LaPorte, Elizabeth 343 Larson, Lisa 170 Lashaway, Lori 343 Latcham, Kathy 343 Lattany, Mike 122, 123 Lavine, Steven D. 76, 79 Law, Mary 343 Law Quadrangle 41 Law, William 343 Lawrence, Karen 343 Lawsorr, Kevin 343 Laxa, Rowena 343 Laybourn, Elizabeth 343 Leach, Carolyn 343 Leach, Michael 130, 131 Leary, Laura 343 Lee, Carrie 343 Lee, Helen 343 Lee, Paul 344 Lee, Susan 344 Lee, Susie 344 Lee, Timothy 24 Leek, Robert 344 Lefkowitz, James 344 Leh, Edward K. 274, 344 Lehrter, Michael 344 Leilani, Lewis 344 Leney, Sara 344 Lenhart, Kim 344 Lennon, John 48 Leonard, Chris 344 Leonard, Deborah 344 Leonard, Mary 344 Lepley, Anne 344 Lerkin, Randolph 178 Lerner, Douglas 270 Lester, Robert 344 Lett, Lisa 344 Levendis, John Angelo 344 Levenson, Amanda 344 Levin, Mark 344 Levin, Richard 344 Levin, Robert 344 Levine, Myron 76 Levine, Paula Lisa 344 Levihger, Steven 344 Levy, Gary 344 Lewis, Dave 168, 169 Lewis, Laurell 344 Lewis, Scott 344 Lewitz, Alan 344 Li, Wing-Kin 344 Lichtenberger, Eric 344 Lickteig, Frederic 344 Lie, Jeannie 344 Lieberman, Elizabeth 344 Liebner, Elizabeth 344 Liepa, Mark 344 Lievois, John 344 Lievonen, Eve 344 I ilii-ni.it k, Kristen 344 Mamby, Celia 346 Lilja, George 344 Manix, Douglas 346 Lim, Hye-Suk 344 Mann, Lawrence 346 Linde, David 344 Mann, Molly 346 Linquist, Thomas 344 Manuszak, Joseph 346 Lindsay, Anita 344 Manzor, Maria 346 Liner, Valerie 344 Mapley, Susan 346 Ling, William 344 Maquera, Maria 346 Lingle, Luann 344 Marchelletta, Alita 346 Lippert, Jennifer 344 Margulis, Cari 346 Lippitt, Pamela 344 Markiw, Carol 346 Lipson, Rachel 344 Markland, Cynthia 277, Littlejohn, Wyatt 345 346 Liftman, Lisa 345 Marra, David 346 Litwack, Kathy 277, 345 Married Housing 28 Litwinowicz, Raymond Mars, Jeff 139 345 Marshall, Dana 346 Lockhart, Jeffrey 345 Marshall Tucker Band Loeb, Lori 345 180 Loken, Newt 150 Marsicek, Matthew 346 Long, David 345 Martel, William 76 Long, Karen 345 Martha Cook Residence Lonstein, Claire 345 297 Looman, Jeffery 345 Martinez, Kevin 346 Lorch, Amy 345 Marx, George 346 Lorenger, Amy 345 Masel, Dennis 346 Lorimer, Sally 345 Masse, Brad 346 Love, Teresa 345 Mast, Linda 346 Lovernick, Ann 345 Mastracci, Jeffery 346 Lowe, P. 299 Matejka, Jan 346 Lubin, Cathy 276 Mathay, Stanley 346 Lui, Wai-Hong 345 Matherly, Cynthia 347 Lund, Don 129 Mathiak, Gregg 347 Lutterhouse, Donald 345 Matlin, Terri A. 347 Luttrell, Andrea 345 Matsumoto, Lawrence Luvera, Janice 345 347 Lynn, Leslie 193 Mattar, Anthony 347 Lyons, Adrienne 345 Matteson, Craig 347 Lyons, Thad 345 Mattison, Debra 347 Maugh, Marty 161 Mauser, James 347 u Maxey Boys ' Training School 58 May, Julia 347 Mayes, David 347 Maywood, Samin 347 McAdam, Nancy 347 McAllister, Lee 347 McAllister, Lynne 347 McCabe, Michael 347 McCarthy, Jean 160 Maas, Brenda 345 McCauley, David 347 Maber III, Hayward 345 McCavey, William 347 Mabrey, Peter 345 McClain, Brian 347 Mabrouk, Khaled 346 McClain, Mark 348 MacDonald, Donna 346 McCleary, Thomas S. 347 MacDonald, Mark 346 McCullough, Ann 348 MacDonald, Michael 346 McCuroy, Michael 348 Machemer, Kevin 154 McDermott, Joan 348 Machlica, Frank 346 McDonald, James 348 Macekzie, Robert 346 McElhenie, Charles 348 Maciejowski, Mary 346 McEligot, Kim 348 Mack, Charles 346 McElrath, Joel 348 Mack, Sharon 346 McGee, Mike 145 MacKenzie, Janice 275 McGee, Susan 348 Madaj, David 346 McGettigan, Dorothy Maddalena, Steve 164, 348 165 McGill, Carol 348 Madias, Marcos 346 McGough, Edward 348 Madison, Jacqueline 162, McGrorty, Steven 348 163, 346 McHugh, David G. 348 Madry, Stephen 346 McKee, Kevin 151 Maffetone, Amy 346 McKee, Mike 150 Magley, Janice 346 McKee, Robert 348 Maguire, Michael 346 McKenny, Stephen 348 Maisel, Deborah 346 Mclaughlin, Kathleen Majkowski, Anne 346 348 Major Events, Office of McLean, Laura 348 182 McClelland, Nan 348 Majoros, Barbara 346 Md.eod, Jane 348 Maker, Pamela 346 McLeod, Susie 348 Malin, Marjorie 346 McNamer, Robert 348 Malinas, Marlene 346 Mead, Sheila 348 Maloney, Kathleen 346 Mees, Mark 130, 131 Malthaner, Lois Ann 346 Merriot, Ron 154 Meyer, Brent 154 Michigan Daily 278 Michiganensian 272 Michigan League 41 Michigan Student Assembly 294 Michigan Union 40 Middaugh, Bud 128 Milliken, William 49 Miller, Jeff 349 Miller, Juliah 349 Miller, Lori 349 Miller, Marlin 349 Miller, Michael 349 Miller, Nancy 349 Miller, Robert 198 Miller, Timothy 349 Millman, Lori 349 Millman, Marilyn 349 Mills, Debra 349 Milne, Debra 349 Mims, Valerie 57 Minardi, John 349 Mini-courses 287 Minore, Luann 349 Miorelli, Joseph 349 Mischel, Gregory 349 Mishler, Christopher 349 Mistelski, Vikie 349 Mitchell, Dana 349 Mitchell, Maureen 349 Mlynarchik, Andrew 350 Moe, Steve 350 Mokris, Phil 164 Mol, Robert 350 Montemayor, Kathleen 350 Montgomery, Kathryn 350 Montgomery, Robert 35C Monto, Sarah 350 Moon, Randall 350 Moore, Amy 198 Moore, Bradley J. 350 Moore, Catherine J. 350 Moore, Jane 350 Moore, Merri 350 Moore, Samual 84 Moothart, Michael 350 Moreland, David 198 Morelli, Donald 350 Morgan, Andrew 350 Morgan, Debora 350 Morgan, Salvatore 350 Morohoshi, Mami 350 Morrell, Thomas 350 Morrison, Ellen 350 Morse, John 164, 165 Mortar Board 301 Mosende, Leonora 350 Moser, Gail 350 Moses, Martha 350 Moss, Bruce 350 Mott, James 350 Mountain, Mary Jane 35C Mucasey, Amy 350 Mudbowl 216 Mueller, H. 299 Mueller, Paul 350 Mueller, Steven 350 Mulrine, Philip 350 Mumford, Christopher 350 Murgeer, James 350 Munn, Laura 350 Munzel, Scott 350 Murphy, David F. 350 Murphy, Emily 350 Murphy, Kim 350 Murphy, Maureen 350 Murphy, Mike 122 Murray, Michael 350 Murray, Robert 154, 350 Murtland, Greg 350 Musical Society, U-M 178 Music Lab, Electronic 110 Musket 288 Muskie, Edmund 50 Muskie, Edmund S. 102, 105 Must, Amy 350 Muth, Michael 350 Mychzlovich, A. 299 Myles, Kathy 58 N Najaabadi, Kamran 350 Nashm, Linda 350 Natural Resources 92 Navori, Emery 350 Naylor, Arch 76 Neal, Tamara 350 Neary, Bruce 351 Neau, Michele 351 Nederlander, Elizabeth 351 Neer, Penny 172 Neinken, Jack 130 Neitzke, M. 299 Nelson, Calvin L. 351 Nelson, Julie 318 Nelums, Viki 351 Nemeth, Pat 351 Nepomuccno, S. Josefina 351 Neubig, Elizabeth 351 Neumeier, Matthew 351 Nevins, Julie 351 Newman, Nathan 351 Newman, Vicki 351 News Briefs 46 Nichols Arboretum 92 Nichols, John 351 Nichols, Lydia 351 Nickel, Thomas C. 351 Nicolau, Dave 118 Niedziel, Jr., Robert J. 351 Nielson, Johnny 122 Nigam, Dilip 35 Nitschke, Ron 351 Nix, Ronald E. 351 Noah, Terry 351 Noble, Allison 162 Noetzel, Mark 154 Northwood Housing 28 Nosanchuk, Unda 351 Noskin, Dennis 58 Nuechterlein, Bruce 351 Numan, Gary 188 Nunlec, Evelyn 351 Nur, Osman 351 Nursing Council 305 Nusbaum, Katherine 351 Nuss, Dave 128 Nwodedi, Ed 202 Nylaan, Brian 351 C Oberman, Ellen 351 373 Obits, Alan 351 Peace Corps 102 Putnam, Kenneth 355 Ritt, Alan 356 O ' Brien, David 351 Pearcy, Deborah 352 Putney, Ellen 355 Rivard, Robert 356 O ' Brien, Judith 351 Pearson, Eric 352 Putz, Edwardeen 355 Rivers, Shannan 356 O ' Brien, Sean 351 Peck, Charles 352 Puzdrowski, Edward 355 Rizzi, Catherine 356 O ' Brien, Terrence 351 Peck, Joshua 50 Pydynkowski, Kim 355 Roach, Thomas R. 81 O ' Conner,Terrence 351 Peck, Terrance 352 Pyzik, Robin 355 Robbins, Carol 356 O ' Conner, Theresa 351 Pedone, Lisa 352 Robbins, Kevin 356 Odle, David 351 Penilo, Annette 171 Roberts, Stewart 356 O ' Donnell, Margaret 351 Penpraze, Cheryl 352 .. Roberts, Susan 356 Odorowski, Joan 351 Penpraze, Laurie 352 1 . Roberts, Tola 356 Offrink, Juanita 351 Pepp, Patricia 352 ifl 1 Robertson, John 356 Ogden, Dennis 351 Perahia, Murray 178 9 i Robinson, David 356 O ' Hara, Colleen 351 Perkins, Steven 352 H J Robinson, Ellen 356 Ohashi, Harukazu 351 Perlmuter, Robert 352 _x __ Robinson, Georgette 356 Ohlheiser, Patrick 351 Pernicano, Perry 352 Robison, Suzanne 356 Okun, Lew 68 Perpech, Victoria E. 352 Roches 189 Oldani, M. Therese 351 Perry, Holly 352 Rodensky, Karen 198, Olenech, Chris 351 Pesick, Shelly 352 Quigley, Kevin 355 356 Oliphint, Denise 351 Peters, Jay 352 Quinn, Barbara 355 Rodgers, Arden 356 Olivieri, Lawrence 351 Peterson, Barry 353 Rodriguez, Alejandro Olivieri, Robert 351 Peterson, Kristina M. 353 356 Olshefsky, David E. 351 Petkoff, Paula 353 Roelofs, Steven 356 Olson, Gloria 352 Petraska, Jeffery 353 Rogers, Donald 356 Olson, Kara 352 Petrucci, Robert 353 Rogers, Laura 356 Olson, Sarah 352 Peurach, James 353 Rohrkemper, Richard Ong, Rene 352 Pfeiffer, Peter 353 356 Oniu, Gregory 352 Pfeiffer, Peter 353 Rolfes, James 356 Ontiveros, Steve 128 Phi Alpha Kappa 226 Romanowski, Gregory Oregon 211 Phi Delta Theta 227 357 O ' Reilly, Bill 169 Phi Gamma Delta 228 Ronstadt, Linda 188 Organizations 212-311 Phillips, Laurie 353 Roof, Timothy 357 Ormandy, Eugene 178 Phi Sigma Kappa 229 Rabidoux, Mary 355 Rose, Carol 357 Orne, Susan 352 Phoenix Lab 86 Rabushka, Susan 277 Rose, Linda 357 O ' Rourke, Maureen 68 Photenhauer, Kathleen Race, Mimi 355 Rose Bowl 122 Osbeck, Mark 352 353 Rademaker, Donald 355 Rosemond, Chico 56 Osetek, Mari 352 Pi Beta Phi 261 Raftery, Kevin 355 Rosen, Janet 357 Osters, Scott 352 Pichette, Barbara 353 Raitt, Bonnie 181 Rosen, Michelle 357 Ostrander, John 352 Pickarski, Karen 353 Rajan, Naren 355 Rosenberg, Anne 357 Ottney, Beverly 352 Pickett, Ruth 353 Ramage, Susan 355 Rosenberg, Beth 357 Outstay, Edmund 352 Pickus, Miriam 161 Ramer, Steven 355 Rosenthal, Linda 357 Overbaugh, William 352 Piconke, Susan 353 Ramos, Teresa 355 Rosenthal, Susan 357 Owen, C. 299 Pielemeier, William 353 Rampson, Wendy 355 Rosick, Mary 357 Owens, Demereal 352 Pinedo, Pablo A. 353 Randazzo, Gaetano 355 Rosner, Arthur 357 Owens, John 352 Pirgim Safety Awareness Randolph, James 355 Ross, Heather 277 Owens, Mel 118 Task Force 68 Raquepaw, Kevin 355 Ross, James 122, 123 Owens, Oliver 133 Piteo, James 353 Rashid, Ann 355 Ross, Laura 357 Ozone House 58 Platfoot, Rebecca 353 Rasmussen, Kristen 355 Ross, Natalie 273 Plewa, Michael 353 Ratza, Carol 163 Rossi, Renee 357 Plumley, D. Wade 353 Rave, Pamela 355 Rost, Lisa 357 Plummer, Nan 62 Ray, Roberta 368 ROTC 91 P Pobur, Colleen 353 Poch, Andrea 353 Pogrebniak, Alexander 353 Poissant, Carolyn 353 Raymond, Kathy 356 Raymond, Richard 356 Reading, Richard 356 Reagan, Ronald 44 Reaves, Katherine 356 Roth, Robert 357 Rothrock, Alexander 357 Rotunno, Deborah 357 Roty, B. 299 Rourke, Mary 357 Polgar, Matthew 355 Rector, Gail W. 178 Rubin, Gary 357 Pollock, Kathleen 355 Reddy, Mark 356 Rubin, Stephen 357 Pollack, Mark 355 Redko, Robert 356 Rubin, Vicki 357 Pabreza, Sylvia 352 Pollard, Karen 126 Rehman, Ahmed 356R Rubinoff, Allan 357 Pacher, Elliot 352 Popenas, Joann 355 Reicher, Deborah 356 Rubinstein, Madelyn 357 Paciorek, Jim 128 Portela, Victor 355 Reid, Joanne 356 Rudick, Martin 357 Palmer, Glenn 62 Porter, Lucille 355 Reid, Ruth 356 Rudnick, Cheryl 357 Palmieri, Mike 273 Portnoy, Mitchell 355 Reinowski, Robin 356 Rukeh, Adnan 357 Panhellenic 247 Post, Jeffrey 355 Reister, Walther 356 Rumman, Ellen 357 Panter, Brett 352 Posthuma, Carl 355 Reitz, Paul 356 Rush 263 Pappageorge, Christina Postmus, Elizabeth 355 Rembecki, Richard 356 Russell, Douglas 357 352 Potts, John 168, 355 Renfro, Karen 275, 356 Ruwart, Timothy 357 Papsin, Blake 352 Pouwhuis, Edward 323 Rentz, Jane 356 Ryder, Jeffrey 357 Parel, Lisa 352 Prefontaine, Michael 355 Repucci, Mike 277 Parenteau, Gary 169 Prentiss, Dale 355 Revalds, Valdis 356 Paris, Bubba 121 Prenzlauer, Cindy 355 Rice, Catharine 356 Park, Haeng 352 Parker, Andrew 352 Parker, Douglas 352 Parker, J. James 352 Parker, Lori 352 Parks, Lawana 56 Price, Andrea 355 Price, Judy 68 Price, Martin 355 Prince, Edward 355 Proctor, Thomas 355 Pronger, Tami 355 Rice, David 356 Rice, Kenneth 356 Richard, Daniel 356 Richardson, Jeannine 356 Richelo, Kathleen 356 Richmond, Steve 139 Parrent, Mark 50, 56, 352 Pryor, Jr., Richard 355 Ricker, Nancy 357 Paruk, Paul 352 Pryor, Todd 355 Ricks, Lawrence 116 Parzyck, Kenh 352 Psi Upsilon 230 Ridella, Stephen 356 Sailing Club 10 Passfield, Kathy 352 Puckett, Sherman 355 Rideout, Elaine 356 Sanders, T. Michael 76 Patrons 375 Pullum, Fernando 355 Riley, John 356 Satyshur, Elaine 166 Paul, Frances 352 Pulver, Patricia 355 Rinkel, Maurice 270 Sawyer, Thomas 270 Paulse, Christian 352 Purins, Erik 355 Risdon, Robbie 133 Scaggs, Boz 190 Pawloske, Mary 352 Pursil, Tom 164 Rish, Mary 156 Scapini, P. 299 Schembechler, Bo 120 Schrier, Jeff 273 Schultz, Thomas 359 Schultz, Greg 128 Schwartz, William 359 Schweikart, Katherine 359 Scott, Karen 359 Seats, Michael 359 Segura, Amy 359 Seghra, Marta 359 Seigle, Julie 359 Seitz, Janice 359 Semark, Curtis 359 Seniors 312-369 Sequin, Madeleine 359 Serenades 220 76-Cuide 56 Seyferth, Vicky Lynn 359 Shaheen, Thomas 359 Shapiro, Amy 359 Shapiro, Harold Tafler 49, 52, 75, 81, 102 Shapiro, Lawrence 359 Shapiro, Susan 359 Sahrland, Jeanine 359 Sahtusky, Diane 359 Shatz, Sanford 359 Shaw, James 359 Shaufler, Jud 130 Shaw, Jeff 118 Shea, Thomas 359 Sheiman, David 359 Shelton, Connie 359 Shely, William 359 Shepp, Lois 359 Sherk, Arik 359 Sherry, Kevin 359 Shevin, Jennifer 359 Shield, William 359 Shishkoff, Nina 359 Shoup, David 359 Shriver, Sargent 102 Shrock, Aviva 359 Shuart, Mark 359 Shunk, Clayton 359 Shutes, Vance 359 Shuttlesworth-Davidson, Carolyn 359 Sibilsky, Dana 359 Siciliano, Joseph 359 Sickenberger, William 359 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 231 Sigma Alpha Mu 232 Sigma Chi 233 Sigma Delta Tau 262 Sigma Nu 234 Sigma Phi 236 Sigma Phi Epsilon 237 Silberg, Debra 359 Silliven, Cynthia 359 Silverman, Paul 359 Silverman, Steven 359 Silverstien, Julianne 68, 359 Simmons, Bruce 359 Simmons, Jim 359 Simmons, Kathleen 359 Simmons, Ken 170 Simon, Anne 361 Simon, Judith 361 Simon, Ronna 361 Simon, Tom 164, 166 Simonson, Jessica 361 Simpson, Phillis 361 Simpson, William 361 Sims, Keith 361 Singer, Lawrence 361 Sipfk, Karl 361 Sitzler, Dana 361 Skillman, Timothy 361 Skowbon, Mary E. 361 Slaughter, Marsha 361 Sloan, Lauren 361 Slowick, Christine 361 Slutsker, Peter 199 Slykhouse, John 154 Smith, Abbe 361 Smith, Alison 361 Smith, Allan 81 Smith, Allison 166, 167 Smith, Brian 361 Smith, Christina 361 Smith, Clint 361 Smith, Cynthia 361 Smith, David M. 361 Smith, David 360 Smith, Diane 360 Smith, Donna 166 Smith, Frederick 360 Smith, Gary 360 Smith, Linda 360 Smith, Mary Kay 360 Smith, Sharon 360 Smith, Sharon 360 Smith, Thonas E. 360 Smith, Wayne 360 Smith, Yevonne 360 Smith, Zina 360 Smouse, Peter E. 76, 79 Snover, Burt 360 Snyder, Deborah 360 Sobel, Margo 360 Society of Women Engineers 312 Softball 136 Soifer, Neil 360 Sokolov, Judith G. 360 Solar Power 94 Soloman, Dan 55 Solomonson, Charles 360 Solovy, Jonathan 360 Solway, Pamela 360 Somers, James 360 Sororities 246 Soskin, Neil 360 Soundstage Coffeehouse 202 Souweidane, Ronald 360 Sowatsky, Bruce 360 Speck, Margaret 360 Spencer, Nadine 360 Spitzer, Sheryl 360 Sporer, Stephen 360 Sports 114-173 Springsteen, Bruce 184 Stack, Craig 274 Stallard, Sydney 360 Stamus, Peter 360 Stanovich, Milan 151 Stansberry, Sharon 360 Stanton, Scott 360 State of the U 74 Stearns, Michael 360 Steele, Janice 360 Steffens, Kathryn 360 Stein, Elizabeth 360 Stein, Harold 360 Stein, Scott 360 Steinberg, Linda 360 Steiner, Paul 360 Steinhelper, Mark 360 Sterner, Carin 360 Stenson, Margaret 360 Stephens, Scott R. 360 Stern, Jan 360 Stern, Janet 360 Stern, Jeremy 360 Stevens, Catherine 360 Stevens, Gloria 360 Stevenson, Donald 360 Stevenson, Lynda Marie 362 Stevenson, Lynne 362 Stewart, Jenny Lynn 362 Stewart, Malinda 362 Stiemsma, Bryan 362 Stinson, Cynthia 362 Stock, Joan 363 374 l t ? Stocker, K.ithv 363 Stockton, David 363 Stodghill, Marion 363 Stone, Lisa 363 Stork, Kristen 363 Stotesbury, Julie 163 Strassman, Alison 363 Strauss, Jenifer 363 Strawn, Michael 363 Strek, Mary 363 Stromsta, Jon 363 Stucki, Rebecca 363 Student Health 666 Student Leaders 54 Subar, Dean 363 Sukenic, Karen 363 Sullivan, Audrey 363 Sullivan, Julie 363 Sullivan, Mary 363 Sultz, Laurie 363 Sunday, Gregory 363 Supinger, Marc 363 Supler, Blaise 363 Sutherland, Colin 363 Suzuki, Sharon 363 Svoboda, Gerald 363 Swan, Bobbiette 363 Swan, Kathleen 363 Swanson, Randall 363 Swanson, Scott 363 Swartz, Michael 363 Swimming 154 Swindler, Gay 363 Sydnor, Wyatt 363 Sznger, Lawrence 363 Szymezam, Ted 363 T Taaffee, Cynthia 363 Tack, Susan 363 Tail, Rebecca 363 Tallinger, Beth 363 Talsma, Samuel 363 Tan, Boon-Ann 363 Tank, Bob 28 Tanner, Bruce 363 Tanter, Dr. Raymond 83 Tappan, Henry 88 Tascoff, Leslie 363 Taylor, Densie 363 Taylor, Sandy 126 Tchen, Cassandra 363 Tedford, Kent 363 Teetzel, Carol Lynn 273, 363 Telingator, Kathryn 363 Tengler, Gary 363 Tennis 130 Teran, Carlos R. 363 Terhall, Diane E. 364 Theta Chi 238 Theta Delta Chi 239 Theta Xi 240 Thomas, Claudia L. 364 Thomas, David A. 364 Thomas, Douglas J. 364 Thomas, Elizabeth A. 364 Thomas, Michael A. 364 Thomas, Roberta J. 364 Thomas, Tim 122 Thompson, Angela G. 364 Thompson, Carolyn Q. 364 Thompson, David 364 Thompson, David A. 364 Thompson, David F. 364 Thompson, Larry 311 Thompson, Mike 58 Thompson, Robert 120 Thompson, Robert J. 364 Thompson, Tamalene F. 364 Thompson, William 364 Thome, Linda L. 364 Thornton, Lori 173 Thrane, Carol L. 364 Thun, Rudolph P. 76 Thwaites, Michael E. 364 Ticco, Paul C. 364 Timmerman, Pamela S. 364 Tisch, Robert 49 Tobias, Terry R. 364 Todd, Raymond K. 364 Toepler, David R. 364 Tomlinson, Stephen G. 364 Tong, Kathleen 364 Toppel, Fredrick H. 364 Torres, Eduardo B. 364 Toton, Diane M. 364 Towner, Ralph 210 Track, Men ' s 134 Track, Womens 172 Trecha, Theresa M 364 Treckelo, Mary M. 364 Trembly, John C. 364 Trgovac, Mike 118 Triana, Raymond 364 Triangle 241 Trim, Kvein 216 Trinkaus, Charles 76 Tsuji, Shoko 364 Tucker, Jill S. 264 Turchan, Lisa M. 364 Turnbul, Shauna L. 364 Turrentine, Stanley 211 Tyner, Karen R. 364 u Udris, Zane 76, 77 Ufer, Bob 120 Ulmer, Mark K. 364 U-M Flyers 10, 11 U-M Skydivers 11 University Activities Center 286 University Publications 100 University Residence Hall Council 313 Upfal, Nathan 364 Upton, Allen E. 364 Uram, Michael J. 364 Urban, Leslie A. 365 Vance, Austin 365 VanDeGraff, Tineke 365 Vanderbroek, Mark 365 VanderWerf, Pamela 365 VanDeusen, Kathy 365 VanDime, Peter 365 VanDonselaar, Norman 65 VanGilder, Janet 365 VanLiere, Patricia 365 VanMierlo, Chris 150 Vann, Mary Ann 365 VanVliet, Ben 365 VanVoorhees, Megan 365 Vaughan, Sarah 211 Venkatesh, Hoodi 365 Vera, Dorsey H. 365 Verklan, Laura 365 Verklon, S. 299 Versluis, Marc 365 Vesper, Julie 365 Vest, Kenneth 365 Vidmar, Timothy D. 365 Villarral, Fred 365 Vinson, Jr., Charles 365 Viewpoint Lectures 112 Vigiletti, Ken 154 Vigiletti, Kim 157 Visser, Robin 163 Volleyball 162 Vong, Sandy 163 Voratat, C. 365 Vacca, Veronica 365 Vanderstaus, K. 154, 299 Vallecorsa, Susan 365 Waddell, David 365 Waddell, Lisa 365 Wagley, Janice 365 Wagner, Chuck 128 Wagner, Steve 365 Wagner, Warren H. 76 Wakatsuki, Jill 365 Walker, Cynthia 365 Walker, Mary 365 Walker, Matt 365 Walker, Robert 365 Wallace, David 365 Walsh, Ellen 365 Walter, David S. 365 Walter, Nancy 365 Walters, Ami Jo Walton, Joan 365 Walworth, Jane 365 Wandersee, Kathy 275 Wangler, John 120, 121 Ward, Douglas 365 Ward, Juli 365 Ward, Terry 365 Warhurst, Ron 169 Warleigin, Carol 178 Warner, Joan 365 Warren, Elizabeth 365 Wasek, Andrea 365 Washabaugh, Ann D. 365 Washburn, Thomas W. 365 Washburne, Seth P. 366 Washington, Cynthia M. 366 Wasko, Stephen G. 366 Wasserman, Robert S. 366 Waterhouse, Charles N. 366 Watson, John E. 366 Watson, Pearl M. 366 Weatherly, Bette S. 366 Weaver, Melanie 170, 172 Webber, Elaine D. 366 Weber, John R. 366 Weber, Raymond W. 366 Weber, Sue 133 Webster, Julia M. 366 Webster, Julie A 366 Wehner, Lawrence C. 366 Wei, Sou-Pen 366 Weidenbach, Bill 169 Weinberger, Charles S. 366 Weingarten, Brenda J. 366 Weinstein, Barb 156, 157, 366 Weinstein, David L. 366 Weinstock, Robert B. 366 Weisenberger, Jean 276 Weiser, Gary T. 366 Weiskerger, Wendy ). 366 Weiss, Cynthia F. 366 Weiss, Elizabeth M. 366 Weitz, Ann C. 366 Weller, Red 325 Wells, Phil 122 Wenner, Danielle L. 366 Wesner, David R. 366 Wheatley, Allison A. 366 Whipple, Linda K. 366 Whitcraft, Steven T. 366 White, Andrew Dickson 41 White, Cynthia F. 366 White, Gordon A. 366 White, Lavarne 366 White, Steven M. 366 White, Yvonne E. 366 Whitefield, Malorie J. 366 Whitus, James J. 366 Wial, Howard J. 366 Wickliffe, Lawrence E. 366 Wickowski, Rosemary 55, 366 Widener, Annette R. 366 Wiecha, Frances E. 366 Wierzbicki, Carol A 366 Wilen, Toni 198, 366 Williams, Anthony 367 Williams, Charles 367 Williams, Craig 367 Williams, Debbie 172 Williams, George 367 Williams, Jeanne 367 Williams, Jeffrey 367 Williams Kenneth 367 Williams, Wilbert 367 Willis, Thomas 367 Wilski, Patrice A. 367 Wilson, C. 299 Wilson, Elizabeth 367 Wilson, George S. 367 Wilson, Maureen 367 Wilson, Michael 367 Wilson, Shelly 367 Wilson, Valerie 367 Winter, Steven 367 Winter, Terri 367 Wise, Anne 367 Wiseman, Felicia 311 Witri, John 367 Witt, Felicia 367 Wolf, Marilyn 367 Wolf, Mary Lou 367 Wolfe, Anne 367 Wollman, Jamin 367 Wolter, Jan 367 Woltjer, Daniel 367 Womens Basketball 146 Women ' s Crisis Center 68 Woman ' s Studies 90 Wong, Linda 367 Woodard, Jeannette 367 Woodsan, Johnnie 367 Woodward, James 367 Woodworth, Joseph 367 Woolfolk, Butch 118, 120, 121, 122 Woolworth, Lisa 367 Wrestling 148 Wright, Donna 367 Wright, Jane 367 Wright, Joyce 367 Wyman, Jeff 367 Zurmely, Dean 368 Zyjewski, Julie 126 Yaffe, Jim 164 Yanitz, Barbara 367 Yarbrough, Nelson 367 Yarger, David 367 Yarger, Tim 367 Yee, Denise 367 Yee, Lillian 367 Yee, Mary Yee 367 Yerman, Howard 367 Yoakam, Patricia 367 Yoon, Eun 367 Young, John R. 332 Young, Karen 182 Young, Ronald 367 Young, Sheri 368 Yousem, David 368 Yount, Rebecca 368 Zabriskiie, Joan 368 Zais, Roberta 368 Zappia, John 368 Zar, Mary 368 Zatkin, Steven 368 Zavela, Sue 277 Zechin, Nancy 368 Zelony, Robert 368 Zernow, Douglas K. 368 Zeta Beta Tau 242 Zeta Tua Alpha 267 Ziegleo, Richard 368 Ziegler, Scott 368 Ziemer, Cynthia 368 Ziemski, Nancy 368 Zientek, Candy 160 Zilio, Paul 368 Zimmerman, Rod 368 Zingler, Barry 368 Ziohi, Janette 368 Ziska, Shelly 272 Ziskin, Susan 368 Zorn, Jens 80 Zucker, Julie 368 Zukerman, Pinchas 178 375 376 Patrons Patrons Vernon and Judith Becker Mr. and Mrs. Lee A. Bradley Mrs. Clara Brown Marion Buckley Norman and Geraldine Comfort Daniel E. Connor James B. Davies Dow Chemical Company Mr. and Mrs. Lee Eaker Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Fenrich, Sr. Terry and Betty Frezza Martin and Jean Gal Emory W. Garlick Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Goad Rev. and Mrs. Harvey C. Hafner Mrs. Patricia L. Johnson Leonard and Thelma Kahn James L. Koledo Catherine Kwasny David William Leh Alvin L. Levine William D. Long William D. Love, D.D.S. Mr. and Mrs. Norman E. Matzek General and Mrs. James A. McDivitt Dr. and Mrs. Morris Medalie John Mersereau Dr. and Mrs. George Miller C.A. Navori, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Neary Paul R. O ' Hara Mr. and Mrs. E.J. Ratza Ruth L. and Floyd S. Reid (MBA ' 55) Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Rembecki Bertha A. Robert Mr. and Ms. Norman R. Robinson Priscilla and Jesse Rubenstein Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Saplis Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wm. Sax Mr. and Mrs. David J. Schiebel Richard Schoch Dr. and Mrs. William M. Sherk Jim and Lillie Smalley Jerold S. Solovy Mrs. S.J. Stack Dr. and Mrs. Peter Tchen Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Ziska Mr. and Mrs. V. Zurmely Thank you for your support Acknowledgements Special thanks from the 1981 Ensian staff to Karl Diener, Marcie Dreffs, Pete Petersen, Arch Gamm, Earl Kuker - Publications Building Staff; Maurice Rinkel and the Board for Student Publi- cations; Tuula Mills, Mike Hackleman - Josten ' s American Yearbook Company; Gerald Schneider, Sally and Larry Grimando - Delma Studios; Bob Kalmbach, Jean Weibensberger - U-M Information Services; Pat Perry - U-M Sports Information Department; Data Services; University of Indiana, University of Notre Dame, Ohio State University, University of Wisconsin, 1981 Rose Bowl Committee - press and photo passes; UAC; Jill Madden of the office of Major Events, University Musical Society - photo passes; Skip Cerier, the Picture Man; Mary Jo Pugh, the Bently Library; and our elderstates woman, Irish Refo, for her support, compassion and connections. 1981 Michigan Ensian Staff Editor-in-Chief Michelle M. Ziska Executive Editor David A. Gal Business Manager 1980 Karen M. Renfro Business Manager 1981 Debra Becker Campus Life Editor Katherine Wandersee Academics Editor Eric A. Borsum Sports Editor Jeff Schrier Arts Editor Jean Weisenberger Groups Editors Lee Baker, Susan Blackman Copy Editor Craig A. Stack Photo Editor Natalie Ross Darkroom Techs Dan DeVries, James Terry BUSINESS STAFF COPY STAFF Gigi Fenton Chris Altieri Beverly Hunter Oralander Brand Ted Leh Kathy Litwack Renee Jennett CAMPUS LIFE STAFF Susan Rabushka Denise Durio Michael Rapucci Andrea Koch Janice MacKenzie PHOTO STAFF Nancy Shaen Chris Altieri Karen Boeve ACADEMICS STAFF Terry Bohlen Cathy Mara Lubin Miki Dinh Dave Gal SPORTS STAFF J an Kernan Deborah Donahey Pam Klsch Bob Gerber Emil V Ko John Masterson ARTS STAFF ike Palmier! Sharon Brown eff Sc J? ner PatKlaeren Larry Shapiro Carol Lynn Teetzel GROUPS STAFF Cindy Markland Heather Ross Monica Sircar Sue Zavela Colophon The 1981 Michiganensian, Volumn 85, was printed by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in their Topeka, Kansas plant. Sales Representative - Mike Hackleman, Plant Representative - Tuula Mills. Body copy is set in 10 12 pt. Optima; cutlines in 8 pt. Optima; photo credits in 6 pt. Optima italic. Headline type is 36 pt. Optima bold, with design types set by the printer or the Michiganensian staff. The paper is 80 Ib. Gloss; endsheets are 65 Ib. color - Sand. Graduate portraints by Delma Studios, 225 Park Ave. South, New York, New York, 10003. Group portraits by The Picture Man, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Four color pho- tographs printed on Kodacolor II; custom color prints by Precision Graphics, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Cover design by Heather Ross, staff artist; silk screen in copper paint, foil printed on vinyl cover, color - Congo; type is 48 pt. Ronda. The Michiganensian is the official All-campus yearbook of the University of Michigan, pub- lished under the auspices of the Board for Stu- dent Publications; Thomas Sawer, Chairman. The Michiganensian is is located on the first floor of the Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, (313) 764-0561.


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