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

 - Class of 1982

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1982 volume:

1982 Michigan Ensian the Sword of Michigan Copyright 1982 by the Board for Student Publica- tions, University of Michigan, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Printed in the United States of America by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company. All rights reserved. CONTENTS Campus Life Academics Sports Arts 8 70 114 174 Groups 212 Graduates 316 Index 370 Volum Univei Ann A The 0= m _s ._m m Oiorarrr OKOMO f ?e sword of michigan 1982 Volume 86 University Of Michigan 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 The Michigan Union towers above State Street as one of the more prominant landmarks of the University. -K. Hill Fall colors explode across the North Campus ev- ery October. The classical archways which grace the front of the Lawyers ' Club provide a peaceful setting for the law students. By David Gal and Mike Repucci ill H -K. Aihby Opportunity From Adversity One of the toughest things to survive at the University is the tempestuous Michigan winters. Students combat the frigid claws of a hostile North wind with a resourceful array of foul weather gear. Though the battle is hard fought, students are eventually forced to re- treat to the safety of their dorm rooms and apartments and to the warmth of their furnaces. These irrepressible scholars may have mastered this aspect of a typical Michigan winter, however in 1982 they were forced to face yet another adversary: the frigid climate of an economic depression. For the first time in nearly sixty years, the University was forced to retreat into its academic fortress, seal off its unnecessary cham- bers, to insulate and strengthen a cen- tral living space or face economic hypothermia. Any description of the 1981-82 aca- demic year at the University of Michi- gan which does not discuss the severe economic depression which had crip- pled the state would be inaccurate. The institution, though insulated, can never be independent of the society in which it exits. For the state of Michigan, 1981 marked one of the bleakest seasons since the Great Depression. 20% inter- est rates, $1.50 a gallon gasoline, as well as a shift in demand for more fuel effi- cient foreign cars, crippled Michigan ' s auto industry. Plant shutdowns and massive employee layoffs sent the State ' s unemployment figures skyrock- eting above the national average. With business moving out of state, less in- come tax revenues and more people than ever before on welfare rolls, Lans- ing ' s coffers were unable to maintain the level of funding previously allocat- ed to the University. On the federal level, President Ron- ald Reagan, under the direction of a new economic approach, Reagano- mics, axed federal support for basic re- search and higher education in general. These cut backs, designed to balance the federal budget with the hopes of curbing inflation and of stimulating in- dustry, provided immediate hardships for academic institutions with no relief in sight. Funding roll backs created an incal- cuable burden for the University of Michigan and its students. The presi- dent of the University, Harold Shapiro, stated in his annual address that in or- der to survive these economic realities and remain a high quality research uni- versity, the school must reduce the number of programs, students, faculty and staff in order to maintain the excel- lence befitting the Michigan tradition. " Becoming smaller may be a useful strategy for achieving quality in those programs and activities that we contin- ue. Smaller is not a goal; it is rather a strategy of choice. " The question of where to cut back was tremendously complex, so the Uni- versity administration began early in 1981 to seek out excesses and set prior- ities in expectation of the reduced gov- ernment funding. In a widely publi- cized decision, the Geography depart- ment came under review. Students and (continued on page 4) -D. Gal Senior band member, Dan Meyers, leads the sideline pep-bano Opening 3 Opportunity From Adversity Cont. faculty rallied in support of the doomed department, however, it soon became obvious that the necessary courses could be retained without a departmental structure. Other pro- grams faced similar reorganization in an effort to increase quality in the remain- ing area of study. Thus, in order to keep the academic fire burning, the University concentrat- ed on maintaining competitive salaries and a research environment that would attract a top quality faculty. Though professors ' salaries could never keep pace with those of the private sector, it was felt that an environment of aca- widely expressed by faculty and aminis- trators alike, that the Graduate Library ' s extensive collections in a wide range of diverse topics, acted as a magnet to educational dignitaries. In the face of soaring maintenance costs, however, administrative officials had been forced to re-evaluate the importance of our prized book assemblage. Ultimately, the University reaffirmed the library ' s immense importance and opted to hike their fiscal budget by nearly 16% over 1980-81 levels. In return, the li- brary chose to reduce some of its own costs by joining an inter-library loan cooperative known as the Research Li- braries Group. As part of this twenty- four member ensemble of universities, Michigan would be able to draw liber- demic excellence would keep Michi- gan competitive with other high quality research universities. Other than salaries, one of the Uni- versity ' s greatest pedagogical lures has always been the extensive library sys- tem which graces the Ann Arbor cam- pus. The Harlan Hatcher Graduate Li- brary ranked fifth among university li- braries in total number of volumes housed, but in terms of quality, the " Grad " ranked near the top. It was -J. Schrier Students ' spirit on football Saturdays. A Diag musician, Michael Shepard, serenades sweetheart, Sondra Louch, in a quite break be- tween classes. ally on the collections of such noted schools as Stanford and Harvard. Besides the library system, research projects provide a strong incentive for faculty to remain at Michigan. The $129 million that U-M earmarked for re- search projects in 1980-81 places it be- hind only MIT in terms of volume. Un- fortunately, Reagan ' s federal cuts had not left the University ' s experimenta- tion unscathed. A 12% general budget cut in 1981 placed a new emphasis on basic research, and developmental re- search was reduced to only 5% of the entire amount of research being done. The students of the 1980 ' s were forced to face the economic realities of our time as well. Students found them- selves grappling with an increased fi- nancial burden as tuition rose to $910 per term for in state residents. On the home front, dismal job markets in- duced heightened awareness of the economic woes of our time. In recent years, as the cost of a college education (continued on page 7) -K. Aihby The Regent ' s Cube became the Regent ' s Die when creative vandals taped pizza plates to the sculpture. 4 Opening -D. Opening 5 Opportunity From Adversity Cont. spiraled upward, University enrollment rapidly shifted from the aesthetically satisfying liberal arts education of the sixties and early seventies to more pragmatic fields. For the first time, many students found their life giving grants and schol- arships in danger of financial annihila- tion. The Guaranteed Student Loan program came under the fire of the Reagan administration and it was subse- quently declared an unnecessary bur- den on the federal government. Low State financial reservoirs caused a re- duction in Basic Grants and Michigan Competitive Scholarships. The result left a determined student body dili- gently searching for some form of re- dress. For those that could shoulder college The majestic Burton Tower looms above campus. .diversity student finds a quiet study niche on steps of the Museum of Art. The Art Architecture Building rests in the se- cluded splendor of North Campus. costs, a heightened awareness of the advantages of a practical degree was clearly seen in the increasing demand for courses involving marketable skills in statist ics, accounting and computer science. Though there have been marked increases in applications re- ceived by the Business School and the Computer Science department over the past few years, perhaps the most striking increase in applications re- ceived was experienced by the College of Engineering. From 1979 to 1981, a 25% increase in applications sent to the University boosted acceptance standards to all time highs. A reduced faculty saw more crowded classrooms, especially in high demand areas, and increased competition among stu- dents. To escape the pressures of the Michigan environment, students began to involve themselves more in a wide range of non-academic activities. Od- dly enough, the one area of the Univer- -D. Gil sity which seemed totally unmarred by the economy was the Michigan Athle- tic Department. Ticket sales for athletic events actually increased as student spirit gained new energy. Organiza- tions found increased participation; so- rorities and fraternities swelled with new pledges, and extracurricular activi- ties were inundated with volunteers. Even Ann Arbor ' s favorite watering holes enjoyed a marked increase in di- versionary recreation. The financial conditions created ad- ditional serious, intellectual challenges for Michigan and its students: main- taining a top-quality university in blus- tery economic times; and paying for and surviving in a more expensive and more competitive environment. Rising to the task, the University community couragously weathered out the eco- nomic winter, optimistically awaiting the spring sure to come. M Opening 7 CAMPUS LIFE o Football Fanfare Slippery Rock Homecoming Art Fair Video Games Construction on Campus Bars Campus Information Center Caffeine Stimulants Exams Class Shortage Student Leadership Ufer ying Abroad News Briefs s 00 Power Center 10 C. Cams Campus Reflections 11 What will they think of next? Latest items on the list of Maize and Blue paraphernalia are the Wol- verine hats takeoffs on the Razorback hats from University of Arkansas. Painting your face maize and blue is a more traditional and less ex- pensive way to celebrate football Saturday, as Sophomores Karen and Jennie demonstrated at the Notre Dame game. - . Schrier No, Superman did not arrive at the game to bail out the Wolverines. This " super hero " is a mem- ber of the Michigan Marching Band, which showed its sense of humor during the Michigan vs. Navy with their animated half-time perfor- mance. -R. Trosh 12 Football Fanfare ..rra OOTBALL ANFARE 13 Story by Bob Gerber Photos by Jeff Schrier 14 Slippery Rock another piece of THE ROCK What could bring eight famous horses, 41 high school bands, a five- foot seven-inch overzealously animat- ed chicken, and over 34,000 equally enthusiastic fans together? The Slip- pery Rock game, of course! Who knows why - but for many years, Michigan fans have expressed a great deal of interest in the football en- deavors of Slippery Rock State College, listening intently at every home game for the announcement of the team ' s score. Finally, in 1979, Athletic Director Don Canham took heed of that interest and brought the first Slippery Rock football game to Michigan Stadium, supplementing the traditional Univer- sity Band Day and creating a special fes- tival for the whole campus. This year the Slippery Rock Rockets were pitted against the Wayne State Tartans. But the game itself is just one piece of the entire eventful puzzle. Ad- ded attractions this year were the ma- jestic Budweiser Clydesdales and The Chicken, one of sports ' zaniest person- alities. Hatched in San Diego, The Chicken has entertained millions across the country. His improvisations of slapstick, mime, and parody make him a living cartoon and a fitting addition to the Slippery Rock celebration. Joining in his antics was Rocky, the Slippery Rock mascot. Rocky embodies the philosophy of Slippery Rock, a small-college with the spirit and enthu- siasm worthy of Unviersity-size recog- nition. The Rockets may be small in number, but their hearts are big enough for all of us at U-M. We ' re behind you Slippery Rock! j Slippery Rock 15 The " Count, " realizing that the way to students hearts (and wallets) is their stomach, sponsors the Pizza-Eating and beer-chugging contest to supplement homecoming. -L. WMrep Evans Scholars found a way for fraternity mem- bers to " get out their frustrations (or satisfy their thirst tor violence) at the " Car Bash " held on the Diag. 16 Homecoming Homecoming f 1 I f Smash-Up Success By far, the greatest party to hit smash-up derby, of sorts, as the By far, the greatest party to hit Ann Arbor this past fall was the pageantry and amiable competi- tion of Homecoming 1981. Throughout the three day, cam- pus-wide festivities, Michigan stu- dents and alumni did their darn- dest to live up to this year ' s theme: " Michigan, Center of the World. " Commonly, weekends don ' t start at U-M until after classes end on Friday afternoon, but this un- seasonably cold October week- end was not a typical " Meechee- gun " study break. Beginning early Thursday afternoon an emphatic migration of Maize and Blue neckties and scarves made their way toward the famed watering holes of South University and Church for a cocktail hour to end all. Barely were ice packs and aspi- rin returned to the medicine chest Friday afternoon, when the Evans Scholars sponsored their annual car bash in front of the Graduate Librarv. The event was a -M. Lucas " Bearded lady " is actually a Kappa Kappa Gamma member exhausted from her muddy excursion. -i. Waldrep smash-up derby, of sorts, as the campus ' North and South Frater- nities teed off on a pair of anti- quated automobiles, " it ' s a great way to work out mid-term aggres- sions, " said Evans Scholar Mike Wikol. Observing the mess that the winning South Fraternities made of a 1971 Mercury, it was clearly obvious who had had the tougher test schedule. Snow flurries swirled around floats, the Michigan Marching Band, pom-pom girls and even General Bo Schembechler him- self. The Sigma Chi-sponsored pep rally made a gallant effort at warming an enthusiastic Friday night audience. " After so many years of Greek domination at Homecoming, it ' s really great to see wider student support this year, " noted LSA Junior Andy Bernstein. " This is like vintage 50 ' s again, " said Keith Molin,a ' 56 gra- duate, as he watched the parade. " A group of students who would come out on a night like this, lays to rest the line that there ' s no such thing as school identifica- tion. " Even Saturday morning at the habitually Greek-dominated Mud Bowl football game, there were an unusually large number of inde- pendents. " It ' s just a lot of fun to watch guys sliding face down in the rnud, " exclaimed West Quad Resident Alex Hramiec. After a Saturday afternoon shelling of Northwestern at Michigan Stadium, the 1981 Homecoming soared to its fantas- tic finale at the Michigan Union ' s University Club. With dance mu- sic provided by the local band, Characters, party-goers exper- ienced a French Riviera Casino, a German Octoberfest and video highlights of the past weekend ' s craziness. Judging from the over- all enthusiasm of those in atten- dance at this year ' s Homecoming, it is fair to say that a breed of school spirit reminicent of the fif- ties, had blossomed in Wolverine Country, -Mike Repi pucd Homecoming 17 ' " Homecoming Alumni: Still after all these years 18 Alumni Homecoming -A. Wollensak -G. Silverstein This year ' s homecoming game was graced with a large number of alumni who pulled their faded band uniforms and cheerleader sweaters (becoming a little snug around the middle) out of the closets and made their way to Ann Arbor for another Wolverine celebra- tion. What memories returned to these people as they performed their old Michigan cheers and blasted " Hail the the Victors " with long-untouched horns? Some may have had touching reminiscences, but from the looks of it, the alumni were having more fun than the students. Their on-the-field antics were an added diversion from an oth- erwise-dull game the Wolverines wiped Northwestern 38-0. -B. Hubbell Alumni Homecoming 19 EXHIBITIONISTS Photos by David A. Gal 20 Art Fair The Ann Arbor 5!reet Art Fa r Artist: An Exhibitionist By Profession. - Vincent Van Gogh Ann Arbor Art Fair: Annual gathering place for a huge conglomeration of exhibitionists. Little kids have their faces painted, folk bands pop up spontaneously on every streetcorner, jugglers and fire eaters are all anxious to demonstrate their arts. The art: a mishmash of fine art, graphics, photography, pottery, crafts and jewelry. Some of it is painstakingly prepared, much of it is mass-produced by the more commercially-minded artists. A lot of other commercializing takes place throughout the three days fraternities rent parking spaces on their lawns, South U becomes permeated with the smell of popcorn and beer, stores put their summer surplus out on the streets. Still, the spectators flock from all over the state, themselves creating one of the most interesting exhibitions. Art Fair 21 LOf TV IDEAS Dilemma: How do you squeeze three freshmen, their stereos, rock collec- tions and three weeks worth of dirty laundry into a dorm room that was built to be inhabited by one? Answer: Lofts. Innovative dorm dwellers come up with unique space saving designs others buy them from their apartment-bound friends. Though the University has weight and safety stipulations, it is up to the boarders to design lofts that won ' t col- lapse on them while studying or pin them to the ceilings in the night. An- other added advantage to loft life: the upper-loft dweller is exhausted enough to sleep soundly after making the ascent, and has to be wide awake to turn off the alarm the next morning! 22 Lofts Photos by Lee Waldrep Lofts 23 5tudL| Invaders 24 Video Games He stares blankly ahead with blood- shot eyes, oblivious to all the noise and chaos that surrounds him. He hasn ' t ea- ten for days and his placid expression is similar to those of his brethren. He, like many Americans today, is an addict . . . a video game junkie! The video craze has been sweeping the campus the bright lights and cosmic sounds luring multitudes to its perils. Countless U-M students plug quarter after quarter into the machines that transform them into battlestar commanders or race car drivers. Victims of the addiction are not all students " by any means. Businessmen, professors, T.A.s and especially bar em- ployees are all subject to the phenom- enal craze. The plathora of video games is as unique as the people who play them. Some of the most popular include: Space Invaders, where the player is challenged to do away with as many of the oncoming space beings as he can before he himself bites the dust; Aster- oids, where the object is to dodge the flotsam of space while destroying as much as possible not including himself, and the adorable Pac-man, wherein (believe it or not) the big yellow ball The object of the Rubik ' s Cube, a recent addict- ing game, is to turn up a side with a solid color either by coincidence or experience. For home-oriented addicts, video games can be reproduced in miniature. One of the more popu- lar was " 5 mon " for people with musical memory. HERE AT THE SWCE INVADERS AHOWWJ PEPRD RAWIN6 CLINIC, WE VvWNT TO HEJ-P You CMERtOME buB APPKTICM TO SPACE INVAPERS. WHY POtTT WE START TOWVY Went SOME ' REALITY ORlENTA-nOM OKAY, eVHNOt REPEAT AFTER WE= 1HMf IS THE TWRTCENIHW OCTOBER. TOPAY IS THE [THIRTEENTH t? OF OCTOBER. VERY GOOP. NOW. " THE YEAR K 1981. " JP! X. .. INVAPERS APPROACHING FIRE on tries to eat as many of the little balls in the maze before the hairy monsters with the big eyes get him. Now doesn ' t that sound like great intellectual stimu- lation? Still, they are all temporary es- capes from the daily reality. Many a student has spent his laundry change on the coin-hungry machines, but what are dirty socks compared with the thrill of intergallactic adventure? -Suzie Pollins Photos by Dan DeVries Campus Images 26 Campus Ir jges Campus Images 27 Getting Around - . - Could this be the extravagant pure hase of some overly emphatic alumnus? If only student transportation was as elaborate or is this the next design for the North Campus busses? Obviously not your average A cyclist on his way to class the U.S. cycling team held promotional race in Ann Arbor this June. 29 Getting Around " Football has made my grades stay high and has helped me put school in perspective. " No, these are not the words of a Michigan football player, but Randy Tharp, team manager for three years. Randy must put many hours into the football program before the players can run onto the field on a football Satur- day. Becoming a manager was not an acci- dent for Randy he became interest- ed in the idea his freshman year and pursued the goal until an opening came up the following fall. " When I first start- ed, the worst thing was to get mixed up and have a coach yell at you, " he re- flects. Now, Randy realizes that the manag- ers are often there to remind the coaches what to do. His job as a man- ager is basically to facilitate the prac- tices and make sure everything runs smoothly on the days of the games. The managers see that the players have all the equipment they need, they untan- gle the coaches radio cords and even run movies for the players ' relaxation on the eve of the games. Randy ' s tasks have ranged in diversity from filling in as a player during practices to waking up Bo Schembechler the day of the Rose Bowl! Always in the background of the team ' s rituals, Randy feels he can fore- see the game ' s progression by watching how the players feel and act. " The way they practice during the week is the way they ' ll play on Saturday, " he pre- dicts. Practice involves approximately 20 hours per week for the managers, and they are not paid for their work. Yet Randy puts much more of him- self into the job than the required practice time. He recalls times when he has consoled dejected players; when they are successful, he shares in their excitement as would a member of the team. " When there ' s a victory, we try to get off the field as quickly as possible once we ' re in the locker room every- one sings " Hail to the Victors " at the top of their lungs. You ' re so close to the action, " he continues, the enthusi- asm evident in the tone of his voice, the time we beat Ohio State, in 1980, I was right there when Don Cahham ran into John Faulk (equipment manager) arms. " " When there ' s a loss, we just stay out of the way and keep quiet. The guys are so emotionally and physically drained that sometimes we have even had to go as far as to help them undress after a bad loss. " Because of his academic commit- ments, the architecture student and ac- tive fraternity member is in his last year as a manager. " I can ' t imagine what it ' ll be like sitting in the stands for a game again, " he says. Will he miss the hectic life of keeping the games in order? Just hearing him recount his experiences on the field answers that question. As a manager, Randy has witnessed the excitement of Michigan football as no spectator in the stands could ever conceive. M Saturday ' s Unsung Heroes 30 Team manager Randy Tharp helps Center Larry Sweeny make adjustments on his uniform. Ten managers make sure the games and practices run smoothly. Unbeknownest to the 100,000 fans, 225 people are singing the Alma Mater in the tunnel before each home game. This is just part of the " firing up ritual " existing to calm the nerves of the mem- bers who anxiously await to hear the announcer proclaim, " ... and now, the Michigan Marching Band. " " Once you hit the field, all fear is gone, " explains senior and four-year band member Jan Zielinski. " Even though we open the game six times every year, it still holds the same thrill. At first it ' s very hard to concen- trate and I have to stop and get my bearings. " Prior to the beginning of the term, the band members go through rigorous eight or ten hour practices. Through- out the term, practices are held for over two hours daily. " It ' s so much hard work that it ' s really athletic, " Jan said. Though under new direction of Eric Becker, the band is still in keeping with Stories by Mary Claire Hughes and Katherine Wandersee At Hinted Men ' s foie often ream faleims. tea -A. Wollensak The talented Men ' s Cheerleading Squad mem- bers are often recruited from the gymnastics and diving teams. helps Ceme . i his uniform, fe During her four years on the Marching Band, Jan sand practice-: Zielinski has held positions as rank leader and Activities Manager. e 100,000 tar; , he Alma Mates ch home game, i tiring up ritual " ' (esofthemer- rait to hear tte 1 .. audio 1 ' the famous Michigan Band tradition the strenuous high step with a lock each leg movement is very exact and distinct. Michigan football crowds are not the only appreciative audiences of the Michigan Marching Band. This year, the Band did a special show at the Sil- verdome, and had the honor of being selected over many contenders to march at the Superbowl. " Of course, this will amount to extra hours of rehearsal, but although I ' ve sacrificed many things just to be in the band, every minute has been worth it! " Jan admits. She reflects the unselfish attitude that the Band exists to cheer on the football team and feels her member- ship has given her more school spirit. The band members do take a bit of abuse from fans when on the road, but they ignore this and remind each other to " give till it hurts. " g - . Weisenberger What would a football game be with- out airconditioning, 321 splits and Dominoes? Each of these terms is a name of a stunt performed by the death-defying U-M Men ' s Cheerlead- ing squad. Perhaps the second-most watched group of men at a football game, the cheerleaders are spectacular in the acrobatics and humorous antics. " I get nervous before every game, " admists Kevin Walgreen, a junior and second-year cheerleader. " As the squad awaits running out onto the field, the tunnel seems really long. Then, all of a sudden, I hit the field. That ' s when I regain all my confi- dence. " Ke vin sees the cheerleaders as a source of entertainment. " If the game is boring, we do a lot of stunts to keep the fans interested and enthusiastic. " One of the all-time crowd pleasing stunts is " posting. " Usually egged on by the students, the cheerleaders pick a member of the squad as a scapegoat, and ram him into the goalpost in a rath- er painful-looking manner. " It ' s all in fun and as far as we know, no serious injuries have resulted, " Kevin jokes. Coached by head gymnastics coach Newt token, the squad consists of twelve men, many of them divers, wrestlers and gymnasts. Team captains are Bob Seymour and Bob Fichman. Though practice and game time can be quite a time commitment, the cheerleaders enjoy the benefits of be- ing right in the endzone where the ac- tion is: they have " the best seats in the house, " and who else gets to show off in front of 100,000 fans? " M -L. Waidre p sties a n(i Features 31 Union Receives Long Awaited Face-Lift Close your eyes and imagine you are amid a swirling crowd of people, drift- ing through aged halls trimmed with intricately carved cherry wood. Soon the aroma of carefully prepared dishes reaches your senses, and you are in- stantly transfixed by the apparition that confronts you: pizza, ice cream, pastra- mi, candy and of course les specialities de la maison. A French sidewalk cafe? Boston ' s Quincy Market? Would you believe the all-new Michigan Union? After nearly sixty-five years, the anti- quated " center of all university activi- ties " is getting a long-awaited face lift. Led by the energetic aspirations of the Union ' s Director, Frank Cienciola, the refurbished student center will include a cosmetically-updated University Club, an expansion of the University Cellar bookstore, a network of new meeting rooms, as well as the five dif- ferent specialty restaurants. Though it will take at least two to three years to complete the edifice ' s rejuvenation, all evidence points to the fact that the Union will once again re- gain the distinction of being the center of student services for the University. m -Michael Repucci Alumni Center Lauds Michigan Graduates This University has long benefitted from substantial and dramatic alumni support. Yet there is no symbolic pres- ence on our campus for alumni. Alumni Memorial Hall, which on the surface would seem to fit their role, is of course a Museum of Art, and does not provide a facility where alumni can meet and which can be used as a center for their activities. The new alumni center, which will stand behind the Michigan League, will be a tribute to nearly 300,000 Universi- ty of Michigan alumni. It will have an architectural style and grace that will welcome alumni into its environs. It will give alumni a sense of pride and will also produce an effective means of greater service to the University. Like many of the great buildings on the Uni- versity campus, the alumni center will play a prominent role for generations to come. M -Michael Repucci 32 Construction New Hospital To Be State Of The Art Photos by Heather Ross Could you ever imagine being genu- inely glad that you had the opportunity to be physically ill at the University of Michigan? With the completion of the University ' s new medical facility, Ann Arbor will earn the distinction of being home to one of the finest medical re- search complexes in the country. Though the present University Hos- pital is constantly being remodeled, it cannot keep up with important mod- ern facilities and code requirements. Necessity, then, required that the Uni- versity adopt the new hospital project. Being among the curative elite, though, will not come without a price. The $285 million bill that the project will present to Michigan ' s tax-payers has the dubi- ous honor of being the state ' s largest expenditure since construction of the Mackinac bridge. Slated for completion in 1985 and full occupance by 1986, the new eleven story structure boasts an array of thera- peutic and engineering masterpieces that guarantee to awe even the most stoic physicians and architects. The lower half of the main hospital will be the diagnostic and treatment center, with three more operating rooms than the old hospital. New burn and eye centers, both regarded as two of the most comprehensive in the health field, will be housed within the bottom five floors of the structure. Above the base, the six story patient tower exults an automated cart system to move sup- plies and a computerized patient-call system. In addition, a radiology area will be built on each patient floor to reduce patient movement for routine X-rays. A thermo-retention basin that recy- cles waste heat to warm the hospital ' s water supply will be built beneath the main building, while passive solarheat- ing will be utilized on all southern ex- posures. Both promise to reduce costs during these energy-conscious times. If this proliferation of Michigan tech- nology continues, it may not be too much longer before getting ill is a gen- erally enjoyable experience ... 8 -Michael Repucci BUILDINGS BREAK UNIVERSITY GROUND Hi x v y-sEafl v " re ' ISRL - " nee fW ;OPJHE irifc A.. ,4. . ' Y - " P S-feYE,c6 N r. ' Y V.AZ C ' V fS W 6YtV|ir k :r . r No More Plastic Pumpkins By Katherine Wandersee It ' s true a cultural revolution is well underway. Even our cherished holidays have become symbols of a space-age, money oriented society. Take, for example , Halloween. Hal- loween costumes used to represent ghosts, witches and scary, creepy things. Well not anymore. Convention- al costumes have been replaced with those representing obscurity, perversi- ty and even sexuality. Walk into any Halloween party on a after-effects are a little drastic.) Another easy costume at the other extreme is the " preppie. " Over-exag- geration of an already over-exaggerat- ed look is the key here. Instead of three shirts, wear 15. Or go as a sorority girl and stuff some rolled-up socks into a monogram sweater. (Not advisable if you ' re already in a sorority.) Even kids are getting into the act. Homemade costumes are obsolute among the gradeschool set now. Re- Artistic halloweeners outfit their faces as well as their bodies . . . mimes have become popular characters to imitate in the past few years. college campus. It ' s not unusual, espe- cially at the infamous East Quad party to find people portraying " zits " , test tube babies, or a couple dressed as a sperm and an egg. The girl dressed as a witch with an ugly, warty nose is stand- ing by the wall, while " Wonder Wom- an " is out on the dance floor. Then we have the " last minute " cos- tumes you remember those. You used to pull your mother ' s old cheer- leader or brother ' s baseball outfits out of the mothballs ten minutes before leaving for the party. " Easy " costumes are now limited to " punk rocker " ge- tups. Just borrow sunglasses, pants that are too tight and paint your face and hair. ( " Mohawks " help too, but the Whether or not there is any truth behind the reputation of U-M engineers, the " calculator on the belt " stereotype is a good subject to ridicule at parties. member asking Mom for an old sheet to cut eyes in? You ' d get laughted out of the Video Palace with that one now. Today kids buy chincy pre-fab cos- tumes of things like Star Wars charac- ters for outrageous prices. These in- clude everything even the space- ship shaped trick or treat sack. (No more brown grocery bags or plastic pumpkins for them!) The really elitest kids get into the Calvin Klein of Halloween costumes the rubber masks. Selling for $9 and up, these masks emphasize the gruesome (the lumpier and wartier the better) or even more desireable, duplicate fam- ous characters like Richard Nixon or Ronald Reagan. But face it. The kids are secondary during the Halloween season now. Ten years ago, when the doorbell rang, you could expect to find five or six little runny-nosed goblins who angelically echo " trick or treat " and say " thank you. " Today you ' re more likely to find a bunch of drunk college students. Bet- ter give them a six-pack, or they ' re like- ly to vandalize your windows (with fire extinguishers filled with CO2, of course. Soap is " out " ), if. 34 Halloween ; No Halloween party is complete without one or Photos by Ann DeSantis jtwo Marx Brothers. Groucho is the most well- i known and, because of his obnoxiousness, is ea- 1 siest to portray. Halloween 35 CRAtKIN " Where are college students supposed to go to socialize high school dances? If we have our own parties, there will invariably be alcohol present anyway. Bars themselves are a key social struc- ture on college campuses they are places to meet your friends, to talk, laugh and unwind. Drinking is just one part of it. " -LSA Junior ' servic Photos by Richard Trosch 36 Drinking Age WNt Underage Drinkers " Dry Out " " Sure, the drinking age is 21 in Michigan, " U-M students had pro- claimed confidently, " but Ann Arbor doesn ' t know about it yet. " It used to be that just about any stu- dent over four feet tall, freshmen in- cluded, could settle down to a pitcher of beer to celebrate a failed midterm with out too much worry. Then, this past summer, someone let Ann Arbor in on the secret and let the police force crack down on enforcing the drinking law in campus bars. Since then, most undergraduate students have found it difficult, if not impossi- ble, to find an outlet for the tensions that are invariably produced by Michi- gan ' s competitive atmosphere. As a result, fake I.D. ' s have graduated from high school and become standard student accessories. Some are more convincing in their pseudo-legitimacy, but the trained eyes of most bar bounc- ers can easily spot a pencilled-in " O " where the " 1961 " used to be thus the risk of having it withheld or even turned in tp the police. Though under-age students can run a few risks trying to fool the sentinals that guard Ann Arbor ' s bars from illegal drinkers, there is a much more somber side to the issue. " I almost lost my job and a lot of money, " explained one bartender. " I unknowingly served beer to a minor who was later caught by undercover cops inside the bar. " Unbeknownst to most thirsty minors, the individual serving the liquor can get fined over $200, 50 hours of " com- munity service work " and a tarnished record. It ' s not just the bar that gets in trouble. One of the latest tactics for catching these lawbreakers is to send burly, balding 19V2 year-olds into bars to get served and report the bartender to authorities who are planted in the bar. It is not an unusual sight to see uni- formed police officers parading through a bar on a busy night, also, checking I.D. ' s at tables while minors create a mad dash for the bathrooms. " It is really a very sad situation, " said the manager at Rick ' s American Cafe. " Most of our customers prior to these crackdowns were students between 18 and 21. Since the enforcement of the drinking age, our bars are only half full. " Obviously, the law is unpopular with Ann Arbor ' s minors and bar owners, but a number of legal adults tend to sympathize with the plight of the 18-21 set. As a man in his late forties com- mented on the subject, " I think the authorities are being too hard on these students. If a person is mature enough to be in college and make his own deci- sions, he is directly or indirectly mature enough to go into a bar. " The debate is ceaseless, but the law stands firm. Unpopular though it may be, the 21-year drinking age has ac- complished an important goal. Accord- ing to a recent University study, deaths and traffic accidents related to drunk driving among teenagers has decreased by about 20% since the law took effect in 1979. Still, disregarding the law has be- come just about as popular as sitting back with a frosty brew after a tough exam. H Drinking Age 37 Candle-bearing carrolers gathered on the Diag during the bitter-cold study days to get students in the Christmas spirit. The Christmas season is criticized for its commercialism, but at least holiday- wrapped toilet paper is a practical item a must for every shopping list. Though the connection is hard to see, you can now be in the holiday spirit and remain loyal to your school at the same time with an M Go Blue Stocking. A. Wol ensilt 38 Holiday Se Warming Up For Winter Break Mistletoe is a Christmas tradition that has to be one of the more popular among college students. Commemorating the more underplayed holiday of the season, one student flaunted his tribute to Hanukkah on his South Quad door. Holiday Season 39 Can I give blood if I had my ears pierced two months ago? . . what are the seven deadly sins? . . how far is the earth from the Moon? These aren ' t the most frequently asked questions at the Campus Infor- mation Center, but in the words of CIC employees, " we ' ve just about heard it all. " Two years ago, Cynthia Kendall and Art Lerner, now the director of CIC, began to gather information about the University its history, resources, stat- istics, events and trivia. This year, for the first time on campus, there is a cen- tralized place to obtain this informa- tion. The office displaced the Union Store (the first floor stand where bus tickets, candy bars and magazines were sold) and became the vital, growing campus reference center in the soon- to-be renovated Michigan Union. Sound like a great idea? It used to be that a person had to dial at least five " 764 " numbers before finding out any- thing on campus. Why wasn ' t the ser- vice in operation a long time ago? " There ' s actually great competition for information services, " explained Ken Hall, a CIC Information Assistant. " There are a lot of places on campus that dish out information. With one centralized, comprehensive resource, a lot of other places could lose business and jobs, " he continued. According to Ken, some University boards were op- posed to the idea of having one cen- tralized service. " It took a lot of politic- ing to launch the project. " The Union front desk is the visual side of CIC open from 7 a.m. to 1 a.m. and seldom without a line of in- quirers waiting to be helped by trained student workers. Most questions per- tain to current events and activities in the Union and campus area. Directions and bus line information are also given to confused visitors and newcomers. Dial 763-lnfo Canpyshfc Phone calls are estimated to be over a hundred per day; it is not uncommon to see a worker tied up on three phone lines with a group of questioners gath- ered around the desk. But the heart of CIC is its computer- filing system. Two years were spent simply compiling information gathered from other University offices via inter- views, books on The U-M and Ann Ar- bor and other communication sources. CIC employees then spent last summer and much of the fall feeding informa- tion on events into microcomputers, which can then kick out printouts de- tailing all the events in the area for a given time period. The eventual goal is to get everything into the computer which is con- nected to the MTS system retaining the written files as a back-up. The " very long term " goal is " to allow other places in the University the ability to add information to our computer sys- tem and obtain this information for their purposes. " said Hall. Who are the students who spend so much energy keeping everyone in- formed? Most are people who had " authoritative positions on other cam- pus organizations. " Apart from the experienced she has gained for herself, Ann DeSantis, an Art School Junior, believes that working with the people both her fellow workers and customers make " the job one of the most interesting ones avail- able. The hardest part is not being able to give people enough time when you just don ' t have the time. " she said. Another CIC worker recalls being apprehensive about giving out inaccu- rate information. " We usually say so if we don ' t know something, or don ' t have a way to find out. Giving out wrong information could really harm the Center ' s reputation. " So far the reputation is far from tar- nished. The Center has been averaging 500 to 800 people a day. Yet, as of Oc- tober, practically no advertising had been done for the services offered. " We ' re not ready yet to handle that kind of business, " the staffers agree. The Center will eventually move to a new location in the Union lobby, where the expansion will allow for a wider range and more publicizing of their services. " Our eventual goal, " one student worker echoed, " is to know of every- thing going on in the area and all about it. " They may be on their way to reach- ing that goal, but so far, the most com- mon question presented to CIC staffers has been: " How do you get to the bath- rooms? " M -Katharine Wandersee 40 Campus Information Center Art Lerner, who played a key role in the devel- opment of CIC, carefully trained student infor- mation assistants such as Ken Hall. A. DeSantis us Information Center is far from tar y.Yet,asofOc- ; advertising had ces offered, t to handle that i staffers agree, j uallymovetoi ' Union lobby, j will allow for i : publicizing c know of every D. DeVries Information Assistant Bob Jordan handles an in- quiry at the desk; visits can average as many as five hundred daily. the most cor " ' , .dtoCIC stafe : the bath ' Literally " tied up " on the phone, Mitch Cantor tries to juggle calls at CIC. A. DeSantis Campus Information Center 41 by Barbara Bain True, some college students use their student loans for constructive pur- chases such as stereos and video games. But more frequently, Guaranteed Stu- dent Loans provide the only vehicle for paying the exponentially-rising tuition bills. University students who receive financial aid and Social Security bene- fits still waited in December of this year to learn whether they were eligible to receive Guaranteed Student Loans (GSL). The issuing of proper federal guide lines caused the hold-up for students seeking help through the University Office of Financial Aid. As of October 1, 1981, amendments regarding eligibil- ity requirements for federally subsi- dized education loans went into effect. The major difficulty was that correct tables, which would designate how much of the family income must be fig- ured against loan eligibility had not been issued. Over 150 students who applied after the October 1 effective date waited to learn whether or not they would be receiving a loan for the Fall and Winter semesters. One student fell into a problem be- cause she did not earn what the finan- cial aid office uses as a figure for the Pending Cuts Curb Availability average junior ' s summer earnings af- fecting her eligibility for grants and scholarships. " I just learned about the assumed $1,000 summer earnings figure at the end of September when it came time to pick up the loans and grants and pay on my student account, " the student claimed. " So, I panicked and applied for a GSL immediately. Then, I found out that it has been held up because I receive Social Secuirty. I ' m still waiting to find out if I ' m even eligible, " she added. Currently, the Office Financial Aid has processed only the applications of students whose parents earn less than $30,000 a year and who do not reeive Social Security benefits. It appears that this situation is the only one in which concrete guidelines exist. Students who applied late, who receive Social Security or whose parents earn over the maximun levels could not be dealt with until the Department of Education issued a set of guidelines or tables. " Since October 1, all the applica- tions I receive from students who get Social Security have to sit right on that table until I get some kind of word, " said Elain Nowak, Senior Aid Officer in charge of Guaranteed Student Loans. But some tables for use in determin- ing eligibility for students receiving So- cial Security were issued earlier this se- mester the tables were composed of incorrect figures and proved unusable. " We are unable and unwilling to give out loans using these because the ta- bles given out had 103 typos in them, " said Nowak. " It ' s still up in the air how much will be considered against stu- dent loan eligibility. " Generating the problem are the bud- get cuts initiated by the Reagan Admin- istration. According to GSL program director Nowak, the student aid budget cuts that became effective in October are not considered to be the last. " It ' s almost certain that there will be another round of cuts in the spring, " said Nowak. " And, there is the impending prob- lem of waiting for new tables and guidelines for those new regulations. October came and went and they still have not sent us regulations to process some applications, " she recalled. " I ' m severely frightened tht will be the case for those students applying this Spring for 1982-83. " " It ' s going to be grim, no doubt about it. " M 42 Loan Cuts " . . . All the applications I re- ceive have to sit right on that table until I get some kind of word ... " -Elaine Nowak Senior Aid Officer, GSL -K. Aihby Loan Cuts 43 V hr Cliff Berman, the Rabbi for MUSKET ' s " Fiddler on the Roof " fixes his face during a dress rehearsal. Directed by Judy Milstein, the performances drew large crowds from the student and Ann Arbor population. -K. Ashby f Masterful Musketry The curtain is about to open. The house is full and a hush falls over the audience as the orchestra sounds its cue. You can almost hear the heart- beats of the dozen or so performers backstage thumping in excitement and anticipation of being " stages- truck. " " It ' s like a high, a mental rush, " ex- plained Rich Subar, who played Perchik in MUSKET ' s production of " Fiddler on the Roof. " " I get nervous the day be- fore opening day if I don ' t, it means I ' m not excited enough. " Few, if any, of the MUSKET perform- ers lacked enthusiasm for the student- produced musical, which played for four nights at the Power Center for Performing Arts this fall. Plans for the play were under way by the previous spring, with preparations on the draw- ing board throughout the summer on the part of several students attempting to create a production of professional quality. " At first I was wary, " said Marie Rob- ert, a Junior who played Tevye ' s daugh- ter Tzeitel in the play. " I thought it might be unorganized or unprofession- al because of being a student presenta- tion. " What is to the Michigan Men ' s Glee Club as the cheerleaders are to the football team? Who else, but those ever-popular show-stealers, the bar- bershop octet in three-piece suits: the Friars. The singing variety group is a Michi- gan tradition as colorful as the maize and blue they represent. Known for their charm, humor, and unique im- provisations of well-known tunes, the Friars remain in big demand at Univer- sity functions and banquets. This year ' s Friars are dominated by rookies, with six new members and only two veteran clowns returning to grace the stage. Members are commit- ted for two years to the group, and are drawn solely from the Men ' s Glee Club. According to one newly-hired Friar, Jeff Beggs, they have been using their singing talent and imaginations in order to uphold the reputation of the prior Friars. Fresher Friars " I was pleasantly surprised, " she con- tinued, " there was so much artistic en- ergy poured into the total production on the part of the directing, chore- ography, even the set design. " " A lot depends on the director, " ad- ded Ellen Boyle, a sophomore who played Hodel, one of the lead roles. " Fiddler was a beautiful experience for me it was more professional than many other productions I ' ve been in, yet it wasn ' t to the point of becoming tedious or a chore for anyone. " In the process of achieving the pro- fessionalism strived for by the actors, the musical absorbed 15-18 hours per week of the students ' time. Miraculous though it may sound, most were able to keep up on their schoolwork despite the theatrical commitment. With re- hearsal every week night, though, all agreed that their social lives outside the theatre group were almost nonexistent. " You deliberately make very efficient use of your days and usually study late at night after rehearsal, " was the echo from the performers. The consensus after the show ' s cli- max was that " every minute was worth it. " " The amount of enthusiasm for each show, " explained Boyle, " de- pends on the musical. " I could have done " Fiddler " a long, long time with- out getting bored. " Did the level of excitement differ from night to night among various ac- tors? For Marie Robert, a seasoned the- atre performer, it did. " The only night I was nervous was_when my Dad was in the audience. " M -Katherine Wandersee -K. Ashby Stagestruck 45 For International Students Ann Arbor is 10 the snatche found to tie; (ommunicating not amazing judents, but p taeiands ant ife to study j Ike diversity jitemationalstu jilturil atmosp During the 1982 U countries wi tor, with a to 1 dents- 70% ii Fiundergrad 1 One of the t students run inl lier- even thi nnicate fa Shiietroubii fct-paced " Am University requii ikose native to likean English p ting the proci Ms doe n mf,heorsl tajuage Institu fweofinteni wks in durati The center pticeandactii listi, but most Bit living hf ItheEnglisI fer than then The International Center, housed in the south wing of the Michigan Union, provides services for foreign students as well as students who are interested in studying abroad. -D. Gal 46 lnternational Students Home Away From Home As you walk across campus listening to the snatches of conversation, you ' re bound to hear numerous students communicating in foreign tongues not amazingly adept foreign language students, but people who leave their homelands and travel thousands of miles to study at the University of Michigan. The diversity of background of the international students add much to the cultural atmosphere of this campus. During the 1982 school year, as many as 103 countries were represented in Ann Arbor, with a total of 2,336 foreign stu- dents 70% in graduate schools and 30% undergraduates. One of the biggest obstacles these students run into is the language bar- rier even those who are taught to communicate fairly accurately in Eng- lish have trouble training their ears to fast-paced " American " speaking. The University requires all foreign students whose native tongue is not English to take an English proficiency examination during the process of admission. If the students does not pass the exam satis- factorily, he or she is sent to the English Language Institue, which offers a se- quence of intensive courses, each two months in duration. " The center offers conversational practice and activities to help you learn English, but most of it you have to pick up by living here and listening, " com- mented one Spanish-speaking student. " Still, the English here (on campus) is better than the way they speak in other American cities. " The International Center, housed in the Michigan Union, is where most for- eign students go to get initial guidance -D. Gal for the adjustments necessay in Ann Arbor. According to one International Center employee, they deal with any problem imaginable. " We got a call the other day from someone who said I ' m shipping my car from Tokyo, will you accept it? " she recalled. At the Center, students find assistance in dealing with the U.S. Immigration and Natural- ization Services. Experienced advisors are available to discuss personal con- cerns, adjustment, housing finances and other matters. The International Center also works with community organizations provid- ing tours, home hospitality and assis- tance for the students and their fami- lies. For many students, these tours are the only opportunity to get way from Ann Arbor and the daily student rou- tine. Vacations can be desolate times for students from overseas who cannot af- Along with providing facilities for lounging, reading and social gatherings, the International Center works with comminity organizations pro- viding tours, home hospitality and assstance for students and their families. ford the trip home, especially those who live in dormitories which close for some vacations. Usually these students campout in friends ' apartments or at the Y. There are hotels which offer spe- cial rates during school breaks. What is the biggest adjustment nec- essary for International Students in the United States? Political and religious differences are sensitive areas for many students, financial difficulties run a close second, but foreign students do share one complaint with their domes- tic fellow-students: Ann Arbor weather is one of the hardest things to get used to. M -Katherine Wandersee t International Students 47 Caffeine: r - The LSD Of Academia loDozi noduinwi Kruit rtrtlrw Hi " " " .. .00TTTf UPPf NOSTWM-WTS I I ' I . CAFFEINE. TA LETS WO-200 " ) By Tracy Summerwill It is four o ' clock in the morning. You have exactly five hours to study for your midterm and your desk is littered with papers that are beyond compre- hension. Your eyelids are heavy, the in- tervals between yawns have gotten shorter and your bed is looking more and more inviting. Most students have been in this situ- ation at one time or another in their undergraduate careers at the Universi- ty of Michigan and many have found a common solution to the battle against fatigue: caffeine. A stimulatory drug which excites the central nervous system, caffeine has the effect of improving alertness, prevent- ing drowsiness, and overcoming fa- tigue-effects which are very desirable to college students during examina- tions periods. Caffeine is found in a number of items, coffee being the most familiar. Cola, tea, some aspirin and appetite suppressants, cocoa and non-prescrip- tion tablets are other sources of caf- feine. Caffeine tablets include Nodoz, which has 100 milligrams of caffeine, Citrated Caffeine Tablets with 65 milli- grams and Vivarin with 200 milligrams. These doses are comparable to one and two cups of coffee. " I don ' t go anywhere without my Vi- varin, " said Cindy Reavis, a U-M ju- nior. " I need them to get up in the morning and then I need them to stay up during the afternoon and evening. " This kind of caffeine usage, however, can be hazardous. In small amounts, the drug usually works to increase motor activity, decrease fatigue and drowsi- ness, and improve one ' s ability to make thought associations. Too much caf- feine, though, can have adverse effects and eventually can impair a person ' s ability to perform. Short-term side ef- fects include insomnia, restlessness, nervousness, tremors, and in severe cases, convulsions. Heavier users are subject to more serious long-term ef- fects: increased blood pressure, anxi- ety, rapid heart action, premature Photos by Cris Lorenzetti HEPB TEAS CONTAIN NO CAFFEINE Artwork by Sue Zavela heartbeats, and ulcers. The Food and Drug Administration recently cau- tioned expectant mothers to avoid cof- fee because caffeine may produce ab- normalities in their babies. Moreover, consistent caffeine users face a potential risk of addiction to the substance. According to Diane McClaren, director of the University of Michigan Health Education Office, in- dividuals who usually drink five or more cups of coffee a day (500 milli- grams of caffeine) but are denied their normal dosage experience withdrawal symptoms. " I don ' t think I want to know what caffeine does to my body, " said Reavis. " I know that as a student here, particu- larly around exam time when there is a lot of pressure, caffeine pills become a way of life. " ' EXAM ' inning: Objective Vs Subjective Photos by Kevin Ashby Though all are forms of torture cre- ated to devastate students alone, all ex- ams are not created equal. The num- bers of nightly cups of coffee con- sumed and fingernails savagely bitten off are largely dependent on whether an examination is structured with mul- tiple choice or essay questions. The structural difference between each type of exam is very clear, with only a few variations on the two classic forms. A multiple choice test consists of up to a dozen pages of one-sentence questions with four possible answers, three of which could qualify as accepti- ble answers. The student ' s role is to place a value judgment choosing which, in the instructor ' s opinion, is the " best " answer. A variation on the multiple choice form (also referred to as multiple guess) is the well known True False question, which includes fewer choices yet is am- biguously constructed to lead students to even more erratic guessing. An essay test requires a student to recite the testbook word-for-word for each concept, from memory, and copy it into an ugly little light blue pamphlet in an amount of time which doesn ' t quite allow for organization of thought. The essay test ' s common branch is the " short answer " question. In this case, " short " is very loosely defined. The instructions state that two or three sen- tences are sufficient, but the TA or pro- fessor expects a paragraph of highly de- tailed analysis, and the student who writes almost a page for every " short answer " question has a much better chance of pulling a passing grade. The differences between the two classic types are already evident on the evening before the exam, when the average student begins to dust off the yet-untouched 400 page textbook. For either type of test, his nerves are tightly strung at this point, as the studier sees that the material is more difficult than he had anticipated. The mutiple choice test-taker will nervously skim over as much of the ma- terial as he can, assuming that a 100- question test will probably include ev- ery picky point presented throughout the course. After several hours of at- tempted memorization, though, he will become much more calm, adopting an " Either I know it or I Don ' t " attitude. This is because of the guessing factor in multiple choice. The student imagines that if he even has a vague idea of the question ' s meaning, he will rely on common sense to guide his " educated " guess. The studier for the essay, on the oth- er hand, will become more worried as the process of cramming continues. Here the aura of nonchalance exists to- ward the beginning of the evening, with the comfort of the " Oh, We Don ' t Have to Know Specifics, Just Basic Con- cepts " attitude. As he scans the reading material and lecture notes, he will real- ize with a sinking feeling that 1) the 50 Exams Methods Of Interrogation number of " basic concepts " the pro- fessor could draw from is practically in- finite and 2) he missed one third of the lectures. Which leads to the attitude of the student during the actual grueling hour of the exam. Length is bound to horrify the student in both cases. The multiple choice, for example, will be extremely lengthy, minimizing the amount of time to spend agonizing over ' a ' , ' c ' or ' all of the above. ' The student rushes through the easy questions, guesses at the hard ones, and doesn ' t have time enough to return to the ambiguous ones. A common questions which runs through the consciousness during the entire test is, " do I have too many b ' s or d ' s . . . could there really be three a ' s in a row? " During the essay exam, however, the student almost invariably reads the en- tire list of questions before beginning. This determines the degree of panic as unrecognizable terms flash like neon on the page. Here the order of com- pletion is different. The student starts with the question about which he is By Katherine Wandersee most knowledgeable spending a half hour on it until he realizes that it is worth only five points and the rest are worth 25 points apiece. Relief is occa- sionally granted when the professor mercifully allows a choice between four of the five essay or " short answer " questions. Physical limitations enter into both types of examinations. In all practicality a student may find that the entire mul- tiple choice test could not be read in the amount of time allotted, much less answered sensibly. In the essay exam, writing speed is crucial, and even the fastest writer who scribbles furiously for an hour may find his returned lit- tered with " explain this, expound on this, " and " why do you think so " jotted back by the instructor. And the final grade? Arguing is what it ' s all about in either type. The conniv- ing student can usually illustrate how the question could have been twisted or misread and can fanagle a few extra points here and there. All of these considerations are im- portant when exam time creeps up, but a student will usually find there is a de- gree of control between which of the two he will be taking. A student who excels in BS-ing will be thrust toward the Social Science if not by interest then by the fact that his multiple- choice test grades are too poor. The quick-thinker and good guesser will end up in engineering or mathematics courses. A student who harbors none of these qualities may possess an un- derstanding of the materials but he is out of luck when the exam is passed out. H Exams 51 " CRISP " finally admitted to some of the red tape involved this sign was added as a warning to hasty students. A student does some last-minute schedule un- tangling in the counseling office in Angell Hall. Photos by Jeff Schrier I was a meek, naive freshman, still floundering in confusion when I en- tered the University, but I thought I had the cure-all. I would walk into the counseling office and announce inno- cently to a smiling, sympathetic coun- selor that I had no inkling of what I wanted to study. The miracle-worker would then find some obscure occupation that would suit me perfectly and guarantee me a job with great benefits. Then, when he snapped his fingers, four professors would welcome me with open arms into their classes and promise me a four-point. Okay, so I was slightly misled. After finding the counseling office with the help of my handy campus map, I was struck with the shock of reality there were 4,999 other freshmen entering the University, and 2,499 of them were also waiting in line at the office. In front of me. After I had nearly escaped being buried alive by pushing freshmen and busy upperclassmen (the ones who weren ' t wandering in circles) I was squeezed into the crowded office. I thought I had entered the wrong cubicle at first glance. In place of my smiling counselor sat a stern bearded man (actually an Anthro professor on a coffee break between classes). I discov- ered he was my counselor when he fi- nally looked up and brutally mispro- nounced my name. He proceeded to announce my fate: Confusion And Rejection Inducing Student Paranoia CRISP If 52 Class Registration fficei HASSLES, PROBLEMS GRIEF ALL YOURS - IF YOU DON ' T CHECK YOUR SCHEDULE Far superior to the " first come, first serve " meth- od of several years ago, computers allow classes to close in a fraction of the time. No, 1 had not placed out of Freshman Comp, (the topic of the test had been the controversy of nuclear prolifera- tion in Southern Guatemala) and yes, I had to take a language. Handing me a form and a catalog, he grumbled, " I don ' t care what you take, write something down and I ' ll sign it. " Feeling awfully stupid and unpre- pared, I scribbled " English, Spanish, Psychology and Biology " into the little squares. He grabbed it and added " 125, 101, 171 and 100, " respectively. What he had neglected to tell me was that all of these classes were closed, and that my CRISP date was in an hour. I didn ' t even know what CRISP was! I thought it meant that the bread was always stale in the cafeterias. But I went to CRISP, confident that I would some- how sort out my jumbled academia. It was hard enough just to find the building someone had changed the " Lorch Hall " to a " Lurch " and all the knowing upperclassmen had told me to go to " Old A D " anyway. The CRISP line was worse than the counseling office, but I conformed and camped out on the floor like the other thousands. Waiting in the seemingly infinite line, I overheard a conversation in front of me between some obvious seniors who were consoling themselves that at least " CRISP " had advantages over the pre- vious methods of registration. I tapped one of the shoulder and de- manded to know what " CRISP " stood for. The senior laughed and replied, " Confusion and Rejection Inducing Student Paranoia. " I must have had confusion, rejection and paranoia written all over my face, because a counselor from the Emer- gency Counseling desk asked me if I needed help. Emergency case or not, he must have felt sorry for me, because he did find me four non-conflicting classes where there seemingly were none. At the time, it didn ' t matter that two were taught by him and the other two met at eight in the mor ning and seven p.m. on Fridays. Now that I am an experienced " CRISPer " I have learned the only way to beat the system and get an ideal class schedule: change your last name every term. M -Katherine Wandersee Class Registration 53 Orientation, parking, finding study space and financial difficulties: all are obstacles to be conquered during a student ' s span at the University. Imag- ine coping with these every-day dilem- mas without eyes or hands or legs. Eighty-five students do, and with a minimum of assistance from the Uni- versity or student body. Margie Minor, Project Coordinator of Breakthrough, is fighting to change that. Handicapped students can and do take advantage of the Office of Disa- bled Student Services. The service for students with physical impairments in- cludes rescheduling of inaccessible classes, locator service for housing, as- sistance in finding attendants, snow re- moval and counseling. Yet the small department does not have all the answers to the needs of handicapped students, as Margie even- tually learned. Three years ago she was instrumental in founding Break- through handicapped students ' orga- nization, to help find solutions to some of these needs. Margie, a blind student in her third year of Political Science and History, says she felt the pressure of being in a large, " name brand " University at one of her first lectures. " I sat down right in front of the in- structor, " she recalls, " and he inter- rupted his lecture to tell me he didn ' t want it recorded. I later found that he feared I would take the tape and have it copyrighted! " " How egotistical! " laughed Margie, having transferred from a small junior college. Margie tapes all her lectures, takes her exams orally and uses volun- teer readers for the remainder of her course work an extremely time-con- suming process. " Most professors have been very helpful, " Margie says, " but others have obviously had some hangups about having me in their classes. " One in- structor explained to Margie that she had never had the " problem " of having a handicapped student before. The professor ' s implication that a blind stu- dent ' s presence created a " problem " is one of the insensitivities that the stu- dents in Breakthrough must face along with the challenges of attending classes. Structural barriers are one of the most prominent inadequacies of the Ann Arbor campus. The typical Univer- sity buildings erected as recently as 20 54 Disabled Students years ago were constructed for aesthet- ic and educational purposes. The cost of renovating these buildings to meet codes is enormous sometimes a structure must be almost completely rebuilt. The Department of Health, Educa- tion and Welfare stated in 1979 that there must be evidence that all pro- grams and activities are accessible with- in three years. " The key word is access. This doesn ' t just mean getting through the door, " explained Jeff Peters, a University hos- pital Social worker. " It means a place to park which is wide enough and close enough, a clear sidewalk, ramps, good illumination, handrails, easy-to-open ' doors with flat thresholds and wide corridors. It means elevators and it means restrooms that are easy to enter and which can be used in privacy. " Officials who oppose federal man- i dates concerning provisions for the i disabled do so because the financial j; burdervis too great to absorb in a short j time, " Not because they are opposed to supporting the handicapped, " ex- plains Peters. Since most of the buildings weren ' t } constructed with this in mind, Michi- j gan has a greater problem than newer institutions such as Michigan State. " I ' ve never thought of transferring because of the lack of facilities, but I know of students who have, " Margie says. " A lot of wheelchair users don ' t j even take classes during winter term because of transportation complica- tions. " " I avoid the Diag completely, she ad- ded, " and go all the way around. " Disabled Students Break Through . j fr, BARRIERS Toward Equal Access Transportation limitations may ex- plain why 25 of the 85 disabled stu- dents at U-M are blind. Blind students are more readily able to use the existing system, can use the room provided in the UGLi with recording equipment and can more easily take advantage of public transportation. Yet certain areas of the campus lack necessities such as raised letters on room doors and signs. Another blind woman was accompa- nied by a friend to arrange for class registration, and the woman at the desk addressed all her questions to the sighted person. She said, for instance, " Is she a freshman? Does she have a transcript from another school? " " That happens all the time, " noted Margie. What can be done to make improve- ments on the system? One of Break- through ' s ideas to attract handicapped students to the school is a special ori- entation program for disabled new- comers. Such a program does not cur- rently exist. Another problem the group has been fighting is over parking spaces designated for the handicapped. Though students with limited mobility own State handicappers ' parking per- mits, they are required to purchase a separate University permit (which costs $90) to use parking spaces on campus. " We feel this is unfair, " explains Mary Webberman, President of Break- through, " because faculty and staff members are not required to pay the fee. Students need access just as much. " Many of the difficulties experienced by the disabled students stem from e tra financial burdens not required of able-bodied persons. Expenses such as leader dogs, braille or mobility equip- ment, hiring readers and special trans- portation needs pile up quickly. " Right now there is no scholarship aimed for disabled students to cover their special needs, " Margie explains. Breakthrough has been working on the establishment of a special scholar- ship to be awarded to deserving candi- dates. For assistance, the group ap- proached Michigan Student Assembly and plans to ask local fraternities and sororities for help in service projects. Still, the biggest step in improving conditions in the University and com- munity is increasing sensitivity, under- standing and acceptance for the disa- bled population. Though moves are being made to delete physical barriers, societal barriers require more aware- ness of people ' s attitudes toward the handicapped and toward their own handicaps. Communication is an important tool in achieving this goal. " When I walk into a building, someone will open the door for me, then go in first and let it close on me. You don ' t know until it has hit you, " Margie notes forgivingly. Yet she has noticed a few recent shifts in people ' s behavior possibly due to the International Year of the Disabled (1981) designed to promote such awareness. I ' m not afraid to ask for assistance if I need it, " she says, " but lately people have been offering their help. A wom- an approached me in Angell Hall and asked me if I needed help getting some where, " she recalled. " I thanked her and said that I knew where I was. Then the same thing happened later that day. " Often people feel awkward or are uncertain of how to treat a person with a disability. " It also depends on how one has come to terms with their own disability, " Margie mentions. " If a disa- bled person gets defensive and says ' No, I don ' t want help ' in a hostile man- ner, it ' s not surprising that the person won ' t ask again. " " The goal is to see the disabled per- son as a total person. We have to be- come aware of the disabled as a part of the community make them know they ' re useful and welcome, " the group leader concludes. Only when this is achieved will there be " equal access " for the handicapped. Katherine Wandersee R Disabled Students 55 The Other Side Of An Education Mary Ann Caballero organized a seminar on " Networking " to bring together women involved in campus orginizations. " A college education is like a washing machine: you get out of it just what you put in but you ' d never recognize it. -Anon, professor Below are interviews with four student leaders who have put a great deal into the University through their involvement, and helped to fulfill their educations in the process. When asked what scares new stu- dents most about entering the Univer- sity, many RA ' s and RD ' s respond, " grade competitiveness " and the " seri- ousness here over academic commit- ment. " All the emphasis seems to be upon classes and career preparation- yet most students find the classroom work does not complete the University experience. A student ' s first exposure to student leaders was usually with orientation leaders and RA ' s those superhuman beings who had their lives organized, had time to talk and be a student, had social lives, and still managed to keep their rooms clean. Where do they find this rare breed? People like this do not arrive at college with all these qualities. They are culti- vated gradually, as the person develops organizational and social skills more relevant to the " real world " than a class-and-homework lifestyle. A comedian once jokingly described a University as an institution for post- ponement of experience. " Mary Ann Caballero, a graduate student in the Business School, doesn ' t believe in postponing anything. " I felt by my sophomore year that I had limited myself enough, " Mary Ann explained. After she got started in her own dormitory councils, a friend from a recruitment committee launched her into a Union Programming committee. Mary Ann ' s organizational career snow balled from there. Now she is President of the U-Cellar Board for the entirely student-governed bookstore, and an RD at West Quad. " Involvement is contagious, " noted Mary Ann, and activity leads to branch- ing off into more and more organiza- tions. Mary Ann ' s leadership qualities are one virture that has helped her rise to authority in the dorm. " I find it easy to influence freshmen and sophomores in a positive way and I usually try to encourage them to join organizations, " she said. Combined with her uncanny organizational skills which propelled her to the U-Cellar Board presidency, a position which was especially difficult this year, admist the U-Cellar battle against the Union over skyrocketing rent rates. Despite her busy schedule, Mary Ann ' s idea of involvement is still a hap- py medium between her outside com- mitments and class work. A double ma- jor in Sociology and Business during her first year in grad school, she has to devote equal time to classes. " The Things I have learned, though, are not all academic, " she stressed. (My involvement) accounts for the bulk of my knowledge. " No matter what kind of activity I pursue, I look for some avenue to prove myself, " she added. Coordinator of UAC Viewpoint Lec- tures, Dave Trott, has an approach to outside involvement which is not as se- rious, he claims. Despite his relaxed, scope of i felt ! 56 Student Leadership -G. Silverstein iasses. amed, though he stressed. M for the bulk " ' nd of activity 1 ,me led. an approa 1 dichisnotasse- )it ehisreW easygoing manner, Dave has taken on a wide scope of responsibilities and cer- tainly holds a challenging position with the programming organization. An early starter, Dave got involved in MSA as an administrative assistant dur- ing his freshman year, and switched to UAC because the student government body was " too serious. " " Being in MSA doesn ' t translate into a real political experience, " Dave ex- plained. The law-school-bound senior -A. Desantis Dave Trott faced a challenge in bringing " View- point Lectures " back to the University after the UAC project folded last year. admitted that one can become over ex- tended by taking on multiple responsi- bilities as he learned through his past positions. Dave has served on MSA ' S SABRE party, UAC, and has coordinat- ed a Project Community section along with his fraternity and other University committees. With his sights on law school, Dave has found it necessary to slow down a bit, and his curiosity piqued as to how much it all counts once the diplomas are handed out. " On the entrance decisions, the Uni- versity doesn ' t recognize you for being president of one group or another, " Dave explained after a conference with Michigan Law School ' s Dean of Admis- sions. " Grades, of course, are what is emph asized, but so is a demonstration that you have broadened yourself in some way, through some kind of mean- ingful commitment. " In his own eyes, however, the exper- iences he ' s gained go far beyond the law school applications into his career goals. " Looking back, I think I may have been a little overzealous, " he recalled, " but I always concentrated on getting something tangible out of my acitivities I didn ' t do it for my resume. " He leaned back in his easy chair in his lofty Michigan Union office. " I ' ve defi- nitely taken on a more conservative ap- proach now, " he commented, nodding toward a Reagan poster on the wall be- hind his desk. He noted that a trend toward conservatism has swept the campus involvement among stu- dents tends to be more business and career oriented and less political. Marty Rollinger also noted this con- servatism his organization has be- come more widely accepted and not as much of a taboo on college campuses. " We ' re a very visual group, " explained the Navy ROTC Battallion Commander, rolling his eyes toward his close- Story continued on page 58 Student Leadership 57 NROTC Ballalion Commander Marty Rollinger made his involvement with students more than just a part of his duties in the armed forces. (continued from pg. 57) cropped hair, " with a stong emphasis on appearance. " For Marty, becoming a student lead- er did not come as a surprise, it was part of the progression for his job in the Armed Forces. But Marty earned more than he had expected from this pro- gression. The Civil Engineering major was sur- prised at the wealth of knowledge about people that he gained by leading fellow students in ROTC, and even led him to think about a more people-re- lated field. " I used to feel that if I wanted some- thing done, right, I had to do it myself, " Marty recalled. " (Through ROTC) I have learned the right ways to delegate authority, and a lot about trusting peo- ple. " Under the rigid authority of ROTC, Marty had a definite advantage for del- egating authority everyone has to obey the rules. But he found drawbacks even among the luxury of extreme or- der enjoyed by few other organiza- tions. " You can ' t always make changes that you feel are necessary or do things your way. You can ' t say, I ' ve done it this way before, lets do it my way ... " Yet by leading younger students, Marty has achieved a better under- standing of his own goals. " By explain- ing myself very clearly, I ' ve come to understand more clearly my own posi- tions. " Marty ' s life outside ROTC is almost as organized a system as the military itself, the discipline he ' s had to practice car- ries through to his difficult engineering courses and though his ROTC commit- ment costs him a lot of time, his grades haven ' t been allowed to suffer because of it. " Grades do make a difference. They can tell something about a person they ' re not always the best standard for judgement, but I see them as there for It there ' s " jade doesn ' t; triy on her tut Btrane ' adn julie spends a km working tinning collej " fees dor MS given the efrit. " lolie juitifie W evidence m career, h me. Tdtakemy ova dassroori fcetplained. professional IK lo correlated i the lager ( " lie! in low " osphere, " Jt career " for one tt (Work and n WngJhe tlfcfe, " " no , " she 58 Student Leadership a goal, and I say " go for it. " " If there ' s an A to be given, I want to get that A. " To Julie Engebrecht, making the grade doesn ' t apply to grades in classes. Though her studenthood isn ' t suffer- ing, Julie focuses her perspectives en- tirely on her extra-curricular involve- ment. " I guess I can identify myself as an extreme, " admitted Julie, who is Man- aging Editor for the " Michigan Daily. " Julie spends an unbelievable 70 to 80 hours working in the Student Publica- tions building to produce the award- winning college paper. " Classes don ' t come first for me. If I was given the choice, the Daily would come first. " Julie justifies her commitment with hard evidence, though. For a journal- ism career, her extra-curricular back- ground counts as more valuable exper- ience. " I ' d take my experiences on the Daily over classroom experiences any day, " she explained. Julie was introduced to a professional newsroom operation with her internship on a St. Paul, Minnesota paper, and found her Daily background to correlate closely to her editing job on the larger edition. " I fell in love with the newsroom at- mosphere, " Julie said, " but I didn ' t want to study jouralism. " The lessons she has learned on the college paper have already helped her put her career into perspective. " For one thing, journalism is not what I had initially expected it to be, " she commented. " There is more pa- perwork and more politics than actual reporting. The Daily prepared me for what I have to expect. I ' m glad I found out now, " she added. Julie ' s job as Managing Editor also in- volves working more with people than an actual reporting job. " I consider my- self to be shy, " she admitted. " Most of what I have learned is how to behave toward people. " Julie is unusual in that she chose her college by the extra-curricular oppor- tunities it offered. " I ' d wanted to work for the Daily before I came here. One thing that attracted me to Michigan is the paper ' s independence from the University. " The Daily is one of the very few college newspapers that enjoys this editorial freedom. " I didn ' t want to work under an advi- sor, " Julie stressed, and in doing so she has become an advisor to many other students. Getting students to put in the kind of commitment she does is the challege for an organization with the heavy responsiilities of a daily newspa- per. " The people who end up staying are the ones that walk in here on their own and want to get involved. " she ob- served. She revealed an important key to keeping other students active- " if they feel a part of the group, they ' re there for good. " As for advancement, the paper does offer many opportunities for rising, as do most campus organizations. But Ju- lie echoed the viewpoint of her fellow student leaders how far one gets and what one gets out of an activity is en- tirely up to the individual. H Kathy Wandersee During her term as Managing Editor of the Michigan Daily, Julie Engebrecht estimates she devoted 70 to 80 hours per week to the job. as -D. DeVriei Student Leadership 59 Schembechler, Elephants, and Meechigan By Tim Yagle The University of Michigan has long enjoyed the distinction of having the largest body of living alumni in the world (more than 260,000) and, thus boasts of the biggest collection of loyal fans. But the " Michigan family " lost the backbone of its strong support during the 1981 football season when radio broadcaster Bob Ufer, called by many " the ultimate Michigan fan, " suc- cumbed to a long and fierce battle against cancer. Until last season ' s opener at Wiscon- sin, Ufer, " the voice of Michigan foot- ball, " had broadcast 361 consecutive games dating back to 1945. A remark- able feat in itself, it hardly describes the extent of Ufer ' s close involvement with the University. Ufer, who announced the games first for Ann Arbor radio sta- tion WPAG, then for Detroit ' s WJR, was probably best known for his slightly modified pronunciation of the word " Michigan. " As a tribute to his former coach and Michigan legend Fielding H. Yost, he imitated Yost ' s decided West Virginian drawl and pronounced it " Meechigan. " And because of Ufer ' s inimitable play-by-play, thousands of Wolverine faithfuls tuned into the Michigan football network every fall Saturday afternoon to get their fix of Bob Ufer and the Maize and Blue grid- ders. The 61-year-old Cleveland native was unique in his blatant violation of the most basic broadcasting rule ob- jectivity behind the microphone. He was undeniably biased in favor of Michigan, and every one knew it even his fellow announcers. People condoned Ufer ' s exuberant style because they knew he sincerely felt the team spirit in his heart. Grant- ed, he missed a few calls (even the net- work big-shots do that) but maize and blue diehards listened to his raving be- cause they wanted that extra touch he gave to Michigan football games. His voice was full of electricity as exempli- fied just after last year ' s 26-0 nationally televised trouncing of Mark Herrmann and Purdue: " Those Wolverines can smell roses. They can smell ole Darth Vader (Earle) Bruce and his Scarlet and Grey stormtroopers. You better gird your loins you Buckeyes because the Wolverines are comin ' down there (to Columbus) with fire in their eyes and blood in their hearts, believe you me! " In his broadcasts, " Ufe, " as he was nicknamed, united today ' s fan with the Michigan football legends of yesteryear Bennie Oosterbaan, Fritz Crisler, and Tom Harmon, to name a few. Ufer ' s home was his radio booth at Michigan Stadium, or " the hole that Yost dug, Crisler paid for, Canham car- peted, and Schembechler fills every Saturday afternoon with over 100,000 fans. " Ufer knew the players, too, and treated them as affectionately as he did his own seven children. He never missed a player ' s name, number, home- town, class year or outstanding statis- tics. While doctor ' s orders prevented him from announcing the early 1981 games, he did the pre- and post-game shows until he was able to muster enough strenghth to broadcast the Michigan- Michigan State game at East Lansing. " I ' ll keep doing it (play-by-play) as long as my body holds together, " Ufer said before the game. He also called the disastrous Iowa game in Michigan Stadium the follow- ing week. Unfortunately, it was his last game. The traditional " Go Blue " banner instead proclaimed, " Bob Ufer, M Club Supports You. " The Michigan Band spelled " UFER " on the field at halftime during an emotional and stirring tribute to the beloved sportscaster. Ufer, his voice not quite as vigorous as it once was, addressed the more than 105,000 partisans like a politician at a Nobody will ever be as genuinely enthusiastic about Michigan as Bob Ufer was. Here he is shown giving one of his most inspiring speeches ever at the pep-rally before last year ' s " M " Rose Bowl victory over Washington. rally. Almost the entire western side of the stadium turned around toward the press box to hear his magic words. " God bless every one of your cotton- pickin ' maize and blue hearts, " he bel- lowed from his radio booth over the cheering crowd. Ufer then led the fans in a rousing chorus of " the greatest col- lege fight song ever written " as tears filled the eyes of respectful alumni and students alike. " He was not just a colorful announc- er, " commented Bo Schembechler, a close friend of Ufer ' s. " He was just a great individual. He violated every fun- damental rule of objectivity there was no question who he was for. But that didn ' t matter because he was such a great guy. " Ufer not only was an admired and respected person, he also excelled in athletics during his undergraduate days at Michigan in the early 1940 ' s. Ufer was one of the all-time greats in track as he set eight freshman track records. He also set the world record in the out- door 440 (48.1) at the Big Ten track meet in 1942. Tributes, however, cannot replace a man who touched everyone in the Uni- versity community. Another reason for his notoriety was his patented " Ufer- isms " that became his trademarks when describing Michigan plays: " He ran down that mod sod like a penguin with a hot herring in his cumberbund! " or " Bo Schembechler is looking up into football ' s Valhalla and saying, ' Thank you Fielding H. Yost, thank you Fielding H. Yost for that one. ' " In light of these idiosyncracies, you either loved or hated Ufer ' s unortho- dox style of broadcasting. Either way, he ' ll be with us forever, watching over his beloved Wolverines from football ' s Valhalla. g more " Uferisms... " " I ' ve got Maize and Blue spots right in front of me now " (after a heartstopping play) " He went in there like a bat outta, well you know where bats come from ' ' " He went in there like a bull with a bee in his ear. " " Dr. Strangehayes ' 1 ' (referring to Woody Hayes) " They are going to hear about this from coast to coast. From the coast of Lake Michigan to the coast of Lake Huron " " That ' s all there is there isn ' t anymore " (referring to the end of the game) " Schembechler, Ufer, and Elephants never forget. " 60 Bob Ufer , Thank will never forget BOB UFER -P.M. Kie dsen " The Buckeyes came to bury the Wolverines, all wrapped in Maize ' n Blue. The cheers were said the prayers were read and everybody cried. But when they closed the coffin, there was someone else inside. Oh the Buckeyes came to bury the Wolverines, but Michigan wasn ' t dead. And when that game was over, it was someone else instead. 22 Michigan Wolverines put on the gloves of gray and as Ca vender played the " Victors " they laid Woody Hayes away. " " The Snakepit " (referring to Ohio Stadium) General Bo " George Patton " Schembechler " God Bless his cotton-pickin ' Maize ' n Blue heart " Bob Ufer 61 CAMPUS TIMC ensile 1981 -D. DeVries Smaller And Smaller (But Better) Executive orders issued by Governor Milliken spurred budget cuts through- out 1981-82 as departments disap- peared or shaved staff and benefits. University programs that were " low priority, low quality and not central " to the University ' s goals were hardest hit, as exemplified by the year ' s elimination " Bo Don ' t Go " There are some things in life more important than money, and one of them is Michigan, " said Bo Schembechler to an anxious crowd at January ' s press conference. Dangling big Texas bucks before him, Texas A M tried to woo Michigan head coach Bo Schembechler to be- come the school ' s head coach and ath- letic director. The offer was almost too good to pass up financial security (more than $2 million over ten years) and a new challenge with a mediocre football program. After considering the offer for over 30 hours while thousands of Wolverine fans waited for the verdict, loyalty to his beloved Michigan prevailed over Texas oil money. Ann Arbor breathed a collective sigh of relief when an emotional Schem- bechler said, " After a while I came to the conclusion that there are more im- portant things in life than money-and one of them is Michigan. With that in mind, I ' m staying where I belong. " Death Of Taiwanese Student Triggers Investigation Chen Wen-Cher, a 1978 University graduate, was found dead last July only hours after being interrogated by Taiwan ' s national security police. A Statistics professor at Carnegie-Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Chen was visit- ing relatives in Taiwan at the time of his death. Spurred by Chen ' s death, which many claimed was murder, a closed Congressional hearing was held in Oc- tober 6 in Washington to examine the issue of Taiwanese intelligence oper- ations in the United States. Congress members, University offi- cials and Chen ' s widow were among those who alleged that Chen was mur- 62 Time Capsule Campus dered by the Nationalist Chinese Gov- ernment of Taiwan (KMT) after receiv- ing information on his supposed anti- KMT activities in the United States. Other Ann Arbor Taiwanese said pri- vately, though they were without proof, that they knew of spies among them on campus. These students were said to be agents for the KMT who re- ported on the political activities of fel- low students. According to one representative, the hearings in October were aimed to " do something to end the abuse " of Taiwanese students in the United States. -P. Engstrom Stacks of student loan forms waited in the Finan- cial Aid office, demonstrating the government ' s axe on the GSL program. of the Geography and alternation of the Physical Therapy program. September ' s decrease in State fund- ing totaled 6.1 million and the follow- ing month ' s reductions exceeded 4.5 million. The governments recom- mended budget reduction was planned to approach $20 million for Michigan ' s higher education system (out of an allo- cated $670 million) and $270 million from overall State spending. Vice President of Academic Affairs Billy Frye explained that the cuts would be managed by " weaving " the State re- duction into the University ' long range " smaller but better " plan of retrench- ment. from I Found A Seat Lately? Students crammed in classroom cor- ners, lining floors of large auditoriums and begging for more overrides point- ed to one obvious effect of the Univer- sity ' s belt-tightening: Fewer ISA courses were offered this year, directly attributed to reduction of faculty. ISA officials mentioned that the hardest hit departments included Sciences. Budget restrictions prevented hiring of more faculty members, so classes in these departments were supplemented with additional TA ' s and graders. An- other solution entertained by Econom- ics administrators included restricting the number of students majoring by imposing a minimum GPA and stricter Math and Statistics requirements. " Relief is nowhere in sight " sighed one administrator. What ' s next? Econ 400 meeting in Michigan Stadium? Kelly Stands Trial For Murders Former University student Leo Kelly faced trail in October charged with the spring shooting deaths of two Bursley Hall residents. Spontaneous gunfire in the dormitory killed freshman Edward Siwik and RA Doug McGreaham last April. Kelly was arrested after he allegedly set off a smoke bomb in the hall and fired at the students with a sawed-off shotgun when they left their rooms in response to the fire alarm. Kelly ' s attorney, William Waterman, attempted to have the jury trial moved outside Washtenaw County due to pre- trial publicity the request was de- nied. Waterman also planned on at- tempting to reduce charges on Kelly from first-degree to second-degree murder. Diag Dioces Will the real Jed please . . . speak up? Reverend Jed Smock was not the only Diag evangelist trying to reform stu- dents between classes this fall. A bar- rage of imposters (mainly from a cam- pus chapter of " Maranatha " Christian group) shouted reprimands at those " sinners " who chose to take the Diag route on mild days. Everyone ' s favorite reformer, Jed, graced many midwest university campuses on a regular basis. U-Cellar Secedes From Union After years of contract negotiations with Union officials, the University Cel- lar announced plans in January to move into a new building on the corner of East Liberty and Division Streets. Union officials had demanded that U-Cellar pay $250,000 of the Union renovation costs in addition to absorbing a 65 per- cent rent increase. Bookstore directors said that the new arrangements would be superior to the Union lease because they will have no limitations on the merchandise they sell. According to Mary Anne Caballe- ro, chairperson of the store ' s board of directors, most student bookstores make the majority of their profit through the sale of insignia items, al- lowing them to keep costs for other items down. She estimated that without this free- dom, the U-Cellar would have been unable to absorb the rent increase de- manded by the Union as well as their share of the renovation costs without going bankrupt within two to three years. RA ' s RD ' s Have To Make The Grade Nine University RA ' s and RD ' s were given until the end of the fall term to push their grade points up to the 2.5 minimum under threat of firing, hous- ing officials declared in mid-October. The RA and RD jobs were in jeopar- dy as a result of a new policy imple- ut fif- tion. Shortly before officials met, about ty students and dorm members pro- tested the possible firings in front of the SAB, and a petition circulated was signed by 2,000 dorm residents. After the granting of the reprieve, mented this year requiring the dormi- one dorm director stressed that the de- tory staff to meet the grade point stan- cision was a one-time exception whicr dard at the beginning of their employ- will never happen again, ment instead of at the time of applica- Weasel By Robert Lence NOTHINfe IT WAS A PRETTY BORIN TERM, RAUX OUST A LOT OF CUTS ffJO STUFF. ' SO, WHATS BEEM 601 6 ON f WHAT ' P I MISS 7 Asttep since S6PTEMBE 7 OH YGArt, SAPAT T SHOT WE I-O-ST TO OSU V Time Capsule-Campus 63 AP photo " Glory for Egypt, attack! " Egyptian terrorists shouted as they fired shots at Sadat and other diplomats. Pope Victim Of Assassination World Leader Slain News of assassination startled the world for a third time in 1981 as Presi- dent Anwar Sadat, whose peace with Israel changed the course of Middle East history, was slain. On October 6, 1981 six Egyptian soldiers jumped from a truck on military parade and charged at the reviewing stand firing automatic weapons and throwing grenades. A pandemonium of shots, shouts and screams errupted as ambassadors, gen- erals and other dignitaries fell wound- ed or hurled themselves to the floor of the stand to escape the gunfire. Sadat ' s death cost the United States its closest Arab ally and threatened the Camp David peace process. Former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger said of him: " If there is an indispensable man in the diplomatic process, it is Sa- dat. " Attempt After ascending the papal throne Pope John Paul II rode around St. Pe- ter ' s Square meeting his constituency. He was an easy target as he moved through the huge crowd touching hands and kissing babies on the after- noon of May 13. Mehmet Ali Agca, a 23-year-old Turk, started shooting from close range, hitting the Pope ' s ab- domen and one hand. The Pope fell backward, held by his startled aides, and then was rushed to a hospital and the long operation that saved his life. The gunman, who had escaped from prison after murdering an editor in Is- tanbul, claimed he was " protesting U.S. and Soviet imperialism " . IRA Hunger Strike Futile Claiming that they were political prisoners, four Irish Revolutionary Army men in Belfast ' s Maze prison began a hunger strike in March. After 66 days Bobby Sands was the first to starve, eventually followed by nine others. Fifty thousand mourn- ers attended Sands funeral and riots errupted, but officials refused to give the jailed I.R.A. members politi- cal prisoner status. Finally, relatives began requesting prison doctors to start intravenous feeding as soon as their men fell unconscious. After seven months of unnecessary suffer- ing, the I.R.A. called off the strike without having their demands satis- fied. Editor ' s note: Articles in this section reflect news up to January 1982, due to early publication date of the Michigan Ensian. 64 Time Capsule-International " Where are you headed? " one Pole asks other. " To Cracow to get some meat. " the only meat is in Warsaw. " " I know, but the line starts in Cracow. " -Polish joke " We have rubbed America ' s nose in the dirt. " -Iranian official " By golly, what do you suppose is behind that? " -Ronald Reagan, on being told of Israeli attack on Iraq. " How can I convince foreign leaders that I am j in command when I can ' t sell five airplanes? " -Reagan, on AW ACS sale j Now the real troubles begin. " -Socialist Francois Mitterrand, after defeating Ciscard D ' estaing for the French Presidency TIMG Formed in the summer of 1980, the 10 million member independent union Solidarity, under the leadership of Lech Walesa, boldly persisted in tilting at the Soviet-controlled regime in Poland. Work stoppages and antigovernment statements became every day occur- ances. Solidarity ' s most effective weap- on the nationwide general strike was used twice for shutdowns of less than a half a day each. But the power of AP photo the military silenced the giant in De- cember. The Polish government moved quickly, sealing the nation off from the outside world and arresting thousands of Solidarity activists. Al- though elements of Solidarity had gone underground and the Catholic Church protested the martial law, it would be long time before Poles enjoy the free- doms they had for a year and a half again. ' " Un. b ... W toilers fa I), tsel| fwiirp!an K ! Miflerranrf, i Please teli me you ' re Republicans -Ronald Reagan to surgeons, as he entered the operating room following assassination attempt. In high school and college, a C average was eligibility for sports, and I figured that was the standard to shoot at ... But I want a little better than that in this job. -Ronald Reagan We ' re going to get that little bug before that little bug gets my poll ratings down any fur- ther. -California Governor jerry Brown on the Medfly infestation In my heart, I know I did no wrong. -Senator Harrison Williams, found guilty of bribery and conspiracy in the Abscam case. I reserve judgement on whether God is a con- servative or not. -John Kenneth Calbraith 1981 AP photo jtttOUK " " I Abortion controversy dotted the news as liberal invtheftfl P r -abortion advocates battled the Moral Major- vear and a l nv L I ity ' s Right to Life move. ELIISAIVADIOR -Daily photo Signs in University campus windows showed much of America ' s feelings over the March 2 move to expand military aid to El Salvador. President Reagan Shot The curse of the score-elected presi- dents: since 1840, every president elected on the 20 year mark (1940, 1960) has died in office. When shots rang out near the Washington Hilton and President Reagan was rushed by limousine to the hospital, it appeared the " unthinkable " had happened again. Although the President suffered a punctured lung, he joked to Nancy before going into surgery that he had " forgot to duck " . The president ' s as- sailant, John W. Kinkley Jr., claimed he attempted the assissination to impress actress Jodie Foster. AP photo Budget Director Questioned In an interview in the Atlantic Monthly, Budget Director David Stock- man admitted that privately he doubt- ed the wisdom of some of the pro- grams he had urged Congress to ac- cept. A furor was touched off and many demanded the resignation of the man who had aggressively led the adminis- tration efforts to slash government spending. After a lunch with President Reagan (described by Stockman as a " visit to the woodshed, " ) it was decid- ed that Stockman would remain on the team. AP photo Air Controllers Fired " There is no strike. There is a law that federal unions cannot strike against their own employers, the peo- ple of the United States, " was President Reagan ' s response to the decision of U.S. air traffic controllers to strike on August 3, 1981. Led by controller PATCO union leader Robert Poli, the controllers threatened to halt all U.S. air traffic with the strike. Reagan was firm in his verdict to have them all fired, stating that the employees termi- nated their own employment by quit- ting. Columbia, the world ' s first space shuttle, expect- ed to deploy and maintain satellites for both commercial use and military functions. Its maiden voyage was launched in April, landed successfully and after many mechanical complications, started its November venture into space (first ever by a reusable craft). Time Capsule-National 65 Excerpts From ' 81 An AWACS plane, a David Stockman " budget cutting axe " with the bloodstains of the truly needy, an Alexander Haig Russian Spy Detector Ring and Secret Decoder, a Casper " Cap the knife " Weinberger cap and knife set, and drilling rights to the University ' s Diag, the Arboretum and Harold Shapiro ' s back yard. -Prizes for the Pompous Ass-hole Society ' s Ronald Reagan Think-A-Like Contest On March 30, 1 made my love known to her in my own unique way. -John Hinckley, referring to the unrequited passion for Actress Jodie Foster that led him to shoot the President A disaster. -Jerry Falwell, on the nomination of Sandra O ' Connor to the Supreme Court Every good Christian ought to kick (Jerry) Falwell right in the ass. -Senator Barry Goldwater on the Moral Majority president. If they haven ' t figured out how to get rid of the stuff after 30 years, they ought to shut the plants down. It ' s like building an eating place without a garbage disposal. -Environmentalist Alfred C. Coleman Jr. on nuclear wastes disposal We don ' t have to worry about endangered species why, we can ' t even get rid of the cock- roach. -Secretary of Interior James Watt James Watt ' s idea of communing with nature is a cookout in a strip mine. -Comedian Mark Russell This isn ' t meant to take anything away from the hostages, we just want to remind people that there are guys without arms and legs lying around in that hospital right now who never got a parade, and there are still people missing in Vietnam who may still be alive. Where are the yellow ribbons for them? -Viet Nam veteran Gregory Steele After one hit of cocaine, I feel like a new man. The only problem is, the first thing a new man wants is another hit. -veteran U.S. coke Much of the year ' s University news has been covered more extensively in other sections of the Ensian: Bob Ufer dies page 60 Underground Law Library Completed ... 92 Groundbreaking of Replacement Hospital 33 University get Robotics grant 106 Geography Department eliminated ... 104 Economics Building Arson Suspected . . 82 Michigan Wins Bluebonnet Bowl 170 Bob Ufer, " Meechigan ' s favorite radio announc- er for the past 38 years, died of cancer this year. See article on page 60. -Michigan Ensian Historic Photograph United enroute to the funeral rites of Anwar Sa- dat, this was the first gathering of four men who have been President of the United States. Alleg- edly, an obstinate Carter moved away when asked to move closer to his successor for the photograph. 66 Time Capsule- Memorable Events ROYAL WEDDING The family put pressure on him to find a girl with no past, and there aren ' t that many 19-year-old virgins avail- able, " commented Robert Lacey, royal biographer, on Prince Charles ' s wed- ding announcement. Prince Charles of England, once the world ' s " most eligi- ble bachelor " was wed after a media- filled engagement to Lady Diana Spen- cer, affectionately know as " shy Di. " An estimated 750 million people watched England ' s gala event. C7 ' Theater Attractions Body Heat For Your Eyes Only The French Lieutenant ' s Woman Mommy Dearest On Golden Pond Ragtime Raiders of the Lost Ark Reds Superman II iKirtd 1 ke success " for the Sports Events of the Year The fight was for all the marbles: Su- gar Ray Leonard vs. Detroit ' s own " hit man " Thomas Hearns for the undisput- ed world welterweight title. Leonard was the victor after a late round tKO. In a season that could be deemed no thing short of a farce because of a 50- day players strike, baseball ' s best team, the Cincinnati Reds did not make the playoffs. Instead the Dodgers beat the Yankees in the 1981 World Series. Dodger rookie sensation, pitcher Fer- nando Valenzuela won the Cy Young award as well as Rookie-of-the-Year honors. 20-year-old Wayne Gretzky rewrote the NHL ' s scoring books by scoring 164 points in one season. In Tennis, Bjorn Borg was finally dis- placed as the world ' s number 1 player by John McEnroe. Winning Wimble- don for the first time earned McEnroe AP Athlete-of-the-Year honors. He also became known as " super brat " for his on-court antics. Phil Mahre became the first Ameri- can ever to win the World Cup skiing crown. In college football, USC ' s Marcus Al- len rushed for over 2000 yards for the first time in NCAA history and ran away with the Heisman. In the pros, the 49ers beat the Bengals in Super Bowl XVI at the Pontiac Silver Dome. Farewell Died in 1981: Moshe Dayan, Israeli defense -AP photo minister Stefan Cardinal Wyszynski, Polish primate Harry Chapin, singer Will and Ariel Durant, historians Joe Louis, former heavyweight champion Bob Marley, reggae musician Natalie Wood, actress -AP photo " Smoking kills. If You ' re killed, you ' ve lost a very important part of your life. " (profound state- ment by Brooke Shields to a congressional sub- committee who disapproved her representation of an anti-smoking campaign.) Overdone in ' 81 Sony Walkman Rubik ' s Cubes Lady Di Haircuts Designer everything Brooke Shields Jellybeans Video games Headbands First Family paperdolls 101 Uses for a Dead Whatever General Hospital Media coverage of Nancy Reagan The Moral Majority Budget Cuts everrrs TING ensile 1951 Memorable Events-Time Capsule 67 academics State of the University The Regents President Harold Shapiro Distinguished Faculty Professor Edward Stasheff Economics Building Herbarium History of Trees -ological Station w Library Museum of Art ngineering School Business School ance School eography ..obotics The Stearns Collection Minority Affairs Hopwood Awar The State Of the U-M 72 State Of The University " ' ' ' - -T - - ' i 1 ! fk. 2 - . + --: JS I I JS deraL con- ( in " human ining o ' ur perspec iverrow is long as adequate investment in physical ' " " ' ' - " --=--- " rold T. capital is an appropriate A -- 1 --- 1 : of the cern, so too, is investm 1 iinnHav Octo- capital an appropriate interest, " he ipnu a 3jjccv.ii mused U- continued. F broader issues of federal Calling for a national debate, on the policies and value systems. roleofjhe federal governrnent in high- parently the (Reagan) admin- er eSrcation, he saiA ijie issue is not iew that education is not a -..primarily of econorr fc but o yues. ndjstme policies and value systems. role jhe federal governrnent in high- , " ff apparently the (Reagan) admin- er eSfcation, he saiA the issue- is not tstrit ion ' s iew that education is not a ...primarily of economics but Devalues. edferal function, that it is not even a f Shapiro thenjcemin ' ded theaia nce .1 . .,- i.i ${U e primary source of " issyes that may, in ' Rart, lie behind this neetis in the future, " warning that revi- perspective, out it seems to me that as talizatioh oi the Michig n etpnomy " will fail " if the state allows appropri- ations to higher education to fall below a level that can maintain " excellence and distinction. " Then, suggesting possible courses of action, Shapiro ' mentioned the " smaller but better " approach tOjprpblem solv- ing that he j first spoke 61. last year. " Does becoming smaller mean fewer programs, fewer students, fewer faculty ;r staff? I believe that it may of these and that we K ve l ' ' ' reductions and adjustments ad of us t,han behind us, " he said. || " ffc- ' ' , ' -. , -Eric A. Borsum State Of The University 73 pun 11 Vaters II II Nataperii Regents MHJ htasthey 74 The Regents -D. lewis Regent Nellie M. Varner Nellie Varner picked a hell of a time to become a University Regent. Sure, there are the usual battles over the morality of University investments and the amount of the next tuition in- crease. But beyond those skirmishes, the University is waging a full-scale war against the most serious budget crisis in its 164-year history. " I am deeply interested in the Uni- versity and have had a very long, good career here. I felt I could use my exper- ience in higher education to benefit the people of the state, " said Varner. That experience is considerable. Be- tween 1968 and 1978, Varner served at the University as an assistant professor of political science, special assistant to the ISA dean, director of affirmative action programs, and associate dean of the Rackham Graduate School. " My major concern is to preserve the excellence of our academic pro- grams and faculty, " the 45-year-old Detroit Democrat said. But as the University pares its budget, she added, " it must keep people in mind. It is very important what happens to people not just the faculty, but the students also. They should have a chance to complete their academic programs. I wouldn ' t want to see a pro- gram disrupted without arrangements made for a student to complete it. " Varner sees her capacities as some- what limited. " In the sense that the Board of Regents has the final responsi- bility for what programs will be sup- ported, we play a central role, " she said. " But it ' s hard for a Regent to play a directing role in a very decentralized school. We ' re not closely involved enough on a day-to-day basis to say ' This should go. ' We play only one part in the administrative team. " The newest Regent is concerned about opportunities for women and minorities in a University that is not do- ing much hiring. " There will still be ad- missions and hiring, due to the natural rate of attrition. The opportunities might not be as great, but they will be there. When we have the opportunity to bring a woman or minority profes- sional in, a special emphasis should be made to do so, " Varner said. But, she added, " I would hate to see the many gains made in recent years be totally wiped out by today ' s situation. " Varner said she is especially con- cerned with the high cost of attending the University, as financial constraints may prohibit students from poor fam- ilies from coming to the University. " I regret to see (tuition increases) happen, " she said, stressing the impor- tance of keeping financial aid programs strong to provide educational funds for those who need them. Varner, who said she previously had no interest in elective politics, decided to run for Regent " because it was the only way I could get (to be a Regent), " she said. Having arrived during tough times, Regent Nellie Varner believes she can use her experience in higher education to benefit the people of Michigan. M -Barry Witt The Regents 75 A Day With -E. Borsum By Eric A. Borsum It was a cloudless November morn- ing. The University lights still glowed along South University Street as a De- troit News truck stopped in front of the Michigan Union. All else was still. By 7:15 cars began turning into the driveway of the white house down the street - 815 South University. President Harold Shapiro greeted Vice President Billy Frye, James Brinkerhoff, Richard Kennedy and Henry Johnson as they walked up the steps to the side door of the house. Inside, the men talked for a few mo- ments in the study, but by 7:30 they were seated on the glassed in terrace for breakfast and a discussion on the future of higher education in Michigan. This was the beginning of a typical day for President Shapiro. The breakfast meeting ended at 8:45, and the men separated to attend to their affairs. President Shapiro headed for his office. The Office of the President is on the second floor of the Fleming Adminis- tration Building. Dr. Shapiro opened the glass entrance door with the Uni- versity seal a few moments before 9:00 and greeted a busily working staff. Per- sonal Secretary Dorothy Mangus had prepared the day ' s calendar of events and was waiting for any final changes. The President smiled and instructed her to cancel an early afternoon brief- ing for the Hospital Executive Board meeting saying he had prepared for the meeting the previous evening. She then reminded him of that morning ' s Academic Advisory Committee meet- ing and learned that the President planned to write letters and make tele- phone calls but hoped to make an ap- pearance if time would permit. He en- joys these twice monthly meetings for they give him a chance to find out what is on the deans ' minds. But today he just didn ' t think he would have time to attend. A soft red carpet covers the floor of Dr. Shapiro ' s personal office. Two large 76 President Harold Shapiro The President windows let in light from Thompson and Jefferson Streets. White couches, chairs and a large plant fill the space. A family picture sits near the desk, and a tapestry from the U-M Museum of Art brightens a wall. Two vases dating from the office of President Alexander Ruth- ven in addition to the President Sha- piro ' s desk and book shelves also con- tributes to a comfortable atmosphere. Seated at his desk, Dr. Shapiro made a quick phone call to Washington D.C. and then rang for Mrs. Mangus. He in- formed her that he would be having lunch with James Short to discuss the Capital Campaign. She nodded and re- turned to her desk pulling the Presi- dent ' s door closed behind her. Mrs. Mangus began working in the Office of the President under Robben Fleming ' s administration. A " Thanks Canada " button with a picture of Presi- dent Shapiro in its center sits atop her desk. Between phone calls she glanced at her watch and realized that the Presi- dent would not attend the Academic Affairs Committee meeting. " He can spread himself only so far, " she said. At 10:15 James Short arrived with a car to drive Dr. Shapiro to a local speaking engagement. As an assistant to the President, Mr. Short is in charge of commencement, honors convocation and the State of the University address plans. He also schedules speaking en- gagements, arranges out of town travel arrangements and makes contacts with whom the President discusses major fund raising projects. On Thompson Street Mr. Short opened the car door, and Dr. Shapiro stepped in. The next hour would be spent answering ques- tions concerning the University. President Shapiro spent much of the meeting defending outside research conducted by faculty members. " It ' s true the U-M is looking to cor- porations, " he said, " We have to look somewhere for support. " He stressed that external support allows faculty to engage in activities beneficial to the University and cited the advances in computer softwear development made possible through graphics research for Ford Motor Company and the ad- vances in survey research methodology gained from the Index of Consumer Sentiment at the Institute for Social Re- search also industry sponsored. When questioned on the University ' s attitude toward faculty members con- ducting classified research he said that research should be done regardless of whether it is or may eventually become classified. " We do do research, " he said, " How- ever it is a very small amount of the total, " he continued. To allay fears that budget troubles would force the University to make cuts in the humanities, President Sha- piro cited the University ' s major invest- ments in libraries and consortiums in recent years. " There ' s no such thing as a great Uni- versity without some commitment to the humanities, " he said. Universities don ' t change every decade, he said. Though some departments and col- leges may be gone or replaced by the year 2000, the University as a whole will be much the same, he finished. And finally, the President defended the University ' s commitment to Affir- mative Action. " It ' s an appropriate policy for enhancing the country, but progress will be slow because we have fewer and fewer openings, " he said. As far as minority enrollment, he said the biggest problem is lack of applications. By noon Dr. Shapiro and Mr. Short were on their way to the President ' s house for lunch. The time would be spent discussing fund raising. President Shapiro was back in his of- fice at 1:30 to prepare for an afternoon filled with hospital matters. He opened the Hospital Executive Board meeting promptly at 2:00 and by 3:30 was on his way to University Hospital for a discus- sion of ambulatory service which lasted the rest of the afternoon. The Office of the President closed shortly after 5:00, but President Sha- piro ' s day was not yet over. Just after 6:00 he and Mrs. Shapiro walked through the door of Mantel ' s in the Briarwood Hilton for an evening with members of the Washtenaw County Medical Society. For the Shapiros it was dinner, conversation and home to rest for the President had an early morning trip to East Lansing scheduled for the next day. Said Mr. Short, " He takes each day for a day and puts his whole heart and soul into it. " st President Harold Shapiro 77 The U-M Honors Its Top Faculty 78 Distinguished Faculty inners Take A Bow Photos by Bob Kalmbach PROFESSOR Howard Brabson was recognized and convening International Conferences on for national leadership in organizing the Black Social Workers. National Association of Black Social Workers Eighteen University of Michigan fac- ulty members were recognized for their achievements in scholarship, re- search and teaching during the 26th annual Faculty-Staff Convocation Mon- day, October 5, 1981. The recipients were honored with the following Awards: Distinguished Faculty Achievement Awards . . . Richard D. Alexander, professor of biology and curator of insects; Law- rence S. Bartell, professor of chemistry; Isadore A. Bernstein, professor of bio- logical chemistry and professor of envi- ronmental and industrial health; Fred- erick W. Gehring, professor of math- ematics; Jacob M. Price, professor of history. Faculty Recognition Awards . . . Howard V. Brabson, associate profes- sor of social work; Maria A. Cominou, associate professor of civil engineering and applied mechanics; Miroslav Nin- cic, assistant professor of political sci- ence; George J. Seidel III, associate pro- fessor of business law; Bernard Van ' t Hal, associate professor of English lan- guage and literature. Amoco Foundation Good Teaching Awards . . . Herbert C. Barrows Jr., professor of English language and literature; Al- phonse R. Burdi, professor of anatomy; Samual J. Eldersveld, professor of politi- cal science; David O. Ross, professor of classical studies; Gene E. Smith, profes- sor of mechanical engineering; Milton Tamres, professor of chemistry. The U-M Press Book Award . . . Joseph L. Sax, professor of law. The Josephine Nevins Keal Fellow- ship . . . Joanne Leonard, assistant professor of art. 8 Professor Alphonse Burdi received a $1500 award from the Amoco Foundation for his excellence in undergraduate instruction. Distinguished Faculty 79 -R. Trosh ff the 1C i smiles as li et ; drink won :] because 61 hisownlecti ing that not man would [ Professor ! of the 1981 Award given n Faculty ( wdation of This is them field of bra, Sffiheffisthf of communic I Thedisting tinguished " a himself, has I his adult life " r Iniversir hawked T: isionrnc Law which wi sanding of tr Television So : e Academy Sciences. Stas ;ion positions hich he left here. Mashefftoo ic ' ce to furt iencesinthei saved in th Revision or with overseas Mions as wel During one factor of Pn tional Tebisi, names as is. He was e staff, the i ' ' getting th( of e first pr, " d produced ard only n ot if 80 Professor Edward Stasheff rofessor Emeritus Edward Sta- sheff sits at his desk in the com- munications department drink- ing coffee from a mug imprinted with the B.C. cartoon character Grog. He smiles as he tells the story that he can ' t drink two cups of coffee before class because then he ' ll stay awake during his own lecture. But one gets the feel- ing that nothing about this talented man would put anyone to sleep. Professor Stasheff was the recipient of the 1981 Distinguished Teaching Award given by the Broadcast Educa- tion Faculty Council of the National As- sociation of Educational Broadcasters. This is the most supreme award in the field of broadcasting education, and Stasheff is the fourth professor to be so honoured though it is no wonder con- sidering his vast experience in the field of communications. The distinguished professor, or " ex- tinguished " as he humorously refers to himself, has been in the field most of his adult life with thirty years spent on the University of Michigan faculty. He has worked with CBS and produced the television movie There Ought to Be a Law which was named the " Most Out- standing of the Year " by the American Television Society. This society is now the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. Stasheff held various produc- tion positions at CBS and also at ABC which he left in 1952 to join the faculty here. Stasheff took occasional leaves of ab- sence to further broaden his exper- iences in the communications field. He served in the National Educational Television organization and worked with overseas communication organi- zations as well. During one such leave he served as Director of Production for the Instruc- tional Television Trust of Israel which he names as one of his career high- lights. He was responsible for training the staff, the on-camera teachers, and for getting the station on the air. One of the first programs the station aired and produced won a coveted Japanese award only two months after the sta- tion began operating. Since that time, Stasheff has returned to Israel at the invitation of the Ministry of Education to lead training groups and organize programs. He has also co-authored a textbook titled The Television Pro- gram; Its Direction and Production. Stasheff retired from active teaching -G. Silverstein Professor Emeritus Edward Stasheff rejoined the U-M faculty in 1978 to begin teaching a freshman seminar. in May of 1977 after a productive ca- reer. At this time he was content with his life and found that the gratitude of his students even in his retirement kept his past very much alive. The professor commented that " the appreciation and gratitude of your students is the psy- chic income of a teacher an income on which he pays no tax. " Those who have studied under Stasheff have much to be grateful for. The U-M realized that Stasheff was still learning and growing with his field and asked him to return to teaching in 1978 to teach " Creativity, Media, and Society, " a freshman seminar. Stasheff was thrilled with the offer. He accepted and is still teaching the course. According to Stasheff, many of his students have gone on to do greater things in the communications field than he ever did. Coming from a man who has watched the field develop from a plywood " bretz-box " camera to the advanced technology of today, that is quite a statement. He stated that the " motto of the ancient Japanese puppe- teers is ' to excell your master is to pay him for what he gave you. ' " In all, Edward Stasheff is a greatly tal- ented man who lends his warmth and humor to all people he meets. He has made communicating his life ' s work and is never without a joke or a grin. M -Sue Rollins Professor Edward Stasheff 81 Photos from the Bentley Historical ollection and by David Gal Henry P. Tappan ' s contribution: The first building in the country dedicated exclusively to laboratory instruction in chemistry. The front entrance, December 28th, to the de- molished Economics Building. From 10pm December 24 until well in to Christmas Day, a total of 70 Ann Arbor Fire Department employees bat- tled the blaze, set by arsonists, that gut- ted the University of Michigan Eco- nomics Building. Called to the scene by officials of the U-M Department of Safety, a 17-mem- ber crew immediately responded and was soon joined by an additional 10 employees and Fire Chief Fred Schmidt. The Department of Safety learned of the fire when a heat detec- tor inside the Economics Building acti- vated. Moments after Schmidt arrived at the scene, a general callback was is- sued which included all off-duty em- ployees. The 125-year-old Economics Build- ing was constructed almost entirely of wood and was not equipped with a sprinkling system. While floors col- The Economics ' ' Economics Building Eighteen Fifty-Five To Nineteen Eighty-One 1874 At this point, the building extended east- ward from the south end of the building. From the Oiag, the skeletal remains were too shaky to allow pedestrian traffic near the struc- ture. 1880 This view from the south end of the Diag shows the newly completed second floor which doubled the overall size of the building. lapsed and burned, firefighters were kept in check by falling cornices that had graced the exterior of the building. Drop ceilings and highly flammable, oiled floors fed the flames, destroying thousands of books and documents and further hampered the efforts of fir- efighters. By late Christmas Day, the blackened shell of the building stood in sharp contrast to a fresh cover of snow. The 12 degree temperature had turned the f iref ighting water into a thick blanket of ice, and an odor of smoke hung about the diag. A salvage crew began working on December 28 to preserve books and documents which survived the flames. Salvageable items were hoisted through the top of the building by a crane, freeze- dried, and sent to a fa- cility which specializes in decompres- sion chamber thawing. This process re- moves water from materials to prevent them from crumbling. Officials have determined that this fire was a case of arson, though no su- spects or specific motives have been named. Exact damages to the building ' s structure are not known, but Robert Darvas, a local consulting engineer, es- timates that a " reconstructed " model of the building would cost 25 percent more than a completely new structure. Others feel that at any cost the Italian- ate walls and architecture of the oldest building on campus should be re- stored, (continued on page 84} Building Economics Building 83 The Economics Building Eighteen Fifty-Five To Nineteen Eighty-One The Southwest entrance remained literally un- changed since the Economics Department moved in after 1907 to the Christmas fire, in 1981. 1892 From the center of the Diag, the new northwest edition provided for the School of Pharmacy. (continued from page 84) A hearing was held only weeks after the fire to determine the fate of the edifice. The majority of the speakers recommended that the Exterior Ele- ments Design Review committee de- cide whether to restore the building. The final decision will be made by the committee and the University ' s execu- tive officers. Erected in 1856, the Economics Building was the first chemical labora- tory building in the United States to be constructed solely for the instruction of chemistry. The building which burned was actu- ally a composite of seven additions to the original laboratory built between 1861 and 1901. The Department of Eco- nomics moved to the building in 1909. For the present, the Economics De- partment has been relocated on the sixth floor of the North Ingalls Building, formerly St. Joseph Mercy Hospital. Department Chairman Frank Stafford estimates the department will remain in its " temporary " quarters for two and a half years, g - Eric Borsum 1957 The northwest addition was removed and the building took its present shape. A view of the south side second floor windows reveals an amazing contrast between the total destruction which brought down the roof and floor in one room, and yet left a whole bookcase full of volumes virtually untouched in the next room. 84 Economics Building Economics Building 85 Herbarium -C. Lorenzetti In the early years of the nineteenth century, knowledge of Michigan ' s plantlife was severely limited, depend- ing mainly on the reports of northern Michigan explorers. To document these reports, the State Legislature, with the support of Stevens I. Mason, Michigan ' s first governor, ordered the first Geologic Survey of Michigan in 1837. By summer ' s end in 1840, nearly 10,000 botanical specimens had been collected 800 of which eventually found their way to the University of Michigan. These 800 specimens were the beginning of the University Her- barium. Through purchases, exchanges and donations, this collection of dried plants has grown to over a million specimens, becoming one of the lar- gest collections in the Unite d States. Researchers from throughout the world borrow specimens or come to the U-M to study extensive collections of algae, mushrooms, lichens, mosses, ferns, and flowering plants. Of importance to such fields as ge- netics, medicine, and zoology, the her- barium is a mainstay for training in biol- ogy and related sciences. More than a collection of once living plants, the University Herbarium is a historic summary of both Michigan and the mysteries of nature. S Eric Borsum The Ma dens inclui open field W, m Ponds whii species of l!l addition 86 Herbarium Botanical Gardens -A. Wollensak s, mosses, Idsasge- ,, the her- nginb nice In irium is a The Matthaei Botanical Gar- dens includes nearly 350 acres of open fields, natural flood plains, forest, marshes, streams and ponds which are the home of 700 species of native growing plants. In addition are the Gardens ' out- door field plots for controlled growth, environmental chambers such as a tropical rain forest, and wet chambers for chemical work. This autonomous unit of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts enables students and professors from the areas of bot- any, civil engineering, forestry, geology, human genetics, phar- macy and zoology to study spe- cies ranging from Kansas bread wheat to a New Mexican lizard. Located on Dixboro Road northeast of Ann Arbor, the Gar- dens ' modern greenhouses and buildings were constructed with University and National Science Foundation funds between 1959 and 1966. On July 1, 1981, the Gardens ' budget was cut by approximately 36 percent resulting in the elimi- nation of five positions and the shut down of one of the five greenhouses. Since Aristotle organized the first botanical garden in the fourth century B.C., man has studied plants and animals. Hopefully Michigan will continue the tradi- tion and remain a center for in- struction, research, and public service. M Eric Borsum Botanical Garden 87 ' Xftr : v, , ' , , " : ; ' - V- ' . J H p :, :. ., ra 88 Trees Witness Changes ,; : VV i 2 QE1TS EJF U-M ' S HliTEJRY X . But there was one drawback. The " campus, " on which stood the four buildings then devoted to instruction, greatly disappointed me. It was a flat, square enclosure of forty acres, unkept and wretched. Throughout its whole space there were not more than a score of trees outside the building sites allot- ted to professors; unsightly plank walks connected the buildings, and in every direction were meandering paths, which in dry weather were dusty and in wet weather muddy. Coming, as I did, from the glorious elms of Yale, all this distressed me, and one of my first ques- tions was why no trees had been plant- ed. The answer was that none would grow. But on examining the territory in the neighborhood, especially the little inclosures about the pretty cottages of the town, I found fine large trees, and among them elms. At this, without per- mission from any one, I began planting trees within the university enclosure; established, on my own account, sever- al avenues; and set out elms to oversha- dow them. Choosing my trees with IN HONOR OF DR. Henry P. Tappan, then Presi- dent of The U-M, the Class of 1858 named this tree the Tappan Oak and planted 48 trees in circles around the oak, each member of the class planting a tree. care, carefully protecting and watering them during the first two years, and gradually adding to them a consider- able number of evergreens, I preached practically the doctrine of adorning the campus. Gradually some of my students joined me; one class after another aid- ed in securing trees and in planting them, others became interested, until, finally, the university authorities made me " superintendent of the grounds, " and appropriated to my work the mu- nificent sum of seventy-five dollars a year. So began the splendid growth which now surrounds those buildings. These trees became to me as my own children. Whenever I revisit Ann Arbor my first care is to go among them, to see how they prosper, and especially how certain peculiar examples are flourishing; and at my recent visit, for- ty-six years after their planting, I found one of the most beautiful academic groves to be seen in any part of the world. Andrew Dickson White, U-M Professor of History, 1857-63 Trees Witness Changes 89 Leading The World In 1909 the University of Michigan established a Biological Station on Douglas Lake in northern Michigan. A unit of the U-M ' s College of Literature, Science and the Arts, this teaching and research facility is the largest and one of the most distinguished inland bio- logical stations in the world. Comparable to Wood ' s Hole Biologi- cal Laboratories in Massachusetts and the Scripps Institute in California, the station has been the site of biological field experience for thousands of stu- dents including Thomas Weller and James B. Watson, Nobel prize winners in physiology and medicine, respec- tively. An intellectual meeting place for stu- dents and biologists from across the United States and throughout the world, the station offers a wide variety of habitats for study. The 9,000-acre site contains hardwood and pine for- ests, streams, lakes, shorelines, bogs, sand dunes and meadows. Small laboratories, classrooms, and living quarters for 300 people are con- tained in the st ation ' s 140 buildings. Special research facilities include a li- brary, study collections of plants and animals, a computer terminal, row boats and motor boats, modern labora- tory equipment as well as a Lakeside Laboratory which was funded by the National Science Foundation. With a teaching and research staff numbering near 50, the station offers U-M credit for courses in ecology, lim- nology, botany, oceanography and zoology. Students pay tuition and room and board fees for eight to ten week study sessions and live in tin and wood cottages built by engineers and biolo- gists who first used the camp. With such excellent facilities and staff members, the Biological Station is in a position to lead the world with its mod- ern approaches to solving biological problems. But more than this it is a place for students to study plants and animals as they truly live. S 90 Biological Station n Biological Research 4 Story by Eric Borsum Photos by Sue Higby Biological Station 91 A SLEEK, chrome, wood and glass structure, the new law library mirrors the old library. After three and one-half years of construction at the corner of Tappan and Monroe Streets, the underground addition to the U-M Law Library is fin- ished. The nine-million dollar, private- ly-funded addition opened August 31 one year behind schedule because of initial excavation problems. Planning for the addition began ten years ago when it became apparent that the existing facility could no longer handle the strain of an increased book collection. This overcrowding is re- lieved by the new library which pro- vides book and microfilm storage, of- fice space and study carrels as well as other library needs. Designed by U-M Professor and Bir- mingham, Mich., architect Gunnar Bir- kets, the underground structure com- plements the existing law quad. It is also energy efficient, allowing for easy maintenance of heat and light levels. The architect predicts the building will use 20 percent less energy than a com- parable above ground building. Bronzed glass skylights, high ceilings and a three-level balcony design create an above ground atmosphere. The main hallways of the building parallel a 150-foot light-well that provides natu- ral lighting by reflecting sunlight into the library from its limestone surface. White concrete and light woodwork- ing also contribute to the openness of the design. The interior of the building can be modified to accomodate future needs since only the elevators are perma- nently situated. Walls are not structural supports and can be remounted in dif- ferent positions. Birkets ' library addition reflects the old facility, enhancing it yet using it for the creation of a more pleasing whole. The unobtrusive structure is a striking addition to the already diverse collec- tion of campus architecture. H 92 Law Librar y New Design Reflects Old Style story and photos by Eric A. Borsum Law Library 93 ART FOR ART ' S SAKE Contrary to common belief, the Uni- versity of Michigan Museum of Arts, appearing to have been tailor made to house works of art, was built for an en- tirely different purpose. Though the presence of this building emanates an aura of an art museum, the University, in 1907, built it as a memorial for Civil War soldiers calling it the Alumni Me- morial Hall. It still maintains this insignia on the facade, yet it has since become the University of Michigan Museum of Arts. As early as 1863, the University began to acquire works of art such as Ran- dolph Roger ' s marble figure of Nydia, and over 400 paintings and sculptures given to the University in 1895 by Hen- ry C. Lewis. It was decided that the sec- ond floor of the Memorial Hall should be used as a gallery for these works. Thirty-nine years later, the museum of art finally came into its own when the entire building was designated as an art museum. Credit for the development of the museum belongs to the first di- rector of the museum, Jean Paul Slusser. Paul Slusser focused the muse- um ' s acquisition efforts and limited re- sources on contemporary art. Under his direction the museum procured works by major figures such as David Smith and Max Beckman as well as prints and drawings by old and modern masters. In 1955, during the last year of Slusser ' s direction, the largest group of art works and largest endowment was given to the museum. The bequest of Margaret Watson Parker added 600 works to the collection including a large group of Whistler prints, Japanese woodcuts, and a small but exquisite group of nineteenth century European and American paintings. Charles Sawyer succeeded Paul Slusser in 1957 and expanded the scope of the museum. He included earlier periods of Western and non-Western art. Under Sawyer, the museum ac- quired significant paintings and sculp- Museum Technician Stuart Kohler displays a Syr- ian bowl from the 13th century. 94 Art Museum lures from many periods and schools of art. Sawyer obtained earlier masters such as Delacroix, Guercino, Magnasco and Couture. During his tenure, con- temporary work by Henry Moore, Jo- seph Albers, and Alberto Giacometti were added to the collection. In 1973, Bret Waller became the third director and the program of acquisition had continued with additional works by contemporary artists including Jules Olitski, Helen Frankenthaler, Richard Diebenkorn, and Joan Mitchell. Just recently, the museum has ac- quired its fourth director, Dr. Evan Maurer. The young and enthusiastic Maurer has only the highest regards for the museum and its collections. Dr. Maurer speaks highly of the extraordi- nary Chinese and Japanese collection of which Marshall Wu is the director. As well, Anne Lockhart is the curator of the strong American and European col- lection. Dr. Maurer is proud to say that presently the Louvre is borrowing two works of art from our collection. Evan Maurer explains that all of the art exhibitions have a strong scholarly content because they are organized with the help of Art History and English professors at the University. There are two audiences for the exhibits: the stu- dent body and the rest of the U-M public. Admittedly so, the museum would not be able to run without the dona- tions from the various and sundry sources. Among these sources are the alumni, the University, and the Friends. Dr. Maurer stresses the importance of the Friends association. The Friends were established in 1968 and are instru- mental in supporting the museum. There are approximately 900 members of the Friends consisting of alumni, residents of Ann Arbor, and students. Dr. Maurer cannot emphasize enough the availability of the museum for art studies or simply personal en- richment. " We are a cultural facility open free to the entire community. " The museum functions as a laboratory and library for the students and it is even possible to make an appointment to see a work of art privately. After all, our museum rates among the top ten university museums across the country. So, next Saturday, instead of fighting the crowds at the foot ball game, or the books at the library, take a stroll through the museum and expand your artistic sensitivities.il -Sally G. Kushner displays ' We Are A Cultural Facility Open Free To The Entire Community. " Yuan Chen, a graduate student in the Museum Practice program, reviews a 19th century Hiro- shige print. Photos by David Gal Art Museum 95 DOW Construction proceeds on the new Herbert H. Dow Building. WOW! Construction on the new Herbert H. Dow Building, one of the new North Campus engineering buildings, went on throughout the year. Projected opening fall, 1982. " It ' ll be a major milestone, moving to North Campus, " said Charles M. Vest, associate dean for academic affairs, College of Engineer- ing. The new home for the Chemical and Materials Metallurgical Engineering departments was a long time coming. It took 30 months to build. It took 54 months before that to finance. It will cost $10.5 million, of which $5.5 million was funded by the Herbert H. Grace A. Dow Foundation and the Harry A. Margaret D. Towsley Foundation. The joint contribution is the largest ever to the College of Engineering. Private contributors donated the rest through the college ' s $20 million Capital Cam- paign. The Dow Building consists of 105,000 square feet of laboratories, classrooms, faculty offices and student service areas. Classroom capacity ranges from 40 to 200. The undergraduate chemis- try labs will be used for Polymer Prep- aration and Testing, Chemical Engi- neering Process Design and Biochemis- try Process Design; the undergraduate materials and metallurgical labs will be used for Physical Measurement, Me- chanical Testing, Heat Treatment, Pro- cess Metallurgy and Physical Ceramics. In the graduate department, there will be Chemical Engineering labors for Energy Process, Bioengineering, Poly- mers, Thermodynamics and Environ- mental Processes; Metals and Metallur- gical labs will include High Tempera- ture, Wet Chemicals, Ultrastructures, Electron Microscopy and X-Ray Dif- fraction. The three-level Herbert H. Dow Building will be connected to the G. G. Brown Laboratory at its second level. Presently, that ' s all there is to the North Campus engineering complex. Eventu- ally, it is hoped that the entire engi- neering school will move north. Vest said, " The college is placing a heavy emphasis on getting the rest of the en- gineering department up to North Campus. But because of the economic situation, there ' s a slowdown in the original plans. " Currently, the Engi- neering College is housed in the East and West Engineering Buildings on Central Campus. Meanwhile, everyone is looking for- ward to the move. Said Vest, " We ' re excited, very excited. " M - Beth R. Greenberg Herbert Dow Buiiding 96 :hemi s . Photos by Leslie Finkelman Herbert Dow Building 97 If the " business of business is busi- ness, " then the business of the Gra- duate School of Business Administra- tion at the University of Michigan is the education of those in business. The business school turns out both BBA and MBA students each year who go to work in a myriad of fields, includ- ing marketing, finance, accounting and advertising. The average 1981 business school graduate had fifteen job inter- views and three job offers with over 350 firms that recruited through the school ' s job placement office last year. The Graduate School of Business Ad- ministration includes both the master ' s program and the undergraduate level curriculum, which in a recent survey of business school deans was rated second in the nation. The bachelor ' s program is patterned after present-day master ' s programs, with application, review and accep- tance required for admission, and a case-style approach to business teach- ing used in the classroom. Other than the Wharton School of Business in Pennsylvania, few other undergraduate business schools have adopted such programs. Since 1949, when the first building built expecially for the business school was completed, the school has expand- ed to include the Paton Accounting Center and the Assembly Hall. The lat- ter is composed of Clayton G. Hale auditorium, which is equipped with a sophisticated audio-visual system for teaching purposes, and specially de- signed classrooms to facilitate use of a case method of teaching. Students en- joy the use of an extensive library which includes two specialized branches in industrial relations and in- ternational business. The expansion plans for the business school promise to keep the U-M ' s School of Business at the top of the academic ladder 8 - Craig Stack 98 Business School Graduate School Of Business Administration The University Of Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Photos by Anne DeSantis Business School 99 Dancin ' 4 11 Onlulyl ofthePhys officially b Dance in thi a part of tb department with twelvi Grown as ; human beir tention is g tiseintheai the underj Master off dilate level jrees indue Dance, and teacher cert four year [ lumors. The pros; we, but c paiof tab tod the of study. " Poor tra wittoasti wn, associ ntssh ou | , " acco Onceadn dancer and -I Alaniz On July 1, of 1974, the dance division of the Physical Education Department officially became the Department of Dance in the School of Music. Formerly a part of the School of Education, this department enrolls fifty dance majors, with twelve at the graduate level. Growth as a dancer and an integrated human being is emphasized while at- tention is given to developing exper- tise in the areas of performance, chore- ography, and modern dance. Two degree options are available at the undergraduate level as well as a Master of Fine Arts degree at the gra- duate level. The undergraduate de- grees include a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Dance, and a Bachelor of Fine Arts with teacher certification. At the U-M, both four year programs accept freshmen and highly qualified sophomores and juniors. The prospective dance major should have extensive, previous dance exper- ience, but on occasion a student of su- perior talent appears without having had the opportunity for background study. " Poor training can be a true detri- ment to a student, " said Elizabeth Berg- man, associate professor and director of the department of dance. The stu- dents should " Take nothing, until it ' s right, " according to Bergman. Once admitted to the undergraduate level program, the emphasis is on de- veloping personal proficiency and un- derstanding dance. Graduates of this program have been very successful in the past with many performing in major dance companies and teaching dance throughout the United States. Dance students also have exceptional facilities in which to pursue their stud- ies. The department now has four stu- dios, a production room, offices, a lounge and dressing rooms, with one of ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR and Director of the Department of Dance, Elizabeth Bergman. the studios also serving as a perfor- mance area. Located behind the Cen- tral Campus Recreation Building, the entire building is self contained, and large enough for future growth. The two major yearly performances are presented in the Power Center for the Performing Arts. Each of these two dance concerts entertains approxi- mately 2500 people, paying for them- selves with box office revenue. The U- M Dance Company performs new works as well as classical reconstruc- tions. The seven-member faculty, un- der the direction of Elizabeth Bergman, is responsible for much of the choreog- raphy, although they also encourage students to create their own. Elizabeth Bergman, whose efforts led to the creating of the dance depart- ment, is a graduate of the Juiliard School of Dance, and teaches, choreo- graphs and performs here at Michigan. Other skillful and sensitive teachers in- clude Gay Delanghe, Vera Embree, Wil- liam Fewer, Susan Matheke, Christo- pher Flynn, and Quinn Adamson; to- gether having produced dancers of outstanding merit, many of whom ap- pear with the top dance companies in the world, such as the Martha Graham and Pearl Lang companies. In previous years, dance students have experienced outstanding guest artists and their respective styles but with this year ' s dance budget cut six percent from an already small amount, the U-M dancers may not have that op- portunity often again. In times of mon- etary limitations the dance school is fighting to remain strong. IB - Cathy M. Lubin -Jose Sanchez Dance School 101 Prominent 1 1 James Earl Jones, 53, an actor of in- ternational prestige, won critical ac- claim for his 1969 portrayal of Jack Johnson in Great White Hope (a Tony Award) and for his characterization of Lenny in Steinbeck ' s Of Mice and Men in 1974. An imposing and versatile ac- tor, Jones has also pioneered in inte- grating the professional theater by suc- cessfully doing roles written for white actors. Jones spent February 1982 star- ring in Othello at the Winter Garden Theatre on Broadway. James Earl Jones came North as a child from Mississippi and worked his way through the U-M. Gayle Green, 55, is now the restau- rant critic for New York magazine and is also well on her way to gaining na- tional prominence as an author. An earlier stint as a reporter for the New York Post provided anecdotes for Don ' t Come Back Without It, which followed her first literary try, Sex and the College Girl. A later book, Bite: A New York Restaurant Strategy, helped elevate her into the ranks of respected dining critics. Ms. Green ' s Blue Skies, No Candy was published in October 1976. Gayle Green moonlighted as a night editor of the Michigan Daily at the U- M. Photos courtesy of U-M Alumni Association 102 Prominent Alumni It Alumni Chris Van Allsburg grew u p in Grand Rapids, Michigan and came to the Uni- versity of Michigan intending to be- come a lawyer. His plans changed along the way, and he graduated from the art school in 1972 having majored in sculp- ture and industrial design. After graduation he headed for Providence, Rhode Island where he re- ceived a Master of Fine Arts degree from the Rhode Island School of De- sign. He is currently represented by the Alan Stone Gallery in New York, and his work has been shown in the Whitney Museum of American Art and the Mu- seum of Modern Art. His recent work on picture books earned him a Caldecott Award for ex- cellence in illustration in his first book, The Garden of Abdul Gasazi. Mr. Van Allsburg lives in Providence where he teaches illustration at the Rhode Island School of Design. Prominent Alumni 103 ! The Regent , Michigan voti : Ie19,1981t iphy departm The vote to The Regents of the University of Michigan voted unanimously Friday, June 19, 1981 to discontinue the geog- raphy department as of July 1982. The vote to discontinue marked the end of a long and controversial review process that began in 1975. In January 1981 the ISA Executive Committee an- nounced that it would bring proceed- Artwork by Andrea Wollensak Photo by Rick Trosh ings against the geography department which could possibly lead to its elimi- nation. The general economic climate of the University, the " declining " scholarly quality of the department and the de- partment ' s non-central role in the ISA College were reasons supplied by ad- ministrators for discontinuance. The question of eliminating an aca- demic unit to balance an expected Uni- versity deficit was disputed by both stu- dents and faculty members. The LSA faculty voted i n April against discontinuance by a margin of 138 to 180. M -Eric A. Borsum 106 Robotics do w Gen era Motors r to d ir c " S Go7e -- e M K; c Sift % ' r tute t c ::r, ed as - Robotics 107 -K. Trash 108 Stearns Collection Musical Instruments " I cannot say that my primary motive for making these collections was an un- selfish hope of doing the public good, " Frederic Stearns once remarked. " It was rather a strong desire to supple- ment my moderate early education and the experience gained by a close appli- cation to business for years by that observation and study of men and things which comes from the opportu- nities of travel; and hence I think that a spirit of egotism has possessed me to know and to own . . .. " Nevertheless, in 1899 Stearns donat- ed his collection of 904 musical instru- ments to the Music Department of the University of Michigan for display at the University Museum. Wealthy from his success as a Detroit drug manufacturer, Stearns retired at age forty-six to tour the old world, col- lecting objects for the new. What began with Stearns ' purchase of a lyra-chitarra in Prague has grown to a collection of nearly 1800 objects some added by Stearns, some donated by others and some purchased by the U-M. First housed in the University Muse- um, the collection moved to Hill Audi- torium when that building opened in 1914. There, the instruments were dis- played for concert goers. But after Pro- fessor Albert Stanley catalogued them in 1918, no one took any particular in- terest in them until the early 1950s. At this time Professor Robert A. Warner began to clean and restore some instruments of the collection. In 1972 the collection received a one year grant from the National Endowment for the Arts which was used to catalogue the holdings again. By 1974, the collec- tion was relocated in a former fraternity house on North Campus, and the col- lection was rededicated on April 4, 1975. " While none of the instruments is of special interest historically . . . the col- lection very completely represents all classes, genera and species, " said Stearns. Although Stearns ' observation re- mains true today, a contemporary in- terest in ethnomusicology has led to the collection ' s increased value and usefulness. Major users of the Stearns Collection are musicologists, anthropologists, per- formers, instrument makers and music historians. These people use the instru- ments to piece together knowledge of how things used to be which ultimately benefit the listening public. Unfortunately, the strained econom- ic conditions of Michigan threaten to- destroy the impetus which the collec- tion has recently received. But for now, the Stearns Collection remains a fasci- nating segment of the history of man. M -Eric A. Borsum -E. Borsum Stearns Collection 109 provide cu tionalservii lance is I through M and Trotte center. MSSand cidedtoco to create a i mentlorrr Under t) minority sti lives nave coonsel sp and will pr viously una These ft handling qi -K. Hill vices, and i With re both coon ties, their i moreeffio In additi will assist i coordinate and cultura Oneobii is to imprt retention c indmalte; One of i in ? the st; People from all parts of the world choose the University of Michigan as a " surrogate " home. Adjustment to new life styles is never easy. For the minority student the task is even harder. The University is taking steps to accelerate this process. between M so they NO The staff made to contact The new lives at MS Watson " Hi data 110 Minority Affairs The situation on campus for mi- nority students has improved greatly over the years, but problems still ex- ist. The politics of the ' 80s, " smaller but better " as well as the continuing problems of racial discrimination. Even with all these difficulties, it ' s refreshing to note that the Universi- ty of Michigan has gone farther than many other universities in providing minority services. These services provide cultural as well as educa- tional services. Of particular impor- tance is the work being done through Minority Student Services and Trotter House, a multi-ethnic center. MSS and Trotter House have de- cided to combine programs and staff to create a more supportive environ- ment for minority students. Under the new system, the four minority student service representa- tives have dual functions. They will counsel specific minority students and will provide four services pre- viously unavailable through MSS. These four new duties include handling questions concerning data collection, financial aid, support ser- vices, and academic issues. With representatives handling both counseling and functional du- ties, their expertise can be utilized more efficiently. In addition, the representatives will assist in the development and coordination of Trotter House social and cultural programs. One objective of the new system is to improve the recruitment and retention of minority students. The goal is to provide services that aid all and make a positive contribution. One of the biggest problems fac- ing the staff is minority students ' feelings of alienation. The staff wants to develop more communication between MSS and minority students so they won ' t feel isolated. The staff feels an effort must be made to reach out to those minority students who avoid face-to-face contact. The new duties of the representa- tives at MSS are divided as follows: Al Watson Black representative and data collection; Larry Balber Native-American representative and financial aid; Ron Aramaki Asian- American representative and sup- port service; and Millie Tirado Hispanic representative and aca- demic concerns. -Pam Fickinger Minority Affairs 111 The Hopwood Awards: Almost Too Glorious To Contemplate By Eric A. Borsum Since 1931 the Avery Hopwood and Jule Hopwood Awards in Creative Writing have been given to promising writing students at the University of Michigan. To date more than a half- million dollars in prize money has been awarded, making the Hopwood Awards the most generously endowed univer- sity writing prizes in America. These awards were made possible by a bequest from Playwright Avery Hop- wood, a member of the class of 1905 in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Hopwood left one-fifth of his estate to the U-M Regents for the pur- pose of encouraging work in creative writing and requested that the awards be named after him and his mother. As for the approximately $300,000 princi- pal sum, he asked the Regents: " ... To invest and keep the same invested and to use the income there- from in perpetuity, as prizes to be known as " The Avery Hopwood and Jule Hopwood Prizes, " to be awarded annually to students in the Department of Rhetoric of the University of Michi- gan who perform the best creative work in the fields of dramatic writing, fiction, poetry, and the essay. The number and value of the prizes shall be in the discretion of the Faculty or other governing body of the University, but the income shall be distributed annual- ly or semi-annually, and shall not be allowed to accumulate from year to year. In this connection it is especially desired that the students competing for the prizes shall not be confined to academic subjects, but shall be allowed the widest possible latitude, and that the new, the unusual, and the radical shall be especially encouraged. " The rhetoric and English depart- ments have since merged, and two se- ries of contests, a major and a minor, have been set up. Fulltime undergrad- uate students who maintain at least a " C " grade in all of their courses are eligible to compete in the minor con- ; test if they are enrolled in a writing course during the school year. Gra- duate students and seniors may com- pete in the major contest if they satisfy similar requirements. Through the years some Hopwood Award winners have become profes- sional writers while others have opted for different careers. But all winners have had an opportunity to explore their talent and to be recognized for it. For the U-M, administering the Hop- wood contests is a way to encourage quality in the art of writing. S 112 Hopwood Awards John malcolm brinnin betty smith o f St u ' e 0 ' O AL SLOTE MAX APPLE P $ iity, but jyted annual ' shall not be from year !i it is especial ' ts competmj e confined to f 1 TOM CLARK . ude, and thl ndtheradid Teo itain at least i burr OLDS aol yeai. wj lots may cor stiftheysatisl CID GORMAN " ,ity to lyn coffin 113 sports ootball aseball Track Softball Golf Ice Hockey Basketball Wrestling Gymnastics Swimming Volleyball Cross Country Field Hockey Bowl Game IW 130 134 By Michael Repucci Parades, floats and Southern Califor- nian sunshine. The Roses. With the Wolverines ' number one national rank- ing at the outset of the fall ' 81 cam- paign, nearly everyone in Ann Arbor predicted another Michigan New Year ' s Day celebration in Pasadena. How could they miss? All of the Big Ten coaches must have shuddered at facing essentially the same team that had narrowly missed a national cham- pionship just one year earlier. Once the season began, however, it was obvious that this was not to be a typical Ohio Michigan dominated Big Ten. Iowa and Wisconsin added new competition to the league that made this fall almost as unpredictable as Michigan ' s weather. In the season ' s opener, Michigan ' s number one pre-season ranking was proven false as the Wolverines were humbled by the Wisconsin Badgers, 21- 14. The Michigan loss was no fluke; from the opening kickoff, the Badgers outplayed the Wolverines. Sophomore quarterback Steve Smith, in his first starting assignment, completed as many passes to Wisconsin as he did to his own receivers (three). The Wiscon- sin defense made the difference as they took complete control of the line of scrimmage from the highly touted Wolverine offensive front five. The following weekend, against the Notre Dame Fighting Irish, a different Schembechler team took the field. The -D. Gal Linebacker Robert Thompson drags down Notre Dame tailback Greg Bell during the September contest. Lawrence Ricks hurdles two Irish players as Stefan Humphries (76) looks on. Ricks rushed for 40 yards and a touchdown to help maul Notre Dame. sold-out partisan crowd cheered as a myriad of talented Wolverines took re- venge for last season ' s breathtaking loss. The offensive line led by senior tackle and on-field cheerleader Ed Muransky provided gaping holes for its talented trio of running backs. The of- fensive fireworks were only half the story as the Michigan defense re- grouped after the Wisconsin debacle, stonewalling the high-powered Irish offense. This, and the . birth of the Smith-to-Anthony Carter pass combi- nation, led the Wolverines to domina- tion of the Irish, 25-7. After being " up " from the Notre Dame contest, the Wolverines took a dip against the Navy Midshipmen and set the rollercoaster pattern that even- tually dominated the remainder of Michigan ' s season. With two minutes remaining in the game, Navy ' s quarter- back overthrew his receiver in the end- zone, prompting the stunned Michigan crowd to breathe a collective sigh of relief. The Wolverines held on for a 21- 16 win. Coming off this narrow victory, the Wolverines travelled to Indiana to meet the Hoosiers at Memorial Stadium. The Michigan offense completely over- (continued from page 117) -B. Muck Rose Bowl Hopes Ride 116 Football ' y ' s quarter- fin the end- Eli Michigan :tive sigh of on for all- -B. Masck Rushing over 100 yards for the fourth consecutive time, tailback Butch Woolfolk slashes through the Notre Dame defense en route to a 25-7 U-M victory. powered Indiana and outscored the free-wheeling Hoosiers, 38-17. The spotlight of this Saturday after- noon went to Butch Woolfolk who baffled Hoosier defenders for 176 yards on 26 carries and two touch- downs. This performance tied Rob Lytle and Gordon Bell as the only Wolverines to reach 100 yards in six consecutive games. The ever-humble Woolfolk had to give praise where it was due: " I ' ve gotta give credit to the big fellas up front - they were blocking their tails off, " the tailback said. A week later, the Wolverines retained Michigan bragging rights with a 38-20 shelling of Michigan State at Spartan Stadium. MSU implemented a con- trolled passing game against an injury-riddled Wol- verine secondary to keep the Spartans close. In- deed, if it was not for the sparkling Michigan of- fense, the ailing defense may have lost the game. Woolfolk entered the record books early in the sec- ond period, when a 12-yard gain off right-tackle made him the first back in Michigan history to rush for more than 100 yards in seven consecutive games. He devastated the Spartan defense for a total of 253 yards on 29 carries. Michigan again fell victim to its emotional roller- coaster as the Wolverines came up flat against an inspired Iowa defense and the foot of Hawkeye place-kicker Tom Nichol. The Hawkeyes got all the scoring they needed to win as Nichol booted three field goals. Iowa ' s defense held the usually potent Michigan offense to just 263 total yards. Schem- bechler fumed after the disappointing 9-7 loss. " We were terrible. We didn ' t block, and its simple if you don ' t block, you don ' t win. " Ironically, the speedy Carter, who had yet to return to his 1980 form because of double and triple-teaming, had one of his most productive afternoons, scoring the game ' s only touchdown. In a wildly unpredictable Big Ten season there remained one constant: everybody beats Northwes- tern. The Wolverines took their turn in a 38-0 thrashing of the hapless Wildcats during Homecom- ing weekend. Woolfolk finally surpassed Lytle ' s all- time Michigan rushing record with 108 yards, but the leading ground gainer was Lawrence Ricks with 126. On a Halloween Saturday in Minneapolis, quarter- back Smith came disguised as a prolific passer and wide receiver Carter had plenty to spare in his bag of tricks. The Wolverines walked away with the treats as they stifled the Minnesota Gophers, 34-13. Smith, in his finest day as a Wolverine, completed 13 of 20 passes for 237 yards, including three touchdowns. (continued on page 121) Football 117 More Than A Superjock With the maize number " 24 " embla- zoned on his dark blue jersey like a neon halo, the big tailback explodes from his position in the " l-forma- tion " , gathers in the oblong pigskin held out to him by the outstretched arms of the Michigan quarterback, and slashes through the hole opened by a towering lineman. Spinning off tackle, he slips across the middle and erupts for another ten yard gain be- fore finally being tripped-up by an obviously relieved defensive back. All know this dynamic " superjock " through his weekly gridiron exploits, but some of his greatest fans are un- familiar with the human side to Michigan ' s prized tailback, Butch Woolfolk. Behind Woolfolk ' s 6 ' 2 " , 207 pound frame and the world class sprinter speed that make pro foot- ball scouts drool with anticipation, lies a surprisingly articulate and gra- cious young man. A connoisseur of jazz music and an avid reader of black histo- ry, the Westfield, New Jersey senior be- gan his college career in pursuit of a doctorate in dentistry. Unfortuantely, Butch ran into that universal obstacle, -D. Gal the chemistry department, and was forced to choose his alternate goal of physical education and owning his own health spa. Since Butch had broken every Wol- verine rushing record during his last three seasons, perhaps it would be expected that his self image would have inflated concurrently with his ever-growing list of accomplish- ments. But this was not the case. Woolfolk gratefully acknowledges the dedication of the Michigan of- fensive line, even to the point of downplaying his own achievements. " Everyone gives credit to the lead- ing rusher, but they don ' t credit the line. These blockers (Becker, Mur- ansky, Paris) are my friends. For me to get all the credit isn ' t right. If it wasn ' t for them, I wouldn ' t get any yardage at all, " explains Butch. Some predicted that Woolfolk might have a shot at the Heisman this year, but Butch was more realistic. Under the Schembechler concept, no single athlete is emphasized enough to give him the tremendous statistics and build-up necessary to win such recognition. 1 knew It j it juice to tel j the running 1 prims DOti ; j!av mv bi Though tli 1981 FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Jeff Reeves, Tony Osbun, Cedric Coles, Robert Thompson, Norm Belts, Ed Muransky, Wm. " Bubba " Paris, Kurt Becker, Butch Woolfolk, Stan Edwards, Tony Jackson, Brian Carpenter, Marion Body, Stu Harris, Head Coach Bo Schembechler. 2ND ROW: Vince Shaw, Kevin Smith, Brad Fish- er, Zeke Wallace, Mike Czarnota, Tom Neal, Tom Garrity, Rich Strenger, Fred Brockington, Mike Lemirande, Ben Needham, Jeff Felten, Karl Tech, B.J. Dickey. 3RD ROW: Sanford Washington, John Lott, Ken Gear, Anthony Carter, Lawrence Ricks, Keith Bostic, Jim Herrmann, Winfred Carraway, Craig Dunaway, Paul Girgash, Rich Hewlett, Ali Haji-Sheikh, Jerry Burgei, Jerald In- gram, Fred Spademan. 4TH ROW: Vince Bean, Tom Hassel, Steve Smith, Dan Yarano, Duke Haynes, Nate Davis, Jeff Cohen, Todd Triplett, Scott Roberts, Ricky Davis, Greg Powell, Dave Hall, Tom Dixon, Louie Kovacs, Micky Hanlon, Jon Falk. 5TH ROW: Mike Melnuk, Larry Sweeney, Nate Rodgers, Rodney Lyles, Milt Carthens, Jerry Diorio, Greg Armstrong, Stefan Humphries, Mike Boren, Kerry Smith, Don Bracken, Evan Cooper, Fritz Burgess, Bob Ber- geron, Russ Miller. 6TH ROW: Cedric Smith, Joe English, Gilbert Zimmerman, Ron Prusa, Vince DeFelice, Robert Dana, Doug James, Dave Mer- edith, Mike Wilson, Tim Anderson, Rolie Zag- noli, John Ferens, Jeff Nate, Todd Schlopy, Brad -B. Kalmbach Bates. 7TH ROW: Mike Mallory, Brad Cochran, Mike Hammerstein, Riley McPhee, Art Balour- dos, Tom Knoebel, Jim Scarcelli, Clay Miller, Greg Washington, Eric Kattus, Phil Lewandowski, Rick Rodgers, Brian Mercer, Jeff Akers, John Wangler. 8TH ROW: Eric Kemthorn, John Pa- ciorek, Earl Allen, John Ghindia, Al Sincich, Bob Tabachino, Michael Odioso, Kevin Brooks, Bruce Brown, Bob Popowski, Sim Nelson, Joe Gray, Syl- vester Ogletree, David Simon, Mike Trgovac. BACK ROW: Tirrel Burton, Paul Schudel, Lloyd Carr, Jerry Meter, Milan Stanovich, Bob Thornb- ladh, Chuck Ritter, Bill McCartney, Les Miles, Mike Gittleson, Jerry Hanlon, Fritz Seyferth, Fred Mushinski, Gary Moeller, Bob Chmiel. 118 Football : cast " Four out of the last five Heisman winners were runningbacks. Each gained more yards than the one before. Billy Sims had more, Charles White had more ... I just didn ' t have the yardage. " I knew I wasn ' t going to win. Sure it ' s nice to tell your kids ' I was eighth in the running for the Heisman ' , but my goal was not to get the Heisman, it was to play my best. " Though the Heisman happened to elude Butch Woolfolk, all was not lost. On the basis of professional opinion, it appeared that he would most assuredly be selected in the early rounds of the National Football League draft. In spite of his consistant success as Michigan ' s tailback, Butch ' s sensitivity, humbleness, and bright future are a re- freshing contrast to his " superjock " im- age M -Michael Repucci -Dave Gal -I. Schrier _ , , , , . Purdue fullback Robert Pruitt is swarmed by Anthony Carter (white streak at left of photo) MichigarVs Jerry Burgei (15)( A , Sincich; an Mike Boren (40) en route to a three yard gain. Pruitt ' s teammate Jim Fritzche (79) provided little help on the play. races to catch a perfectly thrown Steve Smith (16) aerial against Purdue. It was one of seven passes " AC " nabbed in Michigan ' s 28-10 victory. -J. Schrier t V ,,161 , I 120 Football Photos by Jeff Schrier Super junior, Anthony Carter, a first tea m Ail- American selection for the second straight year, hauls in a crucial third down pass against Ohio State. Defending for the Buckeyes is safety Garcia Lane. Team leader in tackles, sophomore Mike Boren, tries to pull down OSU tight end John Frank after a completed pass. Carter, taking advantage of single cov- erage, grabbed a season-high eight re- ceptions for 154 yards and one touch- down. Most encouraging to stalwart Wolverine fans was the spirited perfor- mance turned in by Michigan ' s healthy defense. When the Fighting Illini invaded Michigan Stadium the next Saturday, it looked as if the Wolverines had once again reached the bottom of their emotional roller- coaster. Before the first quarter had ended, Illinois had passed them- selves to a 21-7 lead. Michigan fi- nally put their of- fensive and de- fensive games back on track and reeled off nine straight unan- swered touch- downs en route to a 70-21 thrashing. Behind QB Smith, who ran for three touchdowns and passed for three more, U-M displayed an offensive show that piled up 645 total yards and the highest-scoring game ever played in Michigan Stadium. The next game, Michigan found itself staring at possible defeat in West La- fayette because of an impotent and er- ror-riddled offense. But in the fourth quarter, they exploded for 21 points to sprint away from the Purdue Boiler- makers, 28-10. Despite the victory, the offensive mistakes of the afternoon could not be overlooked the same inconsistencies resurfaced in the sea- son ' s showdown: Michigan vs. Ohio State. Foiled by a relentless Ohio State de- fense, the Wolverines fell to the Buck- eyes 14-9 and finally laid to rest Michi- gan ' s Rose Bowl aspirations. While U-M gained more yardage than the Bucks, 367 to 257, they could not convert the big play. The Ohio State defense stopped Michigan four times inside the Buckeye 15-yard line, forcing the Wol- verines to settle for three Ali Haji- Sheikh field goals. Smith was the key factor in the many stalled Michigan of- fensive threats. " We haven ' t been stopped inside the five-yard line all year, " commented a dejected Smith. " I really don ' t know what went wrong. I kept throwing over people ' s heads. " After a season that lacked the consis- tency and committment of Schem- bechler ' s 1980 Rose Bowl Champs, the team learned a valuable lesson in hu- mility and the omnipresent " number- one-jinx. " M 1981 FOOTBALL (8-3 Overall; 6-3 Big Ten) Date M Opp Attend. 9 12 14 at WISCONSIN 21 68,733 9 19 25 Notre Dame 7 105,888 9 26 21 Navy 16 105,213 10 3 38 at Indianda 17 50,612 10 10 38 at Michigan St. 20 77,923 10 17 7 IOWA 9 105,915 10 24 38 Northwestern 104,361 10 31 34 at Minnesota 13 52,875 11 7 70 Illinois 21 105,570 11 14 28 at Purdue 10 69,736 11 21 9 OHIO STATE 14 106,043 Playing his last regular season game in Michigan Stadium, senior fullback Stanley Edwards (32) eyes daylight in front of him. Sophomore center Tom Dixon (69) keeps OSU linebacker Marcus Marek (36) out of the play, but Glen Cobb eventually stopped Edwards. Roller Coaster Cont. Football 121 - Schrier Senior Outfielder Randy Wroten tries to score against New Orleans in the first game of the Mid-East Regionals. Michigan lost the game, but went on to win the tourna- ment. Rich Stoll, a freshman from Attica, Indi- ana, fires a fastball towards a Purdue batter in the Big 10 Tournament. With U-M baseball, Who Needs The Tigers? By Jeff Schrier Summertime means Baseball the American pastime. Unfortunately, last summer a mid-season professional baseball players ' strike shut down ball- parks all over America leaving fans scrambling for alternate modes of en- tertainment. But while the Tigers and Yankees were at the bargaining tables, some of the most exciting college base- ball in recent years was being played here in Ann Arbor. The Michigan Wolverines won a re- cord forty-one games en route to their second College World Series in as many years. The high caliber of baseball they played was enough to satisfy even the most avid sports enthusiast. Crowds had to be turned away during the Mid- east Regional Tournament held here last May. All the ingredients for a great time were there: beautiful weather, good baseball, and an enthusiastic crowd. The 1981 season started with the an- nual Spring trip to Florida where Michigan could play while it was still wintery back home. The Wolverines 1981 MICHIGAN BASEBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Adam White, equipment manager; Jim Pa- ciorek; Vic Ray; Mark Clinton; Tim Miller; Gerry Hool; Randy Wroten; Joe Wissing; John Young; Fred Erdmann; Rex Thompson, trainer. MIDDLE ROW: Danny Hall, assistant coach; Terry Hunter, assistant coach; Bill Shuta; Gary Wayne; Dave Kopf; Scot Elam; Rich Blair; Jeff Jacobson; Tony Evans; Steve Ontiveros; Bud Middaugh, head coach. BACK ROW: Charlie Peck, student man- ager; Dave Stober; Chris Sabo; Greg Schulte; Jim Bartlett; Chuck Froning; Dan Sygar; Rich Stoll; Jim Price; Chris Jaksa, student manager. began slowly, winning only six of thir- teen games down south, but came home to terrorize the Midwest. The hard-bailers got off on the right foot early in the regular season by winning six of their first seven games. " We wanted to return to Omaha, Nebraska, to play in our second straight College World Series, " said second-year Head Coach Bud Middaugh, " but with the high turnover rate of ballplayers and the great talent all over the country, the odds against us were amazing. " At one point in the middle of the season, the Wolverines won seventeen of eighteen ball games, while in that span they racked up ten straight. At no point in the 1981 season did U-M lose more than two games in a row. The Big Ten portion of the schedule was no match for mighty Michigan. They finished with a 10-4 record cap- turing the Big Ten Eastern Divisional title by dismantling Ohio State, Indiana, Purdue, and Michigan State. At this point, Michigan ' s chances of traveling to Omaha depended solely on their success in post season play. The first round of the Big Ten play offs saw Western Division champs Illi- nois fall to the Maize and Blue 4-3. Sec- ond round challenger Purdue proved to be more difficult, however, as the Wolverines played one of their most sloppy games of the season. Four early errors let Purdue jump to an early 4-1 lead. The lead stretched to 6-1, but Michigan battled back within two, 4-6. 1981 Baseball Season (41-20; Big Ten Champs; Mideast Champs) -_4iCHIGB r lOi ' fl ltH1C| ' te lG w L W L W L W L W L L W L 9 15 9 8 10 8 2 9 5 3 11 3 -B. Kalmbach New York Tech 3 New York Tech 1 Maine 6 Florida International 12 Bowling Green 3 Maine 15 Glassboro State Miami, Fl. (10 inn.) 3 Trenton State 2 Glassboro State 7 Miami, Fl. 12 Florida International 6 Miami, Fl. 10 Spring Trip to Miami, Fl. Sunblazer Classic: Champs- GRAND VALLEY 2 GRAND VALLEY 4 at Eastern Michigan 3 at Eastern Michigan 7 at Miami, Oh. 3 at Miami, Oh. 3 AQUINAS (13 inn.) 1 WESTERN MICHIGAN (14 inn.) 4 WESTERN MICHIGAN (6 inn.) 6 at Ohio State% 2 at Ohio State% 7 at Ohio State% 3 at Ohio State% 2 WAYNE STATE (9 inn.) 5 at Western Michigan 2 at Western Michigan 2 INDIANA% 2 INDIANA% 1 INDIANA% 4 INDIANA% 1 CLEVELAND STATE (9 inn.) 2 CLEVELAND STATE 1 CLEVELAND STATE 1 DETROIT DETROIT FERRIS STATE (8 inn.) 2 FERRIS STATE 2 PURDUE% 1 PURDUE% 1 PURDUE% 3 PURDUE% 2 TOLEDO (12 inn.) 3 EASTERN MICHIGAN 7 EASTERN MICHIGAN 2 at Michigan State% 2 at Michigan State% 8 WAYNE STATE 3 WAYNE STATE 5 ILLINOIS 3 PURDUE 6 MINNESOTA 6 NEW ORLEANS+ 2 NEVADA-LAS VEGAS+ 2 NEWORLEANS+ 1 EASTERN MICHIGAN + EASTERN MICHIGAN-!- Mississippi State$ 4 Texas 6 ALL CAPS HOME GAMES % Big Ten Conference Games @ Big Ten Tourn. Games in Ann Arbor + Mideast Reg. Games in Ann Arbor $ College World Series (tied 7th) U-M ranked 5 by COLLEGIATE BASEBALL in final regular season poll. W fl 12 w 10 w 5 w 8 L 2 W 8 w 2 L 3 L 5 W 7 L 3 W 8 W 4 W 6 W 5 W 8 W 6 W 8 L 3 W 9 W 4 W 2 W 9 W 2 W 11 W 3 W 6 W 5 W 5 L 1 W 5 L 2 L 3 W 7 W 7 L 6 W 5 L 3 W 4 W 7 W 10 L 1 W 6 W 7 w 10 w 4 L L 5 Baseball 123 Photos by David A. Gal 124 Baseball Who Needs The Tigers? cont. Michigan ace Scot Hani accounted for more than 25% of Wolverine victories in his sophomore year. He then opted to go pro and signed with the Toronto Blue Jays. Captain Gerry Hool and his son Andrew chat with the press after a victory at Fisher Stadium. As the game neared its finale, Purdue appeared to be sitting on an upset one that could cripple U-M ' s hopes of winning a national championship. But in the eighth inning, Wolverine bats heated up with three quick hits and a quick run the Wolves trailed by only one. With men on first and second bases, third baseman Chris Sabo stepped into the batter ' s box. Purdue ' s pitcher fired the ball home, but Sabo smashed it. The ball did not stop until it hit the fence in deep center field, and by the time the Purdue outfielder relayed the ball to- wards the infield, Sabo was safely stand- ing on third base. Michigan was ahead 7-6. The fans at Fisher Stadium went crazy. Michigan easily disposed of Minne- sota the next day to advance to the Mideast Regional Tournament. During the first round of the Region- als, New Orleans squeaked past U-M, 2-1. The Wolverines bounced right back to win the next four games, in- Chris Sabo watches his homer go over the wall. The freshman slugger chose U-M over a pro career. eluding a rematch with New Orleans, and the Tournament. Two of these games were against highly touted Eastern Michigan. Eastern had won its first two games of the Re- gionals by scoring an incredible 33 runs, and appeared to be the team to beat. However, in the first confronta- tion, U-M scored five runs in the first inning en route to a 10-0 victory. Fresh- man Bill Shuta was the first pitcher all season to shut out EMU. The next day, the stadium was packed, so crowded in fact, that the game had to be stopped four times to clear fans off the outfield fence. Sophomore Scot Elam pitched another masterful game, shutting out Eastern for the second day in a row, 4- 0. This victory earned the Wolverines the right to paint Omaha Maize and Blue. The season ended rather abruptly there as the mideast champions lost their first two games to Mississippi State and Texas. They finished the sea- son ranked 5 in the country. When asked by the press to com- ment on the performances of individ- ual players, Coach Middaugh refused. " The team is a unit as a whole, no one person is spot lighted. The whole team works together. Check statistics if you want that information. " Checking statistics proved Mid- daugh ' s point perfectly: no one person stood out, the team was well-balanced. Pitching duties were shared by Scot Elam (11-3, 1.88 ERA); Gary Wayne (6-2, 1.93); Bill Shuta (6-1, 2.12); Rich Stoll (6- 2, 2.89); and ace relief pitcher Steve Ontiveros (7-5, 2.44, 4 saves). Among the batting leaders were Jim Paciorek, .366 batting avg.; Greg Schulte, .360; Gerry Hool, .344; Chris Sabo, .341, 10 home runs; Tim Miller, .309; John Young, .306; and Tony Evans, .305. With all the baseball action going on here in Ann Arbor, who needed the Tigers, anyway? M Baseball 125 -D. Cat 1981 Men ' s Tennis (17-5) M OPP L 2 Texas 7 W 5 Oklahoma 4 L 4 LSU 5 L 3 Texas A M 6 W 9 KALAMAZOO COLLEGE W 6 FLORIDA STATE 3 W 8 S. Ill.-Edwardsville 1 W 5 Wichita State 4 L 4 Tennessee 5 W 9 Purdue W 8 Illinois 1 W 8 Notre Dame 1 W 6 MINNESOTA 3 W 7 WISCONSIN 2 W 9 Michigan State W 7 MIAMI, Oh. 2 W 8 INDIANA 1 W 6 OHIO STATE 3 W 7 Iowa 2 W 6 Northwestern 3 W 8 WESTERN MICHIGAN 1 1st BIG TEN TOURNAMENT L 3 UCLA (NCAA ' s) 6 -B. Kalmbach Mark Mees, Big Ten champion at third singles for the second consecutive year return ' , a routine shot at Ann Arbor ' s Liberty Racquet Club. First singles player Mike Leach prepares one of his blazing serves. He was an All American last year. 126 Men ' s Tennis The 14th Year Slump By Barb Barker The Michigan men ' s tennis team, sporting a string of thirteen consecu- tive Big Ten titles, saw its claim to con- ference supremacy seriously chal- lenged in last season ' s Big Ten Tourna- ment, as upstart Mir nesota came out of the pack to tie the V.olverines for the top spot. Because of their undefeated Big Ten dual meet record, however, Michigan was chosen over the Gophers to repre- sent the conference in the NCAA Tournament, where they bowed out in the first round to top seeded UCLA, 6- 3. " I was obviously disappointed with having to share the title with Minneso- ta, " said Michigan head coach Brian Eisner. " Yet, on the other hand, 1 feel very proud of the team. We had a close match with UCLA, who I feel is the toughest team in the country. " But after last season, Michigan suf- fered a " key " loss, according to Eisner, in the graduation of Matt Horwitch. Horwitch, who last season alternated with Michael Leach, made Wolverine tennis history by winning four con- secutive Big Ten titles at the number two spot. According to Eisner, " No one player can fill the gap made when you lose such an excellent tennis player as Matt. " The netters were led by number one singles player Leach, who was unde- feated in season play last year at 21-0. Leach was defeated in his attempt to retain the Big Ten first singles crown by Ohio State ' s Ernie Fernandez in straight sets. " Michael really distinguished himself this past season, " Eisner said. " He could be the best player in the na- tion next year. He will be evaluated at least in the top five singles players in the nation. " Third singles position was manned by sophomore Mark Mees who finished the 1981 cam- paign with a 14-3 record. Mees took his second straight Big Ten third singles ti- tle last year and was a member of the third doubles team which won an im- portant consolation match to salvage the tie with Minnesota in the Big Ten Tourney. Senior Ihor Debryn, whom Eisner de- scribed as the team ' s most " valuable as- set " in the conference tournament, had an excellent year at sixth singles finishing with a 13-6 mark. Debryn will be back next year for a fifth season be- cause he has one more year of eligibil- ity left. Eisner added that he feels that both Tom Haney and Ross Laser im- proved by " leaps and bounds " during the 1981 campaign and should be strong players in the upcoming season. In doubles, the only duo on the squad to win a Big Ten title was the second team of Haney and Debryn. Horwitch and Leach, the first doubles team, finished 17-4, and third doubles team, Mees and Dan McLaughlin, fin- ished with an 18-4 record. Neither placed well in the Big Tens. Considering the Wolverines lost only one person from last year ' s fine squad, next year ' s team should revel in similar success. The 15th year will belong sole- ly to the Maize and Blue. M -8. Kalmbach 1981 MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Dan McLaughlin, Mike Leach, Matt Horwitch, Coach Brian Eisner. SECOND ROW: Mark Mees, Tom Haney, Rodd Schreiber, Mike Swaney. BACK ROW: John Estates, Ron Brewer, Ihor Debryn, Ross Laser. All American Matt Horwitch concentrates on his opponent ' s serve during the 1981 Big Ten tour- nament. -B. Kilmbach Men ' s Tennis 127 success! Netters One Step Closer " We ' re almost there, " said second year Women ' s Tennis Coach Oliver Owens. " Our program is at such a point that if we have one more season as suc- cessful as 1981, we could gain national attention. A national ranking would surely boost our confidence and would make recruiting a lot easier. " The team ' s 19-9 record in 1981 was not suf- ficient to qualify for such recognition. " One of our main problems was in- experience and lack of confidence in some of our freshman players, " ex- plained the Coach. " But that should definitely not be a problem in the fu- ture. " Eight of the top players were freshman and sophomores. Because of the experience gained in 1981, the Coach believes that next year they could make a run at the Big Ten title. " I believe we are good enough to be ranked nationally next year, but it ' s hard to say. " One newcomer to the U-M squad, freshman Marian Kremer, had no trou- ble adjusting last season she became the first All-American in Women ' s Ten- nis history. Kremer, a native of Mem- phis, Tennessee, started her Wolverine career at first singles with a fabulous 22- Senior Captain Sue Weber cheerfully returns a winner down the line. Sue played at third singles. 1981 Women ' s Tennis M OPP W 8 MICHIGAN STATE 1 W 9 ILLINOIS W 9 EASTERN MICHIGAN W 5 MIAMI OF OHIO 4 W 7 Purdue (at OSU) 2 W 5 Ohio State 4 W 9 TOLEDO W 8 NOTRE DAME 1 W 5 Michigan State 4 W 9 CENTRAL MICHIGAN L 3 Northwestern 5 W 7 Purdue 2 L 4 Indiana 5 W 7 Purdue 2 L 3 Indiana 6 3 Wisconsin 6 L Penn State 9 W 6 Maryland 3 L 1 Princeton 8 W 6 Rutgers W 7 Eastern Michigan 2 4 Michigan State 5 4 Michigan State% 5 W 8 Ohio State% 1 ' Big Ten tournament State Tournament %Regional Tournament (4th Big Ten, 2nd State, 5th Reg.) 8 record. The freshman star was the sole U-M representative at the National Tournament in Tempe, Arizona. " The number one singles player sets the tone for the rest of the team, " ex- plained Owens. " Marian was friendly, well-liked by her teammates, and had a great team attitude. That ' s unusual for a girl with her ability. " Another freshman, Mary Mactaggart, played at the number two singles spot. Her 22-4 season earned her a place on the all Big Ten squad. According to Owens, " She was so dominant at the number two singles position, that you expected nothing less than her great performances. " Mactaggart was also voted " most sportsmanlike " by her teammates. " That was unofficial in the Big Ten, too, " Coach Owens added. Captain of the squad was the only senior, Sue Weber, the number three singles player. " Sue was our spiritual leader, " said Owens. " She was exper- einced in Big Ten play and guided the younger players. They really needed it. " Depth proved to be no problem for the team as fourth, fifth, and sixth sin- gles players Jill Hertzman, Robbie Ris- don, and Juliet Naft contributed with fine records. Their combined win-loss total was 23 wins and 15 losses. Doubles play, however, proved to be the Achille ' s heel of the women ' s ten- nis squad. Number one doubles team, Marian Kremer and Mary Mactaggart, started off slowly and rolled to a fine 18-5 record. Total record for the rest of the team ' s doubles matches hovered just under the mediocre .500 mark. This lack of success seemed to stem from the fact that most of the women had played very few doubles matches before com- ing to U-M. " This is one area we will be working on for next season, " promised the Coach. The success of the 1981 campaign helped Coach Owens to have a fine recruiting season for next year. That, coupled with the fact that all but one of the starters are returning for 1982 should insure an excellent year for the Women Netters. M -Jeff Schrier 128 Women ' s Tennis " theism ' s under This lad oi ram the fact had played Wore corn- ea we will be " promised campaign be a fine year. ill but one of for : year for the Freshman Mary Mactaggart prepares to volley from mid-court in a match against Toledo. At second singles, Mactaggart dominated her opponents and finished with a 22-4 record. 1981 WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM: Coach Oliver Owens, Marian Kremer, Maryanne Hodges, Juliet Naft, Robbie Risdon, Mary Mactaggart, Sue Weber, Jill Hertzman. Photos by Bob Kalmbach Women ' s Tennis 129 At The Top by Lorrie Grainger Veteran track and field coach of sev- en years, Jack Harvey has a lot to be excited about. In the 1981 season, he received the NCAA o utdoor track " Coach of the Year " award, won the outdoor Big Ten meet, and to top things off he will be returning 25 letter winners and 100% of his big point men. " It was probably (with the exception of the indoor Big Ten meet, in which U-M ended up second) one of the best seasons we ' ve ever had, " said Coach Harvey. He believed the indoor Big Ten meet was somewhat of a surprise for his freshmen. " They were inexperienced going into their first big meet and they didn ' t do as well as we expected; how- ever, they came on strong in the out- door Big Ten. " The spectacular season would have been impossible without senior co- captains Dan Heikkinen and Kenny Gardner. Heikkinen was the top dis- tance man, placing second in the in- door 1500 meter and 3000 meter races. Gardner got the job done in the sprint relays. Many other outstanding athletes helped to hold the team together. An- drew Bruce, a Trinidad native, qualified for the national meet in the 100 meter and 200 meter races. Bruce also won four races in the Big Ten meet. Coach Harvey said " Bruce is so important to our team that we would lose 20 to 30 points in a meet without him. " James Ross, a junior from Kalamazoo, received All-American honors for his performances in the long jump. He was the Big Ten champion, and placed sixth in the nationals. Ross said, " Ever since I was a freshman I ' ve wanted to win the Big Ten meet. Now I feel I ' ve had a complete season. " Distance man Brian Diemer finished third right behind Heikkinen in the in- door 1500 and 3000 meter races. Diemer also won the Big Ten 3000 me- ter steeplechase. After his victory he commented, " I wanted this one real bad. I ' m proud and very happy to be a champion. " Sprinter football player Butch Wool- folk helped tremendously in the 400 meter, 800 meter and 440 yard relays. " Butch can be dynamite, " added Har- vey. Mike Shea and Dan Beck were both assets to the Wolverines in the middle distances. Freshmen David Erickson, Vince Bean, Johnny Nielson, and Dave Lugin made major contributions throughout the year as well. The potential for a super 1982 season is evident. Coach Harvey feels, howev- er, that the team must stay fired up and not get over-confident. Another factor that might affect next season is how well arch-rivals Indiana and Illinois re- cruited. Coach Harvey said, " In the past, Indiana has always been the team to beat, but this year all the other schools will be aiming for us. I hate to be in that position. " The success of this year ' s squad seems impossible to top but Coach Harvey and the Track team have made an impressive new goal for themselves: " We ' d really like to break into the top five nationally. If we can even make a dent in the top ten we ' re doing well. " Baton in hand, distance runner Dan Beck leads the way for U-M ' s relay team. I 130 Men ' s Track 1981 MEN ' S TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Dan Beck, Bill Weidenbach, Darold Gholston, Jack Harvey (Coach), Dave Lewis, Ken Gardner. ROW 2: James Henry, Shelby Johnson, Andrew Bruce, Butch Woolfolk, Mike Shea, Craig Camp, Kent Bernard. ROW 3: Ron Warhurst (ass ' t coach), Dorian Diemer, Gerard Donakowski, Derek Harper, Bill O ' Reilly, Vern Rottman. ROW 4: Dave Hall, Scott Erickson, George Yoanides, Dave Lugin, Johnny Nielsen, Mike Finn. BACK ROW: Mike Murphy, Chris Fitzpatrick, Phil Wells, James Ross, Dave Walroth. NTS NTS NTS NTS NTS NTS 15th 3rd NTS NTS NTS L NTS NTS 1st 1st 53rd Men ' s Winter Track East Tennessee Invitational Eastern Michigan Invit. MICHIGAN RELAYS Western Michigan invit. Cleveland State Invit. Spartan Relays Feb. 10 vs. MSU cancelled due to snow 1st CENTRAL COLLEGIATE CHAMPS. (128 l 2 pts.) NTS WOLVERINE INVITATIONAL 2ND Big Ten Meet (104 pts.) NCAA ' S Spring Track at LSU Invitational at Dogwood Relays at MSU Invitational at Penn Relays 71-73 vs. INDIANA vs. CHICAGO TRACK CLUB at ANN ARBOR RELAYS at Big Ten Championships at Central Collegiate Champs, at NCAA ' S Big Ten Champions NTS = No Team Scores kept An inch of arch comes between high jumper Mike Lattany and the bar. Photos by Bob Kalmbach Starting On The Road To Success by Sue DeVries The road through the 1980 season was relatively free of potholes for the women ' s track team. Except for one mediocre showing at the Bowling Green Invitational, the women met their competition head-on with a first place at the Central Michigan Invita- tional and a second at the OSU Invita- tional. The team was under the exper- ienced hands of Head Coach Ken Sim- mons, who planned to step down as track mentor next season. Several women were especially re- sponsible for the team ' s success. Cath- erine Sharpe was the team ' s most con- sistent scorer. " She knows the fine points of the sport, " commented assis- tant coach James Henry. Melanie Weaver ran the 10,000 meter with a time that qualified her for the nationals. Field events displayed some out- standing results with four national qualifiers. These leaders included Joan- During a chilly spring practice, members of the women ' s track team take their first steps toward a successful season. Women ' s Winter Track M OPP W 109 103 vs. Michigan State W 109 51 vs. Central Michigan ' 2nd (10 teams) Western Michigan Invit. 2nd (8 teams) Michigan State Relays 1st (3 teams) U-M, EMU, Bowling Gren 1st (3 teams) U-M, W. Ontario, CMU 7th (10 teams) Big Tens Michigan State Invitational Women ' s Spring Track 2nd at OSU Invitational (13 teams; 119 pts.) NTS at Dogwood Relays (10 teams) 5th at Bowling Green Inv. (10 teams) 1st at CMU Invit. (6 teams; 150 pts.) W 171-133 vs. CENTRAL MICHIGAN 4th at Big Tens (60 pts.) 3rd at MAIAW (14 teams; 81 pts.) na Bullard (high jump), Penny Neer (discus), Deb Williams (javelin and dis- cus), and Lorrie Thornton (long jump). Thornton jumped 20 feet to be the first -D. Gal lady Wolverine to claim such an ac- complishment. It has been said that a chain is only as strong as its weakest link. With this idea in mind, next year ' s season should be one of the best. The team has no weak spots. " The strength of our team for next year lies in balance, " said 1982 coach Francie Goodridge. " We have both ex- cellent sprinters and throwers. Com- bine this with the distance runners we have recently picked up, leads to an all- around powerful team. " Goodridge at- tributes the addition of some valuable walk-on distance runners to the recent running boom in the country. Last year the team was fourth in the Big Ten, and with such a strong squad, they plan to better that next season. They are confident that 1982 will con- tinue to pave their roads with success. High jumper Joanna Bullard clears a 5 ' 9 " jump which qualified her for the Nationals. 132 Women ' s Track sss All-American Penny Neer set a Michigan Out- door record throwing the discus 172 ' 3 " . 1981 WOMEN ' S TRACK TEAM: FIRST ROW: Assistant Coach James Henry, Lorrie Thornton, Josie Von Voightlander, Brenda Kazinec, Cathy Sharpe, Lynn Fudala, Janet Halfritsch, Maureen Miner. SECOND ROW: Coach Red Simmons, Dawn Woodruff, Debbie Williams, Laurie Schafer, Julie Clifford, Joanna Bullard, Renee Turner, Jan Schindler, Carol Lam, Trainer Donna Huelke. THIRD ROW: Martha Gray, Tina Smith, Kathy Kampen, Ingrid Rader, Cathy Guise, Me- lanie Weaver, Lisa Larsen, Hope Weisman, Karen Perry, Assistant Coach Mark Timmons. B. a such an ac- ainisonlyas Kith this idea n should be has no weak iam for next 1982 coach avebothex- iwers. Com- ; runners we ads to an all- Bridge imevalui to the recent ntry. fourth in the itronjsquxi next season 982 will o " 1 ' w ithsucces ionak- -B. Kalmbach Women ' s Track 133 WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL: (Bottom row) Amy Ames, Sue Burk, Karen Pollard, Sandy Taylor, Cindy Baumgart, Missy Thomas. (Middle row) Deb Haines, Laura Reid, Diane Ashcraft, Diane Puhl, Jody Humphries, Deb Mirageas. (Top row) Assistant Sam Holtz, Tammie Sanders, Julie Zy- jewski, Trainer Lynn Roberts, Diane Hatch, Barb Striz, Coach Bob DeCarolis. 134 A Pitch For Commitment By Bob Gerber Photos by Bob Kalmbach Last spring, the Women ' s Softball Team faced two formidable obstacles: they had one of their toughest sched- ules ever and they were a young, rela- tively inexperienced team. Incredibly however, they were a winning team. In fact, they won nearly three-fourths of their first 20 games, going 5-0 during their spring trip to South Carolina and slipping by always-tough Indiana, five to four. They ended the season, how- ever, with a 19-16 record an achievement which Head Coach Bob DeCarolis refers to as " not too bad " and is quick to add, " But I wasn ' t satis- fied with it. " " Our schedule got a little tougher at the end. We faced better pitching. We didn ' t play any slouches. But we should ' ve won 26 to 27 games we just weren ' t scoring enough runs. It ' s as simple as that. " I think it had something to do with attitude. We hit a slump, and I ' d like to blame it on finals. Our season ended during finals. It was a bad situation. " The conflict between academics and athletic performance has always been a matter of concern at U-M. DeCarolis is convinced, though, that a conflict does not necessarily have to exist. " You talk about commitment and you talk about priorities. Priority is school. Commitment is to the team. You need number one before number two. " Academics come first. Our team has a 2.96 grade average. And these kids have proved they can play well. Now it ' s a matter of playing well and going to school and doing well. It takes a lot of commitment from the players. " Though DeCarolis feels that commit- ment from the team as a whole wasn ' t optimal, there were a number of play- ers who did outstanding jobs. Laura Reid, who received the " Out- Michigan fireballer Julie Zyjewski delivers a strike during the Big Ten Tourney. Zyjewski pitched in 18 games and finished the season with a 2.69 ERA. standing Player of the Year " award from the team, blossomed from num- ber three to number one pitcher. All- Stater Diane Hatch, who DeCarolis considers " the best in pure athletic skills " leads the team in career statistics. Sophomore Karen Pollard, a two-year starter, batted over .300 until the last week of the season and was presented with the " Maize and Blue " award, Camping under an infield fly, Senior Diane Hatch prepares for the last out of the inning. Hatch played in 34 of 35 games and batted .280 for the which recognizes outstanding achieve- ments in both academics and athletics and is emblematic of U-M as a whole. Jody Humphries, who made the Big Ten tour as a freshman, was fourth in batting average and second in RBIs. De- Carolis says of Humphries, " If the game was on the line, she would be the one I ' d want up to bat. " Looking ahead to next season, there are a number of players to watch. Missy Thomas, a sophomore shortstop, has a tremendous amount of natural ability, and DeCarolis feels she is " coming to her own peak. " Sandy Taylor, a return- ing second baseman, pitcher Jan Boyd, a transfer from EMU, and Carol Patrick, a 6 ' 2 " outfielder from OCC should give the team a boost in all areas. " We will have an increased schedule next season and it ' s even more com- petitive, " DeCarolis points out. " But we ' ve got a good blend of senior lead- ership and talent. I ' m looking forward to a great season. " Will the problem of academics vs. athletics arise again? DeCarolis doesn ' t believe so. " The intensity and effort is there. All it ' s going to take is more commitment. And we ' re going to get more. " !! 1981 Softball Opp at Miami at Trenton State 1 at Adelphi at West Virginia at Glassboro State 1 DETROIT DETROIT at Grand Valley 6 at Grand Valley 1 OHIO STATE 3 OHIO STATE at Wayne State 9 at Wayne State 2 at Central Michigan 4 at Central Michigan 4 at Albion at Albion at Northern lllinois+ at Southwest Missouri + 1 at Western lllinois+ 6 at Ohio State 6 at Indiana 4 at Northwestern 5 at Iowa 2 at Eastern Michigan 1 at Eastern Michigan at Western Michigan 9 at Western Michigan WAYNE STATE 5 WAYNE STATE MICHIGAN STATE 1 MICHIGAN STATE 8 MICHIGAN STATE% 5 EASTERN MICHIGAN ,, 1 WAYNE STATE% 4 Spring Trip + Redbird Tournament Big Ten Tournament % SMAIAW M w 1 w 10 w 2 w 5 w 5 w 13 w 8 L 2 W 8 L 2 W 4 L 7 L L 3 L 1 W 11 W 19 W 3 w 2 L L 2 W 5 W 7 L W 3 L L 2 W 2 L 2 W 2 L L L 3 W 5 L 2 Women ' s Softball 135 fctt Ml MEN ' S I Coach Tom Sin Ed Fru% Tom Trapped In Under foi Simon, the f the 1981 se finish in the belts, they I cess -and ment.Witti enth placed blame their creasing tale sport. The best can be seen Morse ' s pe 1 season Campion, round sc Senior ( mf as still deali - 136 Men ' s Golf I Blasting his way out of a bunker, senior Ed Hu- menik makes his approach to the pin. 1981 MEN ' S GOLF 5th at GAC Intercollegiate 15th at Kepler Invitational 2nd at MICHIGAN INVITATIONAL 7th at MAC Invitational 7th at Northern Intercollegiate 6th at Spartan Invitational 2nd at Badger Invitational 7th at Big Tens Photos By David A. Gal 1981 MEN ' S GOLF TEAM: (Top Row) Head Coach Tom Simon, Ryan Wiezycki, Kipp Owen, Ed Frutig, Tom Pursel, Steve Maddalena, Gary Zenkel, Asst. Coach Jim Carras. (Bottom Row) Mark DeWitt, Jim Becker, Jim Yaffee, Ed Hu- menik, John Morse, David Koch. Linksters Slip From Second To Seventh In Disappoin tm en t Under fourth year Head Coach Tom Simon, the Men ' s Golf Team came into the 1981 season after a second place finish in the Big Ten. With their best performance in ten years under their belts, they looked for continued suc- cess and instead found disappoint- ment. With a less-than-hoped-for sev- enth place finish, the team had little to blame their performance on except in- creasing talent and competition in the sport. The best indicator of that increase can be seen in Senior Co-Captain John Morse ' s performance. Entering the 1981 season as the reigning Big Ten Champion, Morse could only rank 20th, even though he lowered his aver- age round score from the previous sea- son. Senior Co-Captain Tom Pursel and Junior Amateur Champion Steve Mad- dalena had similar afflictions they showed improvements but the team was still dealt a number of 5th, 6th, and 7th place ranks. However, the team did manage to do well at the Michigan Invi- tational and the Badger Invitational, placing second in those tournaments. As for the 1982 season, it will be a long, hard climb back to prominence in the Big Ten. Morse, Pursel, and Senior Dave Koch will be graduating, leaving Maddalena and Ed Humenik in control of the reigns. Coach Simon, who is also the golf pro at the University Course, will do what he ' s best at teaching the game of golf in hopes of retrieving the Big Ten title they gave up and haven ' t been able to recover since 1967. In addition, Assistant Coach Jim Carras, who takes care of the adminis- trative and recruiting chores, has lined up a number of prospects for the 1982 season. Though the team ' s second to sev- enth place dip was a disappointment, they hope to do much better next sea- son. With the senior leadership and support from the rest of the team, it shouldn ' t be long before the Men ' s Golf team at U-M is back in full swing. M Bob Gerber Amateur Champion Steve Maddalena sinks a putt in the form which helped him win the Michigan Invitational. Men ' s Golf 137 " We Did The Best We Could " The Michigan women ' s golf team had planned to finish its season with the Kentucky Invitational, but the trip to Lexington was cancelled when the hosts informed the linksters that there wasn ' t enough room left in the tourna- ment for the Wolverine squad. " We were put on the wait list at the beginning of the season, and thought we would go, " said junior golfer Elaine Satyshur. " But when no spots opened up, we couldn ' t. " With the cancellation as a rather anti- climactic conclusion to the season, the players could only reflect on the rest of the tournaments this fall. For Satyshur this was a fairly easy task. She finished the season by taking eighth place over- all in the MAIAW tournament in Mount Pleasant. " That was a nice way to end it up, " said Satyshur. " I had been struggling with my game all season and consider- ing the weather that weekend, I was very pleased with the results. " The team as a whole, however could not boast of any similar satisfaction, as the Wolverines placed eighth of the 15 teams competing in the tournament. It was the linksters lowest finish of the season. The Fall began nicely for the linksters with a strong first-place showing in the Lady Wolverine Invitational in Ann Ar- bor. But once the team ventured off its home turf, it ran into trouble. The Illinois State Invitational was the occasion for the team ' s first venture on the road. The Wolverines placed sixth among the nine teams taking part in the event. However, the team showed signs of improvement the next week- end when it garnered fourth place in the Indiana State Invitational in Terre Haute. Paced by Satyshur and senior Karyn Colbert, the Wolverines looked like contenders. But the linksters ' hopes dimmed when they could muster only a sev- enth-place showing the following weekend in the Michigan State Invita- tional. Only Ball State sat between Michigan and a last place finish on the East Lansing course. A cancelled ap- pearance in the Purdue Invitational fol- lowed the next weekend, and all that was left was the MAIAW. " Overall, it turned out better than I thought it would, " said Satyshur. " We weren ' t as good a team as we were last year, but we did the best we could. " The fairways may fill with leaves, the summer greens may turn brown, and the hopes for the fall may turn to dreams for next year, but certainly, no one can ask for more than a team that tries its best. B -Chris Wilson Karyn Colbert, a senior from Jackson, Michigan, smashes a long straight shot off the tee. Colbert led the Wolverines in two of five matches this 138 Women ' s Golf | y a sev . lowing celled ap. ationalfd. " d all thai ! ter than shur. % e were last e coyld. " les, the ' own, and f turn to ftainly,no i team that Photos by Jeff Schrier 1981 Women ' s Golf M 1st LADY WOLVERINE INVITATIONAL (Michigan winner among 4 teams) M leader: Linda Drillock, 1st 6th at Illinois State Invitational (Kentucky winner among 9 teams) M leader: Karyn Colbert, tie-15th 4th at Indiana State Invitational (W. Kentucky winner among 9 teams) M leader: Elaine Satyshur 7th at Spartan Invitational (MSU winner among 8 teams) M leader: Karyn Colbert 8th at MAIAW (at Centrall Michigan) (OSU winner of 15 teams) M leader: Elaine Satyshur, 8th 1981 WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM: FRONT ROW: Elise Elconin, Donna Smith, Linda Drillock. BACK ROW: Coach Tom Simon, Elaine Satyshur, Karyn Colbert, Doris Callo, Sandy Barren. Senior Linda Drillock, winner of the 1981 Lady Wol- verine Invitational, prepares to tee off at U-M ' s golf course. Women ' s Golf 139 A Defensive Posture By Lori Brown and Jeff Schrier " Defense " . " The key to success is to play a de- fense-first style of hockey, " said John Giordano, head coach of the University of Michigan Hockey Team. Apparently, this philosophy must work, as the Wolverines, picked to fin- ish in the cellar of the Central Colle- giate Hockey Association (CCHA), hung tough and finished the season with a playoff berth and a better than .500 re- cord. The icers started out the season lack- ing depth in many areas. One of Gior- dano ' s first priorities, it seemed, was to fill the gap in the net when Ail-Ameri- can goalie Paul Fricker turned pro and joined the Hartford Whalers of the NHL. Giordano recruited a fine net minder in Jon Elliott, a native of Spencerville, Ontario. Elliott earned the position as number one goalie early in the year and responded with a record of 9-9-4 dur- ing the regular season. He also had an impressive 3.33 goals against average and saved 89.8% of opponents shots , just a fraction below the magical 90% mark. The goalie corps was ably rounded out by senior Peter Mason and fresh- man Mark Chiamp. Mason came into -B. Hubbel Mike NeH and Captain Steve Richmond share a " high-five " to celebrate a goal that helped beat Western Michigan 4-3. his own during his last year at Michigan by posting a fine 8-4-1 record. A 3.03 goals against average and a 93.8% shots blocked rounded off Mason ' s excellent year at the net. It is typical of Giordano ' s philosophy to take a team ' s weakest link and strengthen it. " I looked at the existing talent. I in- herited a team with poor defense, so I stressed defense, " said the coach. Ironically, defense was not the team ' s problem the Wolverines had only 101 goals scored against them, the third lowest total in the league. Offense, however, turned out to be the Wolver- ine ' s achilles heel. The total team of- fensive output of 93 goals was the low- est in the eleven-member CCHA. Even more ironic was that the team ' s leading scorer was a defenseman, senior cap- tain Steve Richmond. The leading goal scorer was junior Ted Speers, an Ann Arbor native, with 21. He was second in total scoring with 34 points. Other high scorers were ju- nior Brad Tippett (13.20), senior Dennis May (13-11), freshman Paul Kobylarz (continued on 143) 140 lce hockey I I atMichip :ord. A JJ] m shots n ' s excellent iphilosopki stlinN talent. I ii i Jefense,sol : coach. )t the team 1 ! le. i theWob msthelo CCHA.EVM | senior cip- r was junto native, wl scoring aul - . Schrier -1. Schrier Michigan ' s leading goal-scorer, junior Ted Speers (16), holds his ground behind the oppo- nent ' s net as he yells for the puck. Kelly Miller (10) of MSU tries to displace him. All alone, Paul Brandrup, U-M ' s alternate cap- tain, winds up for a shot outside the left face-off circle near Toronto ' s goal. The Wolverines swept a two game series here at Yost Arena. Ice Hockey 141 Junior Don Krussman gets slammed into the boards by a Michigan State player deep in the State zone. MSU slammed Michigan all night and beat the Wolverines 5-2 in a rare Monday night game. Center Jeff Grade attempts to shove the puck under Notre Dame goalie Dave Laurion. Unfortu- nately Laurion sat on the puck to prevent a badly needed U-M goal. The contest ended in a 2-2 deadlock. L jenfr ' senior cap ir j!chter ar, tad 1 assists. i TheWdve lent start, games, two long-time riv " M " icerswe Tech twice rr northern tea son, somethii done in over - Schrie of the Great Christmas br Detroit. N ital Posture cont. 142 lce Hockey (continued from page 140) (11,7) senior Paul Brandrup (6,12) and senior captain Dave Richter (8,10). Richter, who was drafted by the Min- nesota North Stars after his sophomore year, had his most productive season ever chipping in with 8 goals and 10 assists. The Wolverines got off to an excel- lent start, winning their first four games, two of which were against, long-time rival Michigan Tech. The " M " icers went on to defeat Michigan Tech twice more, thereby beating the northern team four times in one sea- son, something which had not been done in over 20 years. Michigan had a less successful game losing to Notre Dame in the first round of the Great Lakes Invitational during Christmas break at the Joe Louis Arena in Detroit. Michigan went on to tie Michigan State University in a 4-4 con- solation game before a crowd of 19,000, an NCAA attendance record. Michigan managed to stay in the up- per ranks of the league, ranked in the top ten nationally for most of the sea- son. However, going into the home stretch of the season in third place, Michigan lost four of their last five con- tests. They dropped to fourth place to tie with Notre Dame, but lost to the South Bend team in the tie breaker and lost the home ice advantage. After the relative success of last sea- son, the Michigan icers look for im- provement next year. With most of the strong defensive team returning for 1983, Coach Giordano has set out to improve his squad ' s offensive fire pow- er. To begin with, he has bettered the team ' s skating prowess with eight new recruits from Minnesota. With this new balance between offense and defense, the Maize and Blue skaters hope to see more red lights flashing behind their opponent ' s nets, g 1981 HOCKEY RESULTS M OPPONENT OPP ATTEND W 3 Michigan Tech 2 3,726 W 3 Michigan Tech 3,567 W 5 TORONTO 1 2,713 W 5 TORONTO 3 2,001 L 3 Lake Superior 4 2,062 T 1 Lake Superior OT 1 2,890 T 3 Western Michigan OT 3 3,008 W 4 WESTERN MICHIGAN 3 4,491 W 4 MICHIGAN STATE 3 7,208 L Michigan State 3 6,555 L 3 OHIO STATE 4 5,479 W 7 OHIO STATE 3 5,463 W 3 Miami 2 2,001 W 4 Miami 3 1,981 W 3 NORTHERN MICHIGAN 4,538 L 1 NORTHERN MICHIGAN 4 2,010 L 2 vs Notre Dame + 6 14,589 T 4 vs Michigan State + 4 19,225 W 5 Ferris State 2 2,575 T 2 Ferris State OT 2 2,575 L 4 NOTRE DAME 9 4,512 T 2 NOTRE DAME 2 4,034 L 2 MICHIGAN STATE 5 3,002 W 6 CHICAGO CIRCLE 2 1,957 W 7 CHICAGO CIRCLE 3 1,951 L 2 BOWLING GREEN 6 4,436 L 4 Bowling Green 5 3,451 W 5 MICHIGAN TECH 4 4,154 W 7 MICHIGAN TECH (OT) 2 7,236 W 5 MIAMI 3 3,468 W 7 MIAMI 3 3,629 L 1 Michigan State 7 6,144 L 1 Ohio State 3 1,200 W 4 Ohio State 1 1,050 L 1 Bowling Green 7 3,460 L 3 BOWLING GREEN 5 4,560 CCHA Playoffs L 5 Notre Dame 6 2,107 L 3 Notre Dame 5 2,806 CCHA league games + Great Lakes Invitational NCAA Single Event Attendance Record Even though a Notre Dame defenseman has brought him to his knees, sophomore right winger Steve Yoxheimer continues to control the puck before he can pass it off. -D. DeVries 1982 HOCKEY TEAM: FRONT ROW: Peter Ma- son, Mark Perry, Dennis May, Steve Richmond, Dave Richter, Paul Brandrup, )eff Tessier, Brian Lundberg, Jon Elliott. SECOND ROW: Billy Reid, Joe Milburn, Jim McCauley, Don Krussman, John Hawkins, Mike Neff, Ted Speers, Steve Yox- heimer, Brad Tippett, Terry Cullen, Mike Turner, Head Coach John Giordano. BACK ROW: Jeff Grade, Bob Zuchetto, Craig Noren, Doug May, Paul Kobylarz, Rick Lacombe, Dave Mclntyre, James Huber, Mark Chiamp. Ice Hockey 143 A Confidence Inspired Comeback By Lori Brown " Only with winter patience can we bring a deep desired, long awaited spring. " -Anne Morrow Lindbergh The writing was on the wall. The Wolverine cagers, lacking height and experience, were up against a challeng- ing season. In the face of a 1-13 begin- ning, it was evident that the 1981-82 season would be a time of develop- ment and formation for the present as well as future teams. Head Coach Bill Frieder faced the woes of every second-year coach. Key players from his predecessor Johnny Orr; the McGees, the Bodners, had graduated-while Frieder ' s own recruits had yet to mature enough to adequate- ly fill the vacancies. One unifying factor was team captain Thad Gardner. The 6-7 senior piloted the Wolverines through a tough sched- After a pile-up near the Wolverine basket, three Northern Michigan players, Michigan ' s Eric Turner (back round), Willis Carter, and Thad Gar- ner scramble for a loose ball. ule of Big Ten opponents despite the string of losses in both exhibiton and regular season games, and remained determined to steer his teammates through the rest of the year. Garner ' s positive attitude and in- tense playing style not only kept the Wolverines looking good under the boards, but more importantly kept them mentally and emotionally alive. His 13.8 point average, along with the 5.9 rebound average, reflected the ag- gressive athlete ' s tenacity. From the free throw line, Garner was equally im- pressive, hitting 75 percent of his at- tempts. The " M " forward was selected as the Big Ten player of the week for two outstanding performances, making 10 of 13 field goals, 14 of 15 free throws, seven assists and 34 points in back-to- back wins over Northwestern and Illi- nois. " Thad plays college basketball the way it was meant to be played, " says Coach Frieder. " He is tough, intense and a great competitor. Thad is the consummate captain, leader and one of the hardest-working athletes I ' ve ever seen. " Garner will leave Michigan with many accomplishments under his belt, including being only the seventh player in Michigan history to score 1000 points and grab 600 rebounds. To com- plement the records Garner leaves be- hind him was the steadfast way in which he captained his team. Garner, reacting to Michigan ' s slow start, admitted that losing was hard but at the same time lauded the efforts of his teammates and stated that he received satisfaction from watching them improve. This year marked the departure of one leader, but it also witnessed the arrival of another; freshman sensation Eric Turner. The 6-3 guard brought to Michigan an exciting, imaginative style of " hoop. " Turner directed the offense this year like a seasoned veteran, open- ing up the floor for the fast break and allowing for more full-court pressing. Turner displayed an ability to recognize and set up scoring drives, thus showing a great understanding of the game. An imaginative and clever passer, the rookie point guard injected excitement in every facet of the game. Turner led Michigan in scoring with a 14.5 average and also topped the Wol- verine roster with a 4.3 average in as- sists. He was especially outstanding in the contest against the Iowa Hawkeyes, scoring 28 points but humbly spoke of the overall team effort, instead of succumbing to the post-game banter of the press. Like his captain, Turner re- ferred to the Michigan team through- out the season as " family " and re- mained supportive of the " M " effort. Playing opposite Turner at the other guard position was sophomore Dan Pe- lekoudas. The Illinois native had an ex- cellent year both on and off court with a 5.0 point average and a 4.0 grade point average, earning him a berth on the All Big Ten Academic Team. Pele- koudas got his first start against the University of Detroit and became a reg- ular on the roster in every game after the Louisiana contest. He scored a ca- reer high of nine points against North- ern Michigan University and bettered this performance with a twelve-point game against Wisconsin. Pelekoudas gave " M " fans something -K. Ashby 144 Men ' s Basketball to cheer about in the game against Ohio State when he sunk an 18-foot jumper at the buzzer to put Michigan ahead in overtime 62-60. This victory ended Michigan ' s eleven game losing streak and bolstered the team ' s confi- dence which they carried with them in their next seven confrontations for an encouraging record of five wins in eight games. The initial losing streak cast a shadow over the first half of the season. Knee surgery for 6 ' 11 center, Tim McCor- mick and a practice injury for the back- up 7-2 sophomore, Jon Antonides left the post position up for bids. And if the problems brought on by injury, youth and lack of height weren ' t enough, tensions mounted even further when (continued on pg. 146) Freshman scoring machine Leslie Rockymore (24), a Detroit native, lays in two of his game high 17 points against Northern Michigan. U-M rout- ed NMU 80-58. Senior Thad Garner (45) congratulates freshman guard Eric Turner (25) after their upset victory over Iowa. Garner, the team captain, was the " guts and glue " that held the team together through the entire season, freshman sensation Turner, improved to be one of the team leaders by the end of the season. Turner was named to the Second All Big Ten team. Men ' s Basketball 145 A Cor Michigan forward sophomore Dean Hopson tries for two points but finds Purdue ' s Mike Scearce a stalwart obstacle. On the day, U-M found the going tough as they bowed to the Boilermakers 69-88. (continued from page 145) players began quitting before the con- ference schedule. The team seemed on the verge of collapse. But the remaining team members were able to pick up the pieces and hold the team together with their re- spective talents. Ike Person 6-7 junior center, demon- strated all-around abilities, leading the team in rebounding, blocked shots as well as contributing to the scoring tal- lies. Another all-arounder, Dean Hop- son entered the scoring column with the leading field goal percentage. Two freshmen rookies who put in a lot of playing time were Willis Carter and Leslie (Rocky) Rockymore. Carter, back-up forward standing 6-8 saw ac- tion in all games, while Rockymore started in seven to end the season fourth in rebounding and fourth in scoring. The sudden spurt of five victories in eight games left many people wonder- ing what the Maize and Blue cagers had done to spur the sudden change. " Confidence, " claimed Coach Frieder. " We didn ' t introduce an earth shattering change in strategy, it was the basic results of hard work, sticking to- gether. This is a credit to the players and their characters. " As Frieder spoke, it was the voice of an optimistic coach. " I felt challenged . . . our situation provided for the team ' s continual im- provement ... 15 games later, the hard work paid off. " Frieder also pointed out that fan loy- alty was a contributing factor. " The fans knew it would be a rough year. It ' s amazing that a 1-13 team could draw close to sell-out crowds here at Crisler. " g 1981-82 PRE-SEASON MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Graduate Assistant Greg Ruggles, Willis Carter, Ike Person, Dean Hopson, Captain Thad Garner, M.C. Burton, Leo Brown, Jon Antonides, Assistant Coach Bud Van DeWege, Jr. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Don Sicko, Trainer Mark Healy, Tim McCormick, Dan Pelekoudas, Leslie Rockymore, Head Coach Bill Frieder, Joe James, Eric Turner, Assistant Coach Mike Boyd, Equipment Manager Bob Hurst. 146 Men ' s Basketball A Confidence-Inspired Comeback cont. Photos by Jeff Schrier Freshman point guard Eric Turner, a Flint native, flies by Wisconsin ' s John Bailey. Turner, the team leader in assists had five against the Badgers to go with his 18 points. The fierce expression on Dan Pelekoudas ' face is enough to scare Wisconsin ' s Carl Golsten (11). Unfortunately Pelekoudas ' intensity and 12 points were not enough as U-M lost to the Bad- gers at the buzzer. 1981-82 MEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS M oi P ATTEND L 72 Arkansas 83 9,028 L 65 EASTERN MICHIGAN 67 9,220 W80 NORTHERN MICHIGAN 58 7,230 L 60 Western Michigan 71 7,642 L 51 DETROIT 55 6,125 L 50 LOUISIANA TECH 51 4,632 L 63 Southern California 77 7,364 L 72 Alabama-Birmingham 73 5,123 L 63 WISCONSIN 65 8,920 L 69 PURDUE 88 9,245 L 51 Indiana 81 15,732 L 58 Minnesota 67 16,592 L 62 MICHIGAN STATE 64 12,202 L 38 Iowa 56 13,365 W 62 OHIO STATE (OT) 60 9,520 L 61 Illinois 79 16,186 W 66 NORTHWESTERN 63 8,236 W 58 ILLINOIS 53 9,208 L 55 Michigan State 66 10,004 W 45 Northwestern 44 5,331 L 63 Ohio State 64 13,591 W 68 IOWA 58 11,052 L 50 MINNESOTA 61 10,083 L 70 INDIANA 78 13,143 L 77 Purdue 90 13,523 W 91 Wisconsin 84 5,230 L 52 Notre Dame 53 14,445 Men ' s Basketball 147 A Special Blend Of Talent Soli 1 inf ihi By Ken Shore As the ball rises for the opening tip- off of the 1981-82 season, so goes the hopes of the women ' s basketball team. Coach Gloria Soluk and her squad are optimistic as they set out to improve last year ' s record of 12-15. One major reason for the optimism is the return of all-stater, co-captain Diane Dietz. The 5-9 senior forward led the team with a 20.0 points per game average last season, while setting a school record of 540 points in one sea- son. Her greatest accomplishment came early in the season when she scored her 1,55 1st career point sur- passing Abby Currier, to make her the all-time leading scorer in Michigan women ' s basketball history. " I never really thought about it, " said a modest Dietz referring to the record. " With it being a relatively new pro- gram, and playing with Abby the last three years, I never thought about it much. " Another returning starter is co-cap- tain K.D. Harte. The senior guard aver- aged 9.8 points per game and dished out an even 100 assists in just 20 games last year. Unfortunately her season was hampered by injuries preventing her from contributing even more. Other players counted on to make 1981-82 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Cindy Baumgart, Connie Doutt, K.D. Harte, Diane Dietz, Peg Harte, Lori Gnat- kowski. BACK ROW: Head Coach Gloria Soluk, Asst. Coach Martha McLean, Terri Soullier, Cheryl Sobkow, June Hardy, Patrice Donovan, Suzanne Dietz, Diana Wiley, Manager Bob Pre- gulman, Manager Andrea Wilcox, Trainer Sharon Schoelkopf. make major contributions were 5-6 sophomore guard Lori Gnatkowski (10.5 pts. per game) and 6-5 senior cen- ter Patrice Donavan (4.0 rebounds per game). With the graduation of all-time lead- ing scorer Currier and the loss of start- ing center Penny Neer, who quit the team for personal reasons, Coach Soluk chose to recruit a large number of play- ers. Among the six freshman recruited were two sisters of current members of the team and the UPI Ohio Class A player of the year, Connie Doutt. Forward Suzenne Dietz and 5-8 for- ward guard Peg Harte, sisters of the Terry Soullier, a 5 ' 10 " sophomore out of De- troit, tries to block an in-bound pass during an overtime loss to Cleveland State in Crisler Arena. - Schrier team ' s two stars, should have a strong impact on this year ' s team. The youn- ger Harte played well in practice and has done a " tremendous job " accord- ing to Coach Soluk. The prize recruit from Ohio, 5-7 Doutt, has done a " great job so far " Freshman Peg Harte(14) drives past Cleveland State ' s Tracey Evans(22). Peg was one of U-M ' s top two scorers averaging over 20 points per game. Michigan ' s all time leading scorer, senior cap- tain Diane Dietz drops in an easy two joints after a fast break against Cleveland State. co 8 loC ' lerence. . " Ttie ice ' s I -B. Kalmbach -I. Schrier " 148 Women ' s Basketball ent accord. ' states Soluk. The frosh is expected to be a great influence on the team ac- cording to the coach. " The biggest boost for the team, " ac- cording to Coach Soluk, " will be the newly formed Big Ten women ' s con- ference. " The winner receives an auto- matic bid to the NCAA II postseason tournament. Coach Soluk believes the conference ' s formation will " do a lot as far as interest for the spectators and the girls goes " One difference between the current team and last year ' s squad is a new atti- tude present at practice. " Everyone has a great attitude, " said first team All- Academic forward Dietz. " We ' re all working real hard. " For the first time in the four years that she has been at Michigan, Coach Soluk has an evenly balanced team to work with. There is a good mixture of upperclassman and newcomers. " We are very improved over last year, " stated Coach Soluk. H " i ' fflior tap. Mints ate ' t. 1981-82 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS W W M 93 85 vs Western Michigan vs Central Michigan OPP 74 77 GRAND RAPIDS PRESS INVITATIONAL: 1st PLACE; DIANE DIETZ MVP W 97 FERRIS STATE 69 L 65 vs Cincinnati 93 W 82 vs Indiana State 81 ' UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI COCA-COLA CLASSIC: 3rd PLACE L 79 CLEVELAND STATE (OT) 85 W 88 DEPAUL 72 W 83 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 68 W 74 BOWLING GREEN% 70 W 79 KENT STATE% 63 %DOMINO ' S PIZZA WOLVERINE CLASSIC: 1st PLACE W 78 Michigan State 76 L 64 Ohio State 80 L 72 OAKLAND 93 W 70 Purdue 68 L 71 Kentucky 98 L 48 Notre Dame 71 W 80 EASTERN MICHIGAN 76 W 88 WAYNE STATE 2 W 77 Western Michigan 64 W 83 DETROIT 66 W 75 Central Michigan 74 L 63 Indiana (Big Ten Tour.) L 67 SAGINAW VALLEY 68 W 82 DAYTON (OT) W 101 ILLINOIS 93 L 66 NORTHWESTERN 82 With ponytails flying, guard Lori Gnatkowski heads towards her opponent ' s hoop. Lori was one of the team ' s leaders in assists and steals this -L. Brown -J- Schrier Women ' s Basketball 149 After a disappointing 7-9 record last year, it would seem natural for head coach Dale Bahr to be a bit cautious in his appraisal of the 1981 Michigan wrestling team. However, when the Michigan wrestlers open their season, Bahr feels that a top 10 finish in the nation seems to be a goal well within reach. " We have a strong, aggressive team with a lot of maturity and talent, " said Bahr. " One of the keys to our season is avoiding the injuries which plagued us last year. " The team lineup has changed slightly from last year with old faces wrestling at different weights and a couple of freshmen contributing heavily to a team that boasts five returning seniors. The grapplers will be strong at the anchors with sophomore All-American Joe McFarland starting off at 118, and senior Eric Klasson closing at heavyweight. McFarland was fifth in the nation last year at 118, and Bahr is well aware of his Great Expectations By Jeff Quicksilver Photos by Kim Hill potential ability. " Joe will definitely be a national champ before his career at Michigan is finished. The only question is how soon, " said Bahr. Klasson, who was runner-up in the Big Ten last year, has been ranked in the top 10 nationally among heavyweights throughout his four years at Michigan. Bahr said that he is looking for a lot of improvement and leader- ship from the 6-5, 255 pound Klasson. At 126, Bahr will send out sopho- more Mike DerGarabedian. DerGara- bedian said that he was impressed at how hard the team was working and that his goal was to finish second in the nation at 126. Bahr has great depth at 134, with ju- nior Larry Haughn, sophomore Bill Goodill, and freshman Gary Wright competing for the starting position. Goodili finished sixth in the Big Ten last year, while Bahr labels Wright " one of the top recruits in the country. " Haughn is a question mark as he tries to return from a hand injury suffered in the second half of the season last year. Luigi Milani will be the grappler ' s top point producer in the 142-pound weight class. Milani, a junior, " has looked impressive in the workout, " ac- cording to Bahr. Senior John Beljan returns for his fourth year of competition at Michigan to start at 150. Beljan, who was an NCAA qualifier two years ago, is com- ing off a knee injury that sidelined him last year. Senior Mark Pearson, who wrestled at 142 last season, will also contribute in this weight class. Bahr will send out another senior at 158 in the person of Nemir Nadhir. lem for Bahr at 190. Junior Rob Rech- steiner and freshman Kirk Trost are competing for the starting position. In addition, senior All-American Pat McKay, who suffered a broken leg last spring, is expected to add punch to this weight upon his return. " In general , I feel that our attitude is great and I can guarentee that no team in the country is working harder than us, " said Bahr. The Big Ten should prove to be tough competition for the Wolverines this year with Wisconsin and Minnesota both returning strong teams. And of course, there is always the perennial NCA champion Iowa Hawkeyes to be reckoned with. Bahr recognized, though, that win- ning the Big Ten is not essential to achieving national ranking. According to Bahr, " finishing in the top three of the conference should put us in the top ten nationally. " If we can stay relatively injury-free, this will be the best season in my four " Nadhir has always been a consistent winner for us, and I ' m looking for him to have his greatest season this season, " said Bahr. Depth will not be a problem at 158 with junior Tim Pagan and sophomore Steve Pierce providing the backup. At 167, freshman Scott Rechsteiner will take the mat for Michigan. Rech- steiner, a state champ from Bay City, has " great potential, " according to Bahr. Sophomore Monte Wilcox is expect- ed to lead the Blue matmen in the 177- pound weight class. Bahr pointed out that depth at this weight was weak. However, depth will not be a prob- 1981-82 WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Ste- phen Pierce, Tim Pagan, Nemir Nadhir, Mark Pearson, Bill Goodill, Larry Haughn. SECOND ROW: Rich Zboray, Mike DerGarbedian, Jeff Burk, Rob Rechsteiner, Eric Klasson, John Beljan, John Segula, Tim Berry, Kevin Hill. BACK ROW: Monte Wilcox, Howard Jongsma, Kirk Trost, Rickey Moore, Pat McRae, Jeff Marolt, Scott Rechsteiner, Greg Wright, Stuart Brown, Mike Gersky. NOT PICTURED: Joe McFarland, Pat McKay, Luigi Milani. years here at Michigan. " Considering Bahr ' s team was ranked tenth in the country his first year coaching, it would seem to be an un- derstatement to say that he has great expectations from this year ' s wrestlers. 150 Wrestling Sophomore All American Joe McFarland twists his Michigan State opponent into knots. The 118 pound wrestler, who placed fifth in last year ' s NCAA tournament, has his sights on the cham- pionship this year. WRESTLING RESULTS M OPP NTS WOLVERINE OPEN L 10 33 MICHIGAN STATE L 13 23 Clarion State NTS Penn State Invit. W 19 17 PENN STATE 19th Midlands Tournament W 20 19 Lehigh W 18 16 Northwestern W 32 11 INDIANA W 31 13 Central Michigan W 25 15 CLEVELAND STATE W 19 18 ILLINOIS W 25 19 PURDUE L 19 15 Michigan State L 17 36 Iowa State L 15 21 Minnesota L 3 47 Iowa W 22 21 OHIO STATE L 13 22 WISCONSIN Fifth place in BIG TEN TOURNAMENT NCAA Tournament Snarling senior Nemir Nadhir gets a good grip during his match vs. MSU. Nadhir, a four year first-stringer, has had a winning season every year while at Michigan. Senior Al Berger swing on the rings during a meet against Illinois. His score of 9.20, which helped Michigan defeat the Fighting Illini, and his all-around performance was described by Coach Newt token as " one of his best days. " 1982 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS RESULTS L 258.60 at York University W 258.60 vs Toronto 1st of six teams (158.35) at Bronco Ail-Around Classic 2nd of five teams (262.60) at Buckeye Invitational 8th of twelve teams (262.55) at Windy City Invitational W 265.65 vs Ill.-Chicago Circle W 265.65 vs Western Michigan W 265.65 vs Michigan State -WOLVERINE INVITATIONAL at BIG TEN INVITATIONAL NTS ILLINOIS W 266.80 MINNESOTA at Ohio State OPP 259.90 239.50 261.75 239.90 235.20 261.85 1981-82 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mike McKee, Rick Kaufmann, Dave Mill- er, Al Berger, Kevin McKee. BACK ROW: Assis- tant Coach Bob Darden, Chris Van Mierlo, Milan Stanovich, Captain Nevin Hedlund, Dino Manus, Merrick Horn, Marshall Carfield, Head Coach Newt Loken. Barely Short Of Perfection yfhictire; 152 Men ' s Gymnastics Photos by Jeff Schrier B)JI XT, Above the door of the gymnasium at the Intramural Building hangs a sign which reads, " If you labor humbly with diligent care, you ' ll barely fall short of perfection. " It looms overhead as both a challenge and a reminder to all who pass under it. A challenge to persistent- ly attempt to overcome physical and mental barriers, to go beyond medioc- rity, to strive for and eventually tri- umph over those things once thought to be impossible. The sign is also a reminder of a 35- year-old tradition, begun in 1947 and enthusiastically continued by the same man, Newt Loken, Head Coach of the Men ' s Gymnastics Team. Newt has a massed an im- pressive record of 238 wins, 61 losses and 1 tie. He has devel- oped 69 Big Ten individual champions and 22 NCAA champs. Newt has also led Michigan gymnastics to 12 Big Ten team titles and 2 NCAA crowns. Since 1976 Newt has been as- sisted by Bob Darden, a Univer- sity of Michigan gymnast under Loken from 1972- 1976. Both Loken and Darden have out- standing gymnastic records themselves, and their expertise has been instrumental in form- ing the successful program at Michigan. Loken claims that his teams have not changed much over the years. " They still have the same dedication and drive as they did when I began coaching. " One factor that has changed, howev- er, is a new NCAA rule which reduced the size of the team to 10 members and 5 men per event, with each score counting. In the past, 6 men performed with 5 scores counting, giving teams the opportunity to choose the 5 high- est scores. " The new rule puts more emphasis on the all-arounders, says Lo- ken, it ' s imperative that they hit each routine solidly. " Senior all-arounders Al Berger, Mar- shall Garfield and Chris Van Mierlo re- turned for the 1981-1982 season after experiencing injuries during the pre- Montreal native Marshall Garfield, a senior, lifts himself high above the pommel horse during the Illinois meet. Such form earned him a high score from the judges. vious year. Van Mierlo participated in the NCAA ' s, finished ninth in the paral- lel bars and placed ninth in the confer- ence. He also competed in the Canadi- an National events during the summer in hopes of competing in the World Games in Moscow later this fall. Other all-arounders include juniors Merrick Horn, who participated in the Maccabiah games last summer, Milan Stanovich, Steve Scheinmann and Uni- versity of Oregon transfer Dean Manus. Other junior gymnasts, each a specialist in their own event, include Captain Nevin Hedlund on the pommel horse, Kevin McKee on floor exercise, Rich Kaufmann on rings and Dave Miller on parallel bars. Specialists vying for a place on the reduced roster include junior Mike McKee on floor exercise and vaulting, senior Chip Davis and sophomore Stu Downing on the pommel horse, juniors John Castle and Lee Buckman on rings, Mike McNeils on floor exercise and vaulting and sophomore Steve Mather on parallel bars and vaulting. Loken describes his team as a conscientious, cooperative group with an improved level of consistency over last year, due not only to hard work, but to a healthy roster, an impor- tant factor missing from last year ' s injury plagued team. " I ' m proud to be associated with them " boasts Loken. The feeling is mutual, Newt. -Lori Brown Men ' s Gymnastics 153 Lightening Up Pays Off Story and Photos by Jeff Schrier While practicing on the balance beam, sopho- more Kathy Beckwith discovers that she has a reflection Angela Deaver. During a meet against Illinois, Patty Ventura fin- ishes up her routine as she prepares to dismount from the uneven parallel bars. By Jeff Schrier If you visited the " Coliseum " on Hill Street over by the railroad tracks, you would expect to find a couple of old basketball courts so you could play a good game of hoops, But to your sur- prise, half the place is covered with styrofoam mats and enough pieces of strange apparatus to make you think you are in the Chem building. To confuse you even more, there are bodies skyrocketing through the air, often crashing to the floor with a dis- tinctive " thud. " " Strange, " you say. Not really, it ' s just the women ' s gymnastics team during one of their routine daily practices. Next, you hear strange phrases being yelled such as, " rap it in deep, " or " hollow up, " or " whip it good, " or " smile! " This is definitely not what you would expect to find during the prac- tice of a varsity team at the University of Michigan. Such a practice should be hard, disciplined, and demanding. But, there is a certain air of informality here, a feeling as if these women gymnasts were actually enjoying themselves. " We try to make it fun at practice, " said gymnastics coach Sheri Hyatt. " We work very hard, but if we didn ' t lighten things up, there ' s just no way the girls could last. They train the en- tire school year, September through April, and that ' s rough. Even the foot- ball team only trains from August through December. " Apparently, this " rough, but fun " system of working out must have its merits as the women started the season winning nine of their first ten meets. Compared to last year ' s squad, the 1982 team bears little resemblence. They have grown almost two-fold, from eight to 15 members, and the confi- dence they have in themselves is tre- mendous. One would not expect this from a team comprised of almost half freshmen. Leading the Wolverines this season in every event is sophomore Kathy Beck- with. The Ontario native owns the team high scores in the vault, parallel bars, balance beam, and floor exercise. Her performances have been good enough to guarantee her individual appearance at the National Tournament later this year. NISSIN High above the vaulting horse, senior Captain Cindy Shearon is at the peak of a hand-spring full vault. Three other all-arounders balance out the " starting line-up. " Dayna Sa- muelson, Nancy Papows, and Christy Schwartz all excel at the four gymnas- tics events. The overall goal this season accord- ing to Hyatt is to make the Nationals as a team. In the history of U-M women ' s gymnastics, the team has never made it. This year ' s team appears to have the potential to break that barrier. And, since only two women graduate after this season, the future for wom- en ' s gymnastics looks bright. So " smile, " and " point your toes " towards the Nationals, team. You may be there for quite a while. M 154 Women ' s Gymnastics (ers balance ' " Dayna Si- and Christ? ; ourgymnas- ison accord- Nationals M women ' s ever made it to have the I rrier. fler , graduate re for worn- bright. So ii ...ijirflt 08 - 1981-82 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Diane McLean, Kathy Beckwith, Christy Schwartz, Nancy Papows, Dayna Samuelson, Lisa Sinelli, Laurie Miesel. BACK ROW: Head Coach Sheri Hyatt, Caren Deaver, Cindy Shearon, Angela Deaver, Patty Ventura, Andrea Scully, Maren Lindstrom, Gretchen Tafel, Sue LoBuglio, Asst. Coach Jim Varilek. Freshman Dayna Samuelson performs a cartwheel above the balance beam. A move like this is very difficult because there is only a four inch wide surface to land on. Concentrating intensely on the balance beam, Ann Arbor native junior Angela Deaver does a handstand. 1981-82 GYMNASTICS RESULTS M OPP W 131.80 131.50 at Kent State W 131.80 121.85 vs. Central Michigan W 132.25 131.70 CHICAGO CIRCLE W 132.25 128.25 MICHIGAN STATE W 132.25 128.20 INDIANA STATE L 134.40 135.75 at Ohio State W 134.40 129.70 vs. Southeast Missouri W 137.55 126.80 ILLINOIS W 135.50 128.35 at Western Michigan W 135.50 130.6 vs. Kent State 4th Windy City Invit. 139.10 136.90 INDIANA 1st BIG TEN TOURNAMENT Spring Trip W 134.45 126.9 Georgia College W 134.45 89.8 West Carolina L 138.55 145.4 Florida L 138.55 138.65 Minnesota L 138.65 141.90 Michigan State 1st State Tournament vs. CMU Northern Mich. Women ' s Gymnastics 155 The Or Coach Is Back In Town Stager Comes Out Of Retirement To Coach Wolverine Tankers. By Lori Brown Superman II, Rocky II, Jaws II, The Empire Strikes Back, The Return of the Killer Tomatoes . . . the list goes on. It ' s the Sequel Syndrome of the 70 ' s and 80 ' s. In keeping with this cul- tural fad, Gus Stager began a sequel career with the Univer- sity of Michigan. Stager returned this year to coach Michigan ' s Men ' s Swim Team after retiring in 1979 from a 25 year career begun in 1954. Gus, assisted by Hans Nearhoff, will be with the team to serve as an interim coach un- til a new full-time coach can be appointed to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Bill Farley, Michigan ' s coach from 1979 to 1981. Preceeding Stager was the legendary Matt Mann. This year ' s team is also representative of some of the finest talent in the nation. Michigan is fortunate enough not only to obtain a fine core of domestic swimmers but has been able to develop strong squad with an international flair. Though Stager was forced to deal with many problems left behind by his predecessor, the returning mentor of Michigan swimming was able to build a successful season. Winning all but two of their dual meets, the Men of Michigan went on to take a respectable third at the Big Ten Cham- pionships. Fernando Canales, probably the strongest swimmer on the team, captured the Big Ten title in the 100 yd freestyle, setting a new Big Ten record for the event at 43.97 seconds. Two- time Ail-American Ron Merriott, who Senior Tom Ernsting, one of the best breast- strokers to come out of Michigan, performs his specialty at Matt Mann pool. Ernsting owns the Big Ten 200 yd. breaststroke record as well as pool records at 4 midwestern schools. was a national finalist on both the 1- meter and 3-meter diving boards, fin- ished second in the conference on the 1-meter event. Bruce Gemmell also finished second in the Big-Ten 200yd backstroke with a time of 150.64 Other strong perform- ers were Kevin Williamson who placed in long distance frees- tyle events, Mark Noetzel who often finished second behind Canales in the 500 and 100 yard freestyle events, and Tom Ernsting who placed third in the 200yd breaststroke. Coach Stager was proud of the overall performance. " The Seniors know me, they know how I operated, I had them as freshmen. I don ' t have to motivate them, they moti- vate themselves. Only two times so far this season I ' ve got- ten upset with them ... " And the pupils feelings to- ward their teacher . . . " This year reminds me of our fresh- men year, we ' re back to speed racing as a form of training . . . We didn ' t look too strong at the beginning of the year, by we ' re stronger now. It ' s going to be a good year, " senior Scott Crowder confidently predict- ed. And what ' s Steger ' s secret to a healthy, hard working crew? " They ' re all gentlemen, there ' s no bums on the team. " Vince Lombard! couldn ' t have said it better himself. 8 -0. Gal s 156 Men ' s Swimming both the 1- boards, fin. we on the nth a time of ifj perform- Harrison who tance frees- 1981-82 MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Scott Crowder, Tim Dud- ley, Trip Gage, Mark McMann, Fernando Can- ales, Ron Merriott, Jonathan Beach. SECOND ROW: Bruce Gemmell, Andy Lyos, Steve Roedes, Kevin Williamson, Kevin Vandersluis, Mark Noet- zel, Victor Lopez. THIRD ROW: Swim Coach Gus Stager, Gary Antoick, John Albanese, Brent Mey- er, John de ' Olazzarro, Harry Canales, Diving Coach Dick Kimball. BACK ROW: Kip Kimble, Kent Ferguson, Tim Gardner, Joel Elconin, Carlos Bocerra, Niel Bond, Manager Rick Hitt. Freshman Harry Canales rips through the water during his freestyle event. Harry and his brother Fernando, a senior who owns many 1982 season bests, made Michigan ' s freestyle a very strong Junior Ron Merriott performs a reverse dive from the three meter board. During his three years at U-M, Merriott has been the team ' s lead- ing diver and has travelled to the Big Ten and NCAA diving tournaments. MEN ' S SWIMMING RESULTS M OPP W 105 35 TORONTO 1st (437 points) Canada Cup L L W W W 74 49 81 68 72 3rd 39 64 33 45 41 Wisconsin Indiana Eastern Michigan Ohio State MICHIGAN STATE Big Ten Championships - . Schrier Men ' s Swimming 157 Sophomore Sue Cahill churns through the but- terfly portion of her specialty the individual medley. Sue was the Big Ten champ and an All- American in the 400-meter IM last year. Here is a view from the 10-meter platform of junior All- American diver Vicki Kimball. She is performing a back dive layout off the one-meter board during the MSU meet. ' " US .V. 158 Women ' s Swimming By Karl Wheatley Things are just not the same this year for the Michigan women ' s swim team. The woman tankers are still coached by Stu Isaac and diving mentor Dick Kim- ball, and they will once again start off their season at the Bowling Green Re- lays. But this season is different because the Blue tankers must battle to regain the Big Ten championship title which Indiana snatched away from them last year after they had won it five consecu- tive times. Although last year ' s squad failed to reach its preseason goals in both the Big Ten meet and the A1AW nationals, Isaac is not worried about it. " If any- thing, it took the pressure off us, " he said of the Wolverines ' second-place Big Ten finish last year. And the fact that the women swimmers did not reach Isaac ' s goals last year has not stopped him from announcing what he expects from them this year. " I think we can win the Big Ten title meet, but we really aim for the nation- als. " A strong group of returning swimmers makes it likely that the Wolverines will be right in the thick of the conference championships. Back from last year are Big Ten champions Me- linda Copp and Sue Cahill in the 200 and 400-meter individual medleys, respective- ly, butterflyer Den- ise Stuntzner, and three members of the 400-meter medley team (Copp, Chris Hodson, and Carolyn Clymer). Isaac has several newcomers who will undoubtedly provide the tankers with added depth. The team lists 22 swim- mers on its roster currently compared to only 16 in 1980-81, and several of the first-year Wolverines are expected to make a big impact. Photos by Bryan Hubbell Sophomore Melinda Copp, a London, Ontario native, blasts out of the starting gate at full speed. Melinda was an All-American in the 200 and 400- meter individual medley last year. The tankers lost several team mem- bers to graduation. Veteran diver Vicki Kimball, a ninth-place finisher in last year ' s AIAW meet, along with Dudeck and Trombley, will attempt to fill this gap in the Michigan diving corps. A Return To Normal. (Hopefully) this year, " Isaac said. " We ' ll have to swim well to do it, but I think we have improved more than Indians. " The head coach also believes that the Michigan swimmers can crack the top six at the AIAW nationals in March. According to Isaac, many of the na- tion ' s top teams will go to the NCAA championships rather than the AIAW in 1982. To finish in the top six, though, the Wolverines must still advance past five or six teams that beat them in the nationals last year. " The nationals are our main emphasis, " said Isaac. " It would be great to win the Big Ten One of the fresh faces belongs to Tami Paumier, the gold medalist in the 100-meter breaststroke at the 1979 Pan-American Games. Also coming to Michigan this year is Diane Dudeck, a freshan from Seminole, Florida who was the 1981 U.S. Nationals champion off the one-meter board, and sopho- more Lisa Trombley, another promising diver. A good middle-distance frees- tyler, Leslie Beckstein will strengthen the Wolverines in their weakest area, the freestyle events. Linda Jakob, a sen- ior breaststroker has not competed since her high school years. The Wolverines possess adequate tal- ent with which to chase its goals, but Indiana presence will probably make the job difficult for them. The Hoosiers are Michigan ' s archrivals in the world of women ' s swimming, and they look strong again this year. With a strong squad and tough com- petition ahead, the ingredients for an exciting season are present only time will tell if things ar going to return to normal for the Wolverine tankers this year. M 1981-82 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING RESULTS M OPP w 1st (of 85 11 teams) Bowling Green Relays 64 MICHIGAN STATE w 78 71 PITTSBURGH w 89 60 OHIO STATE w 77 72 Wisconsin w 87 60 Northwestern w 90 59 Schroeder Swim Team w 81 68 INDIANA w 98 42 2nd in Eastern Michigan the Big Ten Tournament 1981-82 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING TEAM: FRONT ROW: CArolyn Clymer, Captain Sue Collins, Marie Palko, Linda Jakob, Marion Stanwood, Vicki Kimball. SECOND ROW: An- drea Wolf, Chris Hodson, Denise Stuntzner, Liz Wright, Dawnanne Dahlinger, Melinda Copp, Tami Paumier. THIRD ROW: Manager Laurel Wright, Lisa Trombley, Pia Wong, Laurie Lloyd, Jackie Westrate, Diane Dudeck, Angie Porretta, Manager Diane Demmler. BACK ROW: Coach Stu Isaac, Leslie Beckstein, Elaine Freeman, Sue Cahill, Sheila Raftery, Muffy MacKenzie, Assis- tant Coach Kathy Clarke. Women ' s Swimming 159 It ' s Not As Easy As It Looks by Bob Gerber Photos by Jeff Schrier Junior Cathleen O ' Brien (beneath the surface) lifts freshman Erin O ' Shaughnessy high out of the water in a synchronized swimming maneuver called a " rocket " . In a perfect example of " synchronized swim- ming " , a victorious " V " is formed by the team. Formations like this are difficult to keep because it is not easy to keep a straight line while floating in deep water. 160 Synchronized Swimming The Olympics the pinnacle of ath- letics for the entire world is often the goal established by many young athletes. To represent one ' s country, to strive and attain excellence, even per- fection, and to be considered the finest athletes in the entire world are achievements gained by so few and desired by so many in the world of sports. That is, the world of sports de- fined by the Olympics. A number of sports are not considered Olympian. Synchronized swim- ming, a kind of water ballet, is one such sport. For a long time it was viewed as a simple sport requiring no great effort or ability. This was soon proven false, and in 1984 synchronized swimming in the form of duet competition will of- ficially become a regular part of the Olympics. Joyce Lindeman, Head Coach of U-M ' s synchronized swimming team, gives a number of examples of the difficulties in mastering the sport. " It ' s quite difficult. There are 120 ba- sic figures, much like figure skating. The girls are in a weight-training pro- gram to build up their arms, legs, and stomachs. Breath control is another big item it ' s not uncommon to be under water for over 45 seconds. " A lot of people wear glasses it ' s hard for them under water. And the more people there are, the harder it is to be synchronized. We create our own routines and edit our own music. These girls have been swimming (syn- chronized) for six to eight years. Any- one that thinks it ' s easy and tries it out finds, ' Oh, my goodness! ' " Indeed, this is what people were say- SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Dara Boyer, Sue Murphy, Captain Jill Swanson, Karen Horvath, Betsy Neira. 2ND ROW: Linda Pritz, Tracy Rehbein, Jill Shultz, Sandy Dale, Mary Beth Crumrine. 3RD ROW: Assistant Coach Laura LaCrusia, Brigid Schneider, Erin O ' Shaughnessy, Cathleen O ' Brien, Sue Katz, Head Coach Joyce Lindeman. BACK ROW: Anne Holler, Janice Johnson, Laura Berne, Cathy Reed, Jane Slavens. ing about last year ' s season as well. U-M finished third in the Nation, with the University of Arizona placing first and Ohio State placing second. Rated as " an exciting team . . . the best we ' ve had, " by Coach Lindeman, the ranks in- cluded Ruth Pickett, one of the nation- al team members and a top U.S. athlete. Pickett was awarded U-M ' s Hartwig Award, given to the top female at U-M both athletically and academically. " She had a better ' kinetic sense ' , a better concept of her body than anyone I ' ve ever coached, " Lin- deman commented, " as well as being a friendly, intelligent gal. " As for this year, talent abounds once again. Two present team members, Cathy O ' Brien and Bet- sy Neira, qualified last year for the national team trials but fell short of making the team by 1.3 and 2.1 points respectively. " That was very, very close, " noted Linde- man. Nonetheless, they were ranked eighth in the nation in du- ets impressive to say the least. " This year ' s team is even more compatible. We ' re stronger and OSU isn ' t as strong, But the Uni- versity of Arizona is unbeatable. It may be closer than it has been in the past, though, " Lindeman remarked candidly. She added, " We only have one senior, Sue Murphy. We ' re a very young team. But that ' s what ' s exciting about it! " Led by Captain Jill Swanson, U-M ' s synchronized swimming team is look- ing forward to success and much future promise. With exceptional recruiting and the inclusion of the sport in the 1984 Olympics, it may only be a matter of time before Coach Lindeman be- comes an Olympic trainer and a U-M synchronized swimmer a top athlete in the world of the sport. M Junior Betsy Neira performs graceful underwater " ballet " during a practice at Bell Pool in CCRB. Synchronized Swimming 161 A Number Of Firsts After their best season ever, Spikers win Big Ten Title by Bob Wojnowski To hear Sandy Vong tell it, he ' d been duped. " If they knew they were going to win it, they sure didn ' t tell me, " said Vong, Michigan ' s women ' s vol- leyball coach, now in his eighth year at the helm. What Vong was talking about concerns a number of firsts. First, the Michigan women ' s volleyball team won the Big Ten Cham- pionship at Illinois which is the first such championship for the volleyball team. Likewise, it ' s a first for Vong, the only volleyball coach Michi- gan has ever had. And lastly, the most significant first is the fact that the spikers ' championship play has earned them a spot in the re- cord books as the first Michigan wom- en ' s team in any sport to win an official Big Ten Championship. " It was just a very pleasant surprise, " understated Vong, describing the team ' s win. " What more can I say? " Playing the type of teamwork volley- ball that Vong steadfastly preaches, the Wolverines swept to the conference ti- tle by winning five of six matches in the tournament. Michigan opened with a 15-7, 15-9 victory over Michigan State, then swept to a 15-9, 15-9 win over North- western the tenth-ranked team in the nation in a match that Vong called " the early turning point of the tournament. " Needing just one victory out of their first two matches in the second round, the Wolverines dropped a heartbreak- er to Minnesota, 15-17, 10-15, but re- bounded to defeat Wisconsin handily, 15-5, 15-3, which sent Michigan to the semi-finals. And it was the semi-final match against Purdue, the top seeded team in 1981 VOLLEYBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Kerri Keniston, Diane Ratnick, Alison Noble, Susan Rogers, Jeanne Weckler, Debbie Holloway. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Barb Canning, Lin- da Cunningham, Janice Margulies, Amy Blake, Ju- lie Stotesbury, Coach Sandy Vong. -L. Wa drep As the rest of the team rushes to set, Alison Noble, a sophomore out of Willowdale, Ontario, bumps the ball to start the spike sequence. Sophomore Susan Rogers blocks an opponent ' s shot as senior Kerri Keniston jumps to assist her. the tournament, which Vong called the " overall turning point. " " The match against Pur- due was without question the big one, " said Vong. " We were building confi- dence as the games wore on and when we beat Purdue, we were then very confi- dent. " The win over the Boiler- makers was described as a 15-13, 15-11, 15-13 nailbiter. With the top two seeds disposed of, the champion- ship game putting sixth- se eded Michigan against fourth-seeded Ohio State was almost anti-climactic. The Wolverines swept the Buckeyes, 15-5, 15-10, 15-13, and handed Vong his greatest coaching thrill. " As far as winning championships, since it ' s the first, it has to be my big- gest thrill, " admitted Vong. " But other things touched me as well. " In the past years, the girls some- times haven ' t wanted to play as a team. But when I see these kids start to prac- tice my coaching philosophy, it ' s very satisfying. " The coaching philosophy of which Vong speaks is one of teamwork, sel- flessness and sacrifice. It is an edict which he never ceases to preach and practice. When asked about a player, he talks about the team. " Everybody did an outstanding job, " he said. " It was, as all volleyball is, a total team effort. " With the Big Ten championship now securely under his belt, Vong said that he sees no reason why a national cham- pionship can ' t be next. " I was always very confident in them (the Wolverines), " said Vong. " But they have to have the confidence in them- selves. " " The nationals have always been a goal for us. When we jel, we ' ll be able to goal play anybody. This was not a fluke, we took it to everybody. " sj 162 Volleyball girls some- t lay as a team, start to prac- jk it ' s vet) W vs. W vs. W vs, W vs. W vs. 1981 Volleyball 40-17, 1st Big Ten) Alabama 16-14; 6-15; 15-8; 15-8 Purdue 12-15; 9-15; 4-15 Indiana 5-15; 15-8; 15-10; 10-15; 9-15 Wayne State 15-11; 1-15; 8-15; 15-10; 15-9 " Ohio University 15-4; 15-12 Eastern Michigan 15-7; 15-3 Ball State 15-7; 6-15; 15-11 Miami (OH) 13-15; 7-15 ( Tied for 3rd at EMU Invitational) WMU 3-15; 9-15; 15-4; 15-6; 13-15 + BOWLING GREEN 15-4; 1S-2 + LAKE SUPERIOR STATE 12-15; 10-15 + FERRIS STATE 14-16; 15-11; 16-14 + SCHOOLCRAFT 15-13; 12-15; 15-8 + GRAND VALLEY 15-10; 15-5 + LAKE SUPERIOR 15-9; 8-15; 15-6 (+ 1st WOVERINE INVITATIONAL) SCHOOLCRAFT 15-2; 15-1; 15-10 %Chicago Circle 15-12; 8-15; 15-10 VoMichigan State 15-3; 15-5 %Temple 15-6; 15-12 " ((Northern Kentucky 15-3; 15-9 %Wisconsin-Parkside 15-6; 15-12 %Eastern Michigan 15-6; 15-0 %Eastern Kentucky 9-15; 9-15 2nd at Spartan Invitational) Eastern Michigan 14-16; 15-10; 15-5 Ferris State 6-15; 15-7; 15-12 Grand Valley 15-13; 15-9 Northern Michigan 15-2; 15-10 CMU 13-15; 17-15; 10-15; 15-2; 13-15 WINDSOR 15-12; 15-12; 15-7 Michigan State 15-7; 15-9 Northwestern 15-9; 15-9 Minnesota 15-17; 10-15 Wisconsin 15-5; 15-3 Purdue 15-13; 15-11; 15-13 Ohio State 15-5; 15-10; 15-13 ( 1st at Big Ten Tournament) Western Michigan 12-15; 5-15; 10-15 WAYNE STATE 15-7; 11-15; 9-15; 15-7; 16-14 Ohio State 11-15; 11-15 Purdue 3-15; 11-15 Penn State 3-15; 8-15 ( 4th at Ohio State Tournament) L vs. Central Michigan 12-15; 12-15 W vs. Ball State 15-1; 15-9 W vs. Michigan State 15-6; 15-4 W vs. Indiana State 15-10; 14-16; 15-5 (@ 2nd at CMU Invitational) W at MSU 15-11; 8-15; 15-4; 9-15; 15-6 W vs. ([Northern Illinois 15-13; 15-10 tOhio State 15-9; 15-11 (Western Illinois 15-13; 15-8 ((Cleveland State 15-8; 15-5 (tCMU 14-16; 15-1; 15-8; 10-15; 18-16 OSU 15-13; 7-15; 15-10; 15-6 ( t 1st at MAIAW Regionals) STexas 11-15; 2-15; 7-15 $Pitt 15-8; 15-10; 14-16; 17-15 $SW Missouri 5-15; 15-13; 7-15; 15-13; 9-1 $Texas-Arlington 12-15; 9-15 $Minnesota 10-15; 8-15 8th at AIAW Nationals) HMi HHI HMIHHHHHMHHi Photo by Lee Waldrep Cross Country 164 Men ' s Cross Country Above, Junior Bill O ' Reilly; Left, Captain Dan Beck. Both runners gear up for the all important district meet to determine who will get to com- pete in the National meet in Wichita, Kansas. Machine Rebuilds --..- f Tt Sophomore Evan Moore and Freshman Bill Brady take an eight mile jaunt through campus during an autumn practice just before the NCAA regionals. Photos by Jeff Schrier 1981 Men ' s Cross Country M Opp 2nd Springbank Road Race (30 points) London, Ontario 21 Michigan State Dual Meet 35 win East Lansing 6th Central Collegiate Champions (150 points) tie at Eastern Michigan 12th Notre Dame Invitational South Bend, In. 4th Big Ten Champions at Minnesota 8th NCAA District IV Championships Milwaukee, Wi. A team is a group of individuals work- ing together striving for a common goal. These individuals perform togeth- er like components of a smoothly func- tioning machine . . . until one of these parts wears out and must be replaced. College athletes usually don ' t wear out, but they do eventually graduate and must be replaced. Unfortu- nately for Ron Warhurst, Men ' s cross country coach, four impor- tant runners, including All-Uni- verse Dan Heikkinen, graduated last season and left a gaping void in the once dominant machine know as Michigan cross country. To add insult to injury, U-M ' s top runner, junior Brian Diemer, had to be redshirted at the begin- ning of the season because of an injury. Many people believed Diemer was good enough to win this year ' s Big Ten cross country crown. After last season when U-M won the Big Tens and finished the year ranked seventh nationally this season could at best be called a struggle. " It ' s the first time in eight years this has hap- pened here, " said Warhurst, " so I ' m calling this a ' rebuilding ' year. " The season started off alright as the harriers earned a " pleasant " second place finish at the Springbank Road Race in Canada. After defeating Michi- gan State 21-35 in a dual meet, the sea- son took a spiral downward. -rft 1981 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: FRONT ROW: Bill Brady, Gerard Donakowski, Steve Brandt, Coach Ron Warhurst. BACK ROW: Evan Moore, Jim Schmidt, Captain Dan Beck, Bill O ' Reilly. A sixth place tie at the Central Colle- giate Championships was all the Wol- verines could muster the next week. However, their worst showing of the year came at the following meet when Michigan placed a very sub-par twelfth at the Notre Dame Invitational. They would probably have placed much higher under normal circumstances, but two key runners, Bill O ' Reilly and Gerard Danokowski were out with in- juries. The Big Tens proved to be a bit kinder as Michigan placed a surprising fourth. " Normally we tend to progress each week and prepare for the Big Tens, " said Coach Warhurst, " but con- sidering the up and down season we ' ve been having, I really didn ' t know what to expect. We did quite well and we beat Indiana and Purdue who earlier trounced us at Notre Dame. " The credit for Michigan ' s surprising finish in the Big Ten was given to this year ' s number one runner Donakowski, and sophomore Jim Schmidt who " came from nowhere " to take six- teenth place. Warhurst believes his struggle will end soon. With Diemer returning next year, along with all but one of this years " starters " , plus the addition of two " great freshman recruits " , Michigan should be back fighting for the top as usual. The rebuilding done during the 1981 season should pay off with a shiny new running machine for Ann Arbor next fall. M -Jeff Schrier Men ' s Cross Country 165 1981 Women ' s Cross Country (2-0) M Opp 23rd at Bowling Green (5,000 meters) 34 M Leader: Melanie Weaver - 1st (Weaver set course record: 18:20.2) 4th at Kentucky Invitational (112 points) Winner: Purdue (44 points) M leader: Weaver 7th (18:15.5) 1st at Springbank Invitational (16 points) M leader: Weaver 3rd 4 ' 2 miles 23:53 2nd at Western Michigan Invitational (61 points) Winner: MSU (16 points) M leader: Sue Frederick 5th (18:06) 18th at Eastern Michigan 41 M leaders: Weaver, Lisa Larson, Frederick, Judy Yuhn 1st (All four ran 17:48) 5th at Big Ten Championships (135 points) M leader: Weaver 7th Winner: MSU (40 points) 3rd at Regionals (at Ohio State) (78 points) M leader: Weaver 8th (17:09) Winner: Wisconsin (40 points) B. Kalmbach 1981 WOMEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM: FRONT ROW: Janet Fulkerson, Cindy Cooke, Judy Yuhn, Sue Frederick, Carol Lam, Jannette Schindler. MIDDLE ROW: Patty Shanahan, Dina Zarin, Martha Gray, Lynn Fudala, Melanie Weaver, Dana Loesche, Sara Montgomery. BACK ROW: Lena Kasper, Ingrid Rader, Lisa Larsen, Dawn Woodruff, Julie Clifford, Ann Boyd, Coach Francie Kraker Goodridge. V 166 Women ' s Cross Country An Eclectic Nucleus Take a former All-American swim- mer, a champion Big Ten middle-dis- tance runner, the 14th best 10,000 me- ter runner in the nation, and a miler straight out of high school. Put them together, and what do you have? " A very eclectic group of runners, " ac- cording to women ' s cross country coach Francie Kraker Goodridge. " This is a very unusual team. Normal- ly a cross country team is composed of long distance runners, but the women on our squad are mainly track people Freshman Judy Yuhn and junior Lisa Larsen together form a block to keep opponents farther back in the pack during the Big Ten Championships. Junior Melanie Weaver, a legitimate All- American candidate, paces U-M to a 5th place team finish at the Big Tens. She finished 7th among all runners. and they all specialize in different events. " Melanie Weaver, a junior out of Scottville, is the nucleus of the team ' s nucleus. Because of her success in long races on the women ' s track team, Weaver is essentially the closest person on the team to a " true " cross country runner. Her efforts in the 10,000 meter race for the Wolverines earned her the ranking of fourteenth best in that event in the United States. She is U-M ' s pre- mier runner having finished first in all cross country meets except one this season. The rest of the team ' s nucleus con- sists of junior Sue Frederick, the Big Ten 800 meter champion; junior Lisa Larsen, a former All-American swim- mer who is in her second year of cross country competition; and Judy Yuhn, a freshman out of Milford who has estab- lished herself as the team ' s number four runner. Pack running is a strategy used by cross country teams to win races. By running bunched together, members of a team can pace each other to faster times while blocking up the race caus- ing other teams to finish farther back. The " nucleus " used this technique in many races often with positive results. For example, during the last regular season meet against Eastern Michigan, U-M took the first four places when Weaver, Frederick, Larsen, and Yuhn all finished the race in 17:48. That time was a personal best for all except Weaver. Other fine performances by the har- riers last season took place when they won their first meet at Bowling Green and took first at the Springbank Road Race in London, Ontario. Going into the Big Tens, Coach Goo- dridge was very happy with the season so far. " We ' re close enough together so that we form a great team. All season long the girls helped each other im- prove tremendously, " noted the coach. Unfortunately, the Big Tens proved to be a letdown as Michigan finished fifth. " We were shooting for t he top four, but one of our girls got sick and fell far behind, " explained Goodridge. Things improved in the regionals though, as U-M finished third behind Wisconsin and Purdue. That fine per- formance earned the " nuclear four " the privilege of participating in the Na- tional Tournament to vie for all Ameri- can status. Although Melanie Weaver, Sue Fred- erick, Lisa Larsen, and Judy Yuhn led the team, the fifth, sixth, and seventh runners, senior Lynn Fudala, freshman Ann Boyd, and sophomore Carol Lam proved invaluable to the team. By gain- ing important experience this year, they will help form a new nucleus next year, and since only one starter gradu- ated this season, next year ' s nucleus should be awesome, gj -Jeff Schrier Women ' s Cross Country 167 1981 Field Hockey (11-8-1) M ( 3pp T 1 vs. Lafayette 1 L at LaSalle 1 L 1 at Villanova 2 W 4 CENTRAL MICHIGAN L MICHIGAN STATE 2 W 3 NORTHERN MICHIGAN 1 L IOWA 3 W 2 SOUTHWEST MISSOURI 1 W 2 at Albion 1 W 1 WESTERN MICHIGAN W 5 BOWLING GREEN 3 L Indiana (2 OT) 1 W 4 Minnesota 1 L 1 Michigan State 3 i 6th at Big Ten Tournament) W 1 Michigan State W 4 Toledo L Central Michigan 1 W 1 Central Michigan W 4 Northern Michigan 2 L 2 vs. %Western Illinois 3 AIAW Midwest Regional Tournament) Pn Ifyouevi [aland yoi ning aroun horns carry Halfback Dee Jones, the defensive captain from Brentwood, Missouri, thwarts her opponents attempt at a rush towards Michigan ' s goal. it ' s | hockey sqi Thereax these hats ii mostrecen an honor s Coach Car (one from t defense) an the best of areawardei each get to game whe chosen. Th last season -B. Kalmbacb Maura Brueger, a freshman from Ann Arbor, takes a full windup as she prepares to blast a shot towards her opponent ' s net. -B. Kalmbach Each prai ior anothe and Tortui into teams events. " Sc hockey ski stupid thii I Practice Made Perfect Unusual Field Hockey practice sessions pay off . . . If you ever walk by Ferry Field in the Fall and you see a group of women run- ning around in blue hats with yellow horns carrying large sticks, keep going- it ' s probably just the women ' s field hockey squad during practice. The reason the players were wearing these hats is because they have won the most recent " honored Zinwell " award, an honor started by and named after Coach Candy Zientek. Two women (one from the offense and one from the defense) are recognized for working to the best of their ability each game and are awarded the coveted Zinwell. They each get to wear a strange hat until next game when two new honorees are chosen. The team leaders in Zinwells last season were freshman Lisa Scho- field (offense), and sophomore Denise Comby (defense). Each practice, the clubbers compete for another award, the Pain, Agony, and Torture (PAT) shirt. They divide into teams and compete in different events. " Sometimes we compete with hockey skills, but sometimes it ' s just stupid things like the crabwalk or wheelbarrow races, " explained the Coach. The winning team gets to sign the shirt and the captain gets to wear it until next practice. There is a serious side to this team also. They finished the season with a record of 11-8-1 and made the Region- al Field Hockey Tournament for the second time in their history. Though their season record is almost identical to last year ' s 11-8, this record means more because the 1981 schedule was much tougher than any previous one. Dropped were perrenial pushovers Hope, Calvin, Olivet and Grand Valley Colleges, while legitimate contenders Southwest Missouri and LaSalle (1979 and 1980 division II champions respec- tively) were added. The toughest new opponent was defending Big Ten champion Iowa. " We knew we ' d have to work hard to maintain last year ' s record, " comment- ed Coach Zientek, " but because of our new schedule, we had to work even harder. We were successful and I was very happy with our season. " A host of players ' contributions made this season such a tremendous season. The defensive corps, always the strength of a Zientek-coached team, was led by Captain Dee Jones and was instrumental in keeping opponents away from Michigan ' s goals. But when the opponents did threaten, U-M goal- ies were superb. Sophomore Nancy Hirsch and freshman Jonnie Lee Terry combined for five shutouts and never let an opponent score more than three goals in any one game. Although not a scoring powerhouse, the offense managed to tally enough goals to win the majority of its games. Lisa Schofield led the team with 10 goals while the overall scoring leader was Sara Forrestel with nine goals and seven assists for 16 points. It ' s doubtful that all the Wolverine teams will adopt the same practice rit- uals of Candy Zientek ' s field hockey team, but don ' t knock them com- bining levity with dedication seems to be working. H -Jeff Schrier 1981 FIELD HOCKEY TEAM: FRONT ROW: Nancy Hirsch, Betsy Coke, Dee Jones, Julie Forrestel, Jonnie Lee Terry. MIDDLE ROW: Coach Candy Zientek, Lisa Schofield, Maura Brueger, Julie Browne, Alison Johnson, Assistant Coach Laura Fieri. BACK ROW: Jamie Fry, Marty Maugh, Heidi Ditchendorf, Kathy McCarthy, Denise Comby, Sara Forrestel. -L. Waldrop Junior Marty Maugh, an Ann Arbor native, outreaches her opponent for an errant pass. Maugh is one of the leading scorers in Michigan field hockey history. Field Hockey 169 By Kathy Wandersee ii ii exans in Houston must have =1= sympathized with the Wolver- P II ines ' hopes for a second con- secutive Rose Bowl victory: the official Bluebonnet Bowl poster brashly pro- claimed " Michigan vs UCLA: Smellin ' like a Rose. " The belief prevailed through the month of October that U-M Rose Bowl hopes were dashed after losses to Wisconsin and Iowa. It appeared as though the " Big Two, Little Eight " had become obsolete during the ' 81 season as parity reigned in the conference. Yet Michigan was smelling Roses once again after double losses by Iowa and Wisconson handed them the Rose Bowl bid on a silver platter. One catch: Michigan had to beat Ohio State. At Michigan ' s defeat, an unlikely candidate Iowa would travel to Pasadena for the first time since 1959. Defeat it was, and Michigan was sent sniffing Bluebonnets instead. (The Tex- as State flower, incidently. No relation to the margarine.) At the Bowl ' s invitation, both the Big Ten and Pac-Ten " glamour teams " de- fied the " gentleman ' s agreement " prohibiting the match and met in Houston ' s Astrodome for the New Year ' s Eve spectacle. With Ohio State versus Navy in the Liberty Bowl and Pac-Ten Champ Washington pitted against Iowa (which, according to Bob Hope, is an old Indian word meaning " what in the hell hap- pened to Michigan and Ohio State " ) in the " Doze " Bowl, the 23rd annual Bluebonnet Bowl did attempt to claim the distinction of " the nation ' s most exciting post-season game. " " We think it takes away from our package, " said Tournament of Roses football chairman Bill Nicholas. The Big Ten and Pac-Ten conferences did not participate in post-season games other than the Rose Bowl prior to 1975. That year, the two conferences expressed interest in playing other Bowl games. " We recognized their dilemma and reluctantly said ' yes ' as long as they didn ' t do it on a head-to-head basis, " said Nicholas. But the UCLA Michigan match was too good to pass up, and officials for both teams seemed undistressed by the " unethical " arrangements. The Bluebonnet Bowl ' s offensive MVP, senior tailback Butch Woolfolk, cuts through UCLA ' s defense. Butch had 186 yards on 27 carries with one TD during his last game as a Wolverine. Any Other " As long as the (Bluebonnet bowl) isn ' t played January 1, I think it can help, " suggested Don Canham, U-M Athletic Director. " This game will help draw attention to the Rose Bowl. " " I think its a good matchup " agreed head coach Bo Schembechler. " I have no qualms about going down there. " What the Bonnet committee lacked in a parade, California sunshine and comparable royalties was made up for in " Texas hospitality. " The team was subjected to the onslaught of " Bigger in Texas " propaganda plaguing the West. Michigan players brought a little of the Texas spirit back in shining new boots and 10-gallon hats. Their enter- tainment included a trip to a rodeo highlighted by Michigan gridders ' at- tempts to wrestle a bucking calf into oversized ladys ' undergarments. Fun, yes, but some Michigan players would rather have been challenging a me- chanical bull at Gilley ' s, Houston ' s famous ' urban cowboy ' bar and ex- cercising their elbow-bending tech- niques. Bo said " no " to any nightlife for the Michigan athletes, though UCLA ' s team was let loose on Hous- ton streets to a moderate degree. Despite the thousand-mile distance, one would think Maize and Blue coun- try had migrated south for the season Houston was littered with Wolver- ine fans, supplemented by the 4.500 alumni residents, a sizeable alumni tour and the 225-member Marching Band. The group gathered the afternoon of the game for a rousing pep rally led by enthusiastic gymnastics coach Newt Lo- ken. The band ' s renditions of Michigan favorites got the alcohol-sodden maize and blue blood flowing for the even- ing ' s contest. New Year ' s Eve at the Astrodome had the Wolverines favored over the Bruins by three points. Publicized as the Eighth Wonder of the World, the dome boasts the world ' s largest score- board which flashes a flamboyant cowboys-and-fireworks light show as points tally up. Hanging from the ceil- ing, to make college football-goers feel at home, was a miniature ve rsion of the Blimp, actually a plastic blow-up. The $30.5 million structure seats 52,000 football fans, yet the New Year ' s Eve timeslot was one drawback for the game ' s popularity which worried Blue- bonnet officials. Ten minutes before the game, the sparse crowd seemed to -D. DeVries 170 Bluebonnet Bowl to and 9 . Singled. Nghtlif, on Hoys! not ifternoon oi J rally led h ichNewtb. )r the even- -;. Schrier verify their concern. However, the crowd must have been largely Michi- gan grads ten minutes after kickoff they numbered 40,309. The game was rosey from the start; Michigan won the toss and Butch Woolfolk immediately began earning his title as offensive MVP. The all- American tailback took over at the Michigan 23 and raced 52 yards to the Second-year All-American Anthony Carter reaches for a pass in the UCLA endzone over cornerback Mike Durden. The pass fell incom- plete but AC ripped apart the Bruin secondary by catching six aerials for 127 yards. In his finest performance at Michigan, senior linebacker Ben Needham, the game ' s defensive MVP, unloads on QB Tom Ramsey. Needham ' s sack cost UCLA ten yards and forced them to punt during the second quarter. UCLA 25 following up with a 12-yard gainer. All Haji-Sheikh completed the drive with a 24-yard field goal putting Michigan ahead 3-0. The Wolverine defense kept UCLA from a first down in the quarter while Michigan secured its firm lead with a spectacular 50-yard scoring play by Anthony Carter. When Bruin defense left " AC " man-for-man against corner- back Mike Durden, Quarterback Steve Smith caught their mistake and lofted a perfect pass to the speedy Carter for the touchdown. The extra point set the score at 10-0 one minute before the half. Woolfolk had already tallied 101 yards rushing ten minutes before half- (cont ' d on p. 172) - . Schrier Bluebonnet Bowl 171 (continued from page 777) time, setting a Michi- gan record with his six- teenth 100-yard game. UCLA ' s offense, on the other hand, went everywhere but forward, netting minus 40 yards, to Michigan ' s 212 late in the second quar- ter. " We had more penalities than yards in the first half, " said UCLA starting tail- back Kevin Nelson. That statement wrapped up the first quarter for both teams - seldom was a play complete without a yellow flag appearing on the field. By halftime, Michigan had set a Bluebonnet Bowl record with 118 yards in penalties. Early in the third quarter, Tom Ram- sey, senior quarterback for UCLA found a hole in Michigan ' s dominant defensive line and connected with Jojo Townsell for the Bruin ' s first touch- down. The score was 10-7, but the Blue stormed back, moving 52 yards in eight plays and raising the score to 13-7 with a 47-yard field goal. More penalties plagued the second " Two Bowl game wins in one year that will shock the football world, " said a happy Bo Schembechler after the victory. Michigan ' s bowl jinx finally seems to have bitten the dust. Quarterback Steve Smith sees nothing but day- light in front of him. Guard Stefan Humphries flattened a UCLA defender to help Smith rush for part of his 64 yards. Smith also completed nine of 15 passes for 152 yards. University President Harold " Tex " Shapiro min- gles with Michigan fans during a pep rally before the game. half as UCLA tried to make its come- back. With Michigan on the UCLA 13, in the first play of the fourth quarter, an 8-yard pass to Carter made it first-and- goal at the five. Woolfolk capped the posession with a plunge into the end- zone from the one, leaving the score 19-7 with 13 minutes left. Ail-American tight end Tim Wright- man scored UCLA ' s second touch- down, but Smith, who set a school total offense record in the regular season, scored on a 9-yard run to put the game out of reach. Reserve quarterback B.J. Dickey scored Michigan ' s last touch- -D. DeVries I ' -D. DeVries 172 Bluebonnet Bowl W M mi %msii iwwP ' jf j ' -jri? v " n Jianr ' . ' jTyrfkir ' r ' " ' 4 down, scampering five yards with eight seconds remaining in the contest. Final score: Michigan 33, UCLA 14. Though the Astrodome brimmed with beaming Michigan enthusiasts, most at-home viewers didn ' t appreci- ate the same zest from the event. The time slot rendered television coverage to the independent " Mizlou " network instead of one of the Big Three. " We saw more of the UCLA cheer- leaders than we did of the action, " re- marked one disgruntled viewer. Unfor- tunately, the Michigan loyalists who stayed home New Year ' s Eve found the game poorly represented and even missed one of the year ' s best perfor- mances by the Michigan Marching Band. " We called our parents right after the game, " said band member Tom Hitchman, " and were told that (the cameraman) just caught us coming off the field. " Regardless of TV coverage,for Michi- gan ' s players the intoxicating Bowl game aura was present at the smaller bowl. Some Michigan players claimed their restraint from bar-hopping was factor in their dominance. " We out-condi- tioned them, " claimed Ed Muransky. " We had curfew the whole time, UCLA didn ' t. They were out having a good time. We had our good time tonight. " " I was in heaven, " said an ecstatic Ben Needham, who was named defen- sive Most Valuable Player. " It was one of my best games ever. " Butch Woolfolk, his offensive counterpart, had mixed feelings about the bowl. " I ' m never totally satisfied with my performance, " Woolfolk hum- bly remarked, though he added that statistically the game ranked among his best. Butch admitted after the game: " It got me toward the end, knowing that I ' ll never be wearing a Michigan uni- form again. " H - Schrier The scene of the Bluebonnet Bowl inside and out: Houston ' s Astrodome. The dome is the world ' s first airconditioned indoor stadium. It is 208 feet tall at its highest point, enough to house an 18-story building. Bluebonnet Bowl 173 arts i oncerts e Cooper inflow n Fpgelberg uck Mangiorv Ann Arbor Art Fair: A Cultural Smorgasbord When I was a freshman, someone once said to me, " Like, wow, you ' ve got to be culturally and artistically aware to appreciate the singularity of Ann Arbor. " This just about blew my mind! So, fool that 1 was, I immediately rushed out to Middle Earth and bought an Indian rug made in Taiwan! That ' s as close as I ever got to art and culture that year. I soon discovered my blunder when I ventured to the 1981 Ann Arbor Art Fair held July 22-25. Never before in my life had I seen such a smorgasbord of people and talents! There were jug- glers, street musicians, hippies, prep- pies, profs, kids . . . even an organ grinder, monkey and all! Booth after booth was filled with arts and crafts: glassware, tapestries, ceramics, leather goods, pottery, drawings . . . everyth- ing imaginable! Connoisseurs of fine food abounded! The gamut of mun- chies ranged from frozen yogurt to piz- za to tostados. After spending nearly five hours en- joying the " singularity " of Ann Arbor I learned of the " plurality " of the fair itself. Historically, the Ann Arbor Street fair began in 1960, but tightly judicial admittance of only select artists and craftsmen into the Art Fair denied ac- cess to many talented amateurs. Even- tually, local and stud ent artists formed their own free Fair. Out of this need for more equal opportunity for such aspir- ing artists, the University Artist and Craftsmen Guild was formed in 1970. This Guild is affiliated with the Univer- sity of Michigan, and operates year- round, sponsoring other fairs as well as arts-and-crafts courses. 8 - Mary Claire Hughes Photos by Jonathan Snow A craftsman prepares to spin and blow a glass ewer. 176 Art Fair mis need for rsuchaspir- 1 Artist and led in 1970. the Univer- erates year- lirsaswellas Clowning around on South University, two U- M students enterain the crowd near the Red Cross trailer. People rest on the shaded grass of the Diag as a harpist entertains them. Art Fair 177 REO Speedwagon March 27, 1981 Though it has taken them over ten years and as many albums, REO Speed- wagon finally has been given the recog- nition they invariably deserve. On the euphoric wing of their recently re- leased number one album, Hi-Infidel- ity, the Speedwagon rolled into Crisler Arena on a blustery March evening. From the opening song " Don ' t Let Him Go " , through the remainder of their two hour show, lead vocalist Kevin Cronin paused before beginning each tune to tell a short history of that song ' s origins. In addition, his energetic style served to bring the audience even clos- er to the performance on stage. Though the band has aged over the years, the crowd has not; the over- whelming majority was of high school age or slightly older. The band moved from their high evergy openers to the mellower " Time For Me to Fly " and " Keep on Loving You, " both of which proved to be genuine crowd pleasers. For encoures the fever pitch resumed as REO moved through the classic " Golden Country " and the vocally spotlighted " 157 Riverside Avenue. " Ry Cooder February 18, 1981 If the simple mention of 60 ' s music stimulates your memory to recall ar- ticulate acoustic guitar licks performed by the likes of Keith Richard or Duane Allman, you wouldn ' t have wanted to miss Ry Cooder last February. The artist that inspired Allman ' s slide playing and taught Richard the open tuning style the Rolling Stones ' guitarist has used for over a decade, performed a 90 min- ute set at U-M ' s Power Center to a sold-out crowd of nostalgic rockers. A major part of Cooder ' s set was songs recorded by other artists more than a decade ago, but it was fun to hear these songs performed live rather than pull- ing out scratched and worn LP ' s and spinning them on turntable. Technical- ly the show couldn ' t be faulted " Cooder made smooth transitions from his Tex-Mex, to country, to more con- temporary rock. It is unfortunate, how- ever, that as long as he peddles second hand goods, he will probably remain a second rate performer. 178 Spring Concerts Romantics March 14, 1981 The Romantics journeyed to Ann Ar- bor last March on the final stop of their latest tour and successfully captivated a crowd of rowdy teeny-boppers. The band played all of their greatest " hits " : " When I Look in Your Eyes " , and the raucus " Stony Pony ' , " A Night Like This " , and the show ending " What I Like About You " . Interestingly though, the Romantics played only the title cut from their most recent album, National Breakout, and then played exclusively from their first two LPs. In an effort to save the best for last, the band ' s en- cores played tribute to their early play- ing days in Homtromack VFW halls. An interesting arrangement of Motown, pop and finally the crowd-bouncing " Motor City Shake " ended a memora- ble evening. Kansas March 25, 1981 Direct from the wheatfields of Kansas to Ann Arbor ' s Hill Auditorium, ca me a rock band that had reached " the point of know return " . Kansas. The intricate classical-rock sounds of this decade old band entertained an amazingly electri- fied crowd with songs from " Leftover- ture " , " Point of Know Return " and from their newest album, Audio-Vi- sions. Though Robbie Steinhardt, the group ' s dynamic violinist vocalist pro- vided a unique study in crowd-per- former magnetism, the focal point of the show had to have been lead singer and keyboardist, Steve Walsh. The fans went wild as Walsh attempted to do handstands atop his ivories during the band ' s performance of " Portrait (He Knew) " . Spring Concerts 179 ALICE COOPER Alice Cooper thrilled Ann Arbor rockers in the second of twelve shows presented by the Office of Major Events fall term. Cooper reknowned stage show included recent songs such as, " We all are clones, " as well as, old favorites such as " Billion Dollar Baby, " " No More Mr. Nice Guy, " and " School ' s Out. " Undoubtedly, the highlight of the show occurred when he brought out his twelve foot pet boa constrictor. Cooper ' s show dazzled the thousands who turned out at Crisler to see MEO ' s heavy metal opener. -Philip Blackman September 30, 1981 Photos by Mort Cohn 180 Alice Cooper Peter Tosh September 18, 1981 Peter Tosh, during his last concert, showed that he is still capable of main- taining his old style, and yet can re- spond to the demand of the newer generations. Consequently, he tries to fuse funk, pop and soul into reggae thereby producing something which he feels is more appetizing to American listeners who tend not to totally accept unadulterated reggae. The lead guitar- ist tried all he could to put in some " Jimi-Hendrix Experience " in the Tosh reggae and succeeded in that aspect too (though some critics felt he over- did it). In addition, the two guys at the keyboards tried their best and blended in some funk with the overall reggae rhythm that formed the background. However, Peter Tosh will be making a great mistake if he lets too much funk and pop infiltrate into his style, and loses the rhythm and blues and the in- tense spiritualism characteristic of his music, in an attempt to commercialize. The opening band, l-Tal, an Ameri- can reggae group were very good at combining a melange of diversified styles into their music. Of course, that is not surprising when one realizes that the members come from both worlds and bring along with them their various cultural touch. l-Tal started the night by asking " Who says that reggae can ' t rock? " -Reggae sure does rock, but I wonder why the ushers, most giant- sized, bounced around and prevented the audience from getting " rocked " by reggae. On the whole it was an interesting night, but it would have been more fun if the audience had the chance to get " rocked " into a frenzy of trance or ec- stasy. M - Gabriel Ugwu -K. Hi I Peter Tosh 181 182 Barry Manilow Barry Man How October 3, 1981 Crisler Arena Photos by Bryan Hubbell From his modest beginnings as a pi- ano player in small-town bars, Barry Manilow has grown to international ac- claim through concert performances, a number of platinum records, and three television specials, the latest of which boasted 37 million viewers. Manilow accomplished in a crowd of 13,000 what many other performers can mere- ly attempt intimacy. Manilow share his hopes, dreams, and aspirations with each and every member of the audience. These special moments of magic are the great reason for his success. With heart-wrenching love songs like " Could It Be Magic " and " Even Now " to his inspiring " One Voice " and " I Made It Through the Rain " , he gave his gift of music and song to everyone at Crisler Arena. After two encore performances, the lights on his grand circular stage grew dim and his orchestra began packing away their instruments for the night. But one name rang out among an audi- ence reluctant to go home Barry! 5 Bob Gerber " One in ' Arena. nances, to stage gre ' the night mjanaudi- :- Barry! I October 6, 1981 Hill Auditorium Photos by Cristina Lorenzetti White punks on dope got satisfied? The Tubes attempted to push all to the extreme at Hill Auditorium, yet their new wave music was adequate and nothing more. In keeping with this, the band taunted the crowd non-stop with their sexual ploys yet refused to climax with one of their best and most famous songs: " Don ' t Touch Me There. " The music was not the highpoint of the show but rather the rock and roll theatre which they create so well. The high energy style of lead singer Fee Waybill propelled each song into a musical skit aided by costumes and props. The costumes were especially imaginative and well-done. Maybe the costume designer knows something about music? MS - Cristina Lorenzetti The Tubes 183 Gordon Lightfoot October 10 Hill Auditorium Gordon Lightfoot ' s life is his music. He is a perfectionist and because of this, his style and lyrics are timeless. When Lightfoot again mounted the stages of Ann Arbor on October 10, Hill Auditorium was filled with the aura that only a great lyricist can create. The Canadian folksinger centered his concert around his new album Shad- ows. Many feel that the works on this release are Lightfoot ' s best in four or five years. But the years have taken their toll on the once young, golden- throated singer. He rewrote much of his music so by singing lower he re- leased the strain on his voice. Lightfoot however didn ' t seem quite comfortable with his new music. The lyrics were a trial to the singer and at one point he brought a music stand onto center stage. Some may call it un- professional; some, just plain strange. But where Gordon Lightfoot is con- cerned, it is just another meticulous act designed to maintain his level of per- fection. Music is his art, his occupation, and his life. He is Gordon Lightfoot. !J -Sue Polling Da Photos by Cris Lorenzetti 184 Gordon Lightfoot Of fe 7 _, Dan Fogelberg -B. Hubbell -L Waldrep October 11 Crisler Arena The Dan Fogelberg of the eighties no longer sits alone with a guitar perched on top of a bar stool. Instead, he is surrounded by amps, speakers, and drums. He no longer sings of the heart breaking influences of life in mellow tones, but has turned to a more discon- certing rock style. When the singer visited in 79, he enthralled an intimate Hill Auditorium audience. This year, on October 11, the 13,000 seat Crisler Arena was the site of Fogelberg ' s performance. All is not lost on this new style how- ever, because on his new release The Innocent Age, there are a few songs like the gentle, acoustic " Same Old Lang Syne, " which Fogelberg intro- duced here in 1979. Other of Fogel- berg ' s songs are not as successful be- cause they elucidate a more modern sound, but this style may soon draw in a new breed of fan. " Face the Fire " was a rock hit for Fogelberg, but hopefully he will maintain a bit of the old musician for those faithful fans that come to his concerts to shed a tear or to smile with others that feel the same magic. In any event, whether Fogelberg sticks with his ballads or moves to rock there is one thing that remains certain. This talented artist will be around for quite a while. H - by Suzanne Pollins Dan Fogelberg 185 ROCKETS October 31, 1981 Crisler Arena Last Halloween, a large Ann Arbor bluesrock audience decided not to " Turn up the Radio, " but to head to Crisler Arena and see the Detroit- based Rockets in person. Throughout the ninety minute concert, the band consistently drew material from their highly successful Rockets and No Bal- lads IPs as well as mixing in cuts from Back Talk, the fourth Rockets album. Normally, such a musical repertoir would invariably drive die hard Rockets fans into a hysterical frenzy, but on this autumn night the two-thirds capacity crowd was strangely quiet. Obviously, the recent departure of rhythm quitar- ist Dennis Robbins from the band had a lot to do with it. Lead guitarist Jim McCarty did his best to improvise rhythm guitar licks in between his leads, but the resulting music lacked the usual Rockets intensity. During the encores, though, the five man band had no problem getting the crowd up for the last two tunes, " Taking It Back " and the rock classic " Let It Rock. " H -Michael Repucci DEVO The deevolution of man, the raucous hairstyles, the parachute jumpsuits . . . it can mean but one thing, DEVO! There ' s something about a DEVO concert that is definitive of the group. Maybe it is the preconcert movies, maybe the unique attitude of the fans, maybe the group ' s own bizarre cos- tumes, but above all, DEVO is what DEVO does . . . and what it does to the audiences. When DEVO tread the stage of Hill Auditorium on October 28, the total effect was no less than deevolutionary itself. From the start, when the curtain rose and the strobes hin ted at glimpses of the conveyor belt walking singers, to the final chord of the praising of the beautiful world we live in, the crowd was in an uproar, forgetting all exams, papers and any outside factors, save those that were right in front of them on stage. They were primordal precur- sors of an age where all wore plastic hair and knee length black shorts. And they danced, a tribal dance to the drumbeat of this civilization. Such is the effect that DEVO had on a group of college aged students. They forget all that society has taught them and they regress to a point that for a time they can think of but one thing, DEVO. The concert was short, less than two hours long and some were disappoint- ed, but it was an action packed two hours full of plenty of divergence for -C. Carris the weary mind. But as the amps sounded the last note and the lights went down, the crowd moved out into the open air with the feeling that some- thing exciting had just happened. And indeed a DEVO concert is quite a hap- pening. H -Suzanne Pollins 186 Rockets-DEVO Al Jarreau- November 4, 1981 Hill Auditorium Right after you see an Al Jarreau show, as you ' re walking out of the place with a huge grin on your face, you think he ' s the greatest singer to ever come down the pipe. You are ab- solutely right! He is f ?e jazz singer. This man can do the most incredible things with his voice. Jarreau ' s singing is a joy to hear. And he can do anything from avante-garde jazz numbers to pop like James Taylor ' s " Fire and Rain, " which is exactly what Al did last November 4 at Hill Auditorium. He filled the place with happy energy through his singing and stage presence. Experiencing one of his shows invariably gets you very high. Jarreau brought a thoroughly profes- sional band with him to Hill. They opened the set with a hot version of " Can ' t You See " to get an intense ener- gy level for the whole show. They pro- ceeded to move effortlessly through many different styles, from Motown to R B to African percussion. Lenny Cas- tro, Jarreau ' s energetic percussion man, set as expert rhythmic beat on his various drums. The high point of the show came with Jarreau accompanied only by his longtime sideman and songwriter, Tom Canning. The two did a beautifully styl- ized and moving version of Taylor ' s " Fire and Rain. " Al Jarreau always seems to come up with a show that thrills everyone. His loyal fans loved songs like " We ' re In This Love Together " off of his " Break- ing Away " album. And the unitiated were just as thrilled with the man ' s ob- vious talent. All will certainly return many times over for more of the buzz that Al Jarreau gives. H -Terry Patterson Jarreau 187 BOB DYLAN Hill Auditorium November 8, 1981 Bob Dylan, musician, lyricist, vocalist and Born Again Christian, brought his many talents to Ann Arbor ' s Hill Audi- torium last November 8. Dylan, making a rare appearance in Michigan, gave a performance that few fans expected to see. It has often been said that there is no middle ground where Dylan is concerned; either he plays an electrifying concert filled with old familiar tunes, or the show is re- duced to a lackluster gospel perfor- mance. However, Dylan, being the enigma that he is, provided his Ann Ar- bor legions with a combination of his preacnmg gospel music and his old touching folk songs. The result was simply a mediocre performance. It was disheartening to see a man wno b iyiit_b nold so much meaning and sentiment, slowly recede and give way to the new messages of his recently re- leased Slow Train IP. -S. Black man The concert was one marked by comparisons. Dylan ' s audience was starving for their hero when they heard this ancient voice croon " The Times Are A-Changin " but the crowd was sentenced to silence as Dylan followed with the gospel influenced " You Gotta Wake Up. " Dylan seemed disoriented through- out the two hour concert from an in- ternal struggle because he did not know what to play. The result was dis- appointingly average. The high points of the show were " Senora, " " Forever Young " and the classic " Blowin ' in the Wind. " Nonetheless, these songs could not overcome the disappointment and sympathy that the crowd felt for Dylan. For it was truly sad to see a man that was once the cornerstone of inspiration give a show that lacked spirit and sin- cerity, (g -Andrew Bernstein 188 Dylan KENNY ROGERS Crisler Arena November 8, 1981 Rogers 189 Crisler Arena November 14, 1981 Stan din ' in the rain With his head hung low Couldn ' t get a ticket It was a sold-out show Heard the roar of the crowd He could picture the scene Put his head to the wall And like a distant scream He heard one guitar . . . " Jukebox Hero " from Foreigner " 4 " It was billed as the " best rock-and roll combination of the decade, " and for those who were lucky enough to get tickets, that is exactly what it turned out to be. For one night, Crisler Arena played host to Foreigner and Billy Squier. Squier, one of the hottest up-and- coming rock stars of the year, tanta- lized the crowd with his hits, " My Kind of Lover " , " Stroke " , and " Don ' t Say No " . While his act lacked the usual rock-band glitter, he made up for it with no-nonsense, high-energy, well- performed rock. His appearance in Ann Arbor was destined to be the first of many. Foreigner, now on a world tour pro- moting their latest album, " 4 " , gave the crowd as much as they could handle. They opened with a slide show musical introduction and later unleashed both older favorites and more recent hits. " Cold as Ice, " " Hot-blooded, " " Ur- gent, " and " Star Riders " got the crowd on their feet, only to be excited even more by a climactic rendition of " Juke- box Hero " accompanied by a 12 feet- high inflated jukebox that exploded on the last chord. Two top rock performers, a sold-out crowd, and a three-hour, unforgettable display of talent -- will Crisler Arena ever be the same? KJ -Bob Gerber 190 Foreigner Hill Auditorium November 21, 1981 Mangione 191 Eclipse Jazz A dimly lit, smoke-filled lounge; four decidedly spaced musicians slowly swaying to a rhythmic blues tempo; a saxaphone player that seems more in- terested in creating hypnotic aura than entertaining his comtemplative audi- ence. Jazz? Though it may be the image a Hollywood producer would invari- ably wish to create, the thirty-seven Eclipse Jazz student volunteers have a much broader view of America ' s great- est classical art form. Conceived and born in the Fall of 1975 under the aus- pices of the Office of Major Events, the non-profit Eclipse organizations is fer- vently dedicated to the re-establish- ment of public support for jazz in Southeastern Michigan. Since the inception of Eclipse, na- tionally renowned jazz artists such as Miles Davis, Ray Charles, Chick Corea and Bob James have all recognized the respect with which Ann Arbor audi- ences treat jazz music. Consequently, Eclipse Jazz has played a vital role in transforming this corner of the mid- west into a viable concert stop. Public jazz education is also an important aim of this group. Earned revenues from major concerts are used to offset the expenses of several educational pro- grams that are run by various local and national jazz artists. Weekly improvisa- tional workshops, jam sessions, sound classes and even a course covering var- ious piano styles have all been part of the past Eclipse Jazz commitment to please audiences and to educate them to the infinite possibilities to be found in the art form of jazz. This year ' s Eclipse Jazz is recovering remarkably well from a major turnover in personnel which saw every one of the " inner circle " of organizational di- rectors graduate. Led by Head Coor- dinator Max Dehn, the all new Eclipse staged one of the most aesthetically successful concerts of its seven year ex- istence when demi-god Miles Davis vis- ited Hill Auditorium last Fall. With such an enthusiastic and ambitious group, Eclipse Jazz should have no problem in continuing its record of excellence. ' H - Michael Repucci Max Dehn, chief coordinator, discusses an up- coming concert. 192 Eclipse Jazz " Ditment to kate them to be found recovering i " r turnove; wy one 01 Head Coor- new Eclipse venyearex- ies Davis vis- I. With such ious group, i problem in dlence.M aelfepuco Davis Photos by David A. Gal Miles. The name is legendary. The man is an enigma. Miles Davis has al- ways been one of the major movers in the development and progression of jazz music. Returning fresh from a six year sabbatical, the much-missed trum- peter appeared at Hill Auditorium last fall, and he gave the Ann Arbor crowd a big thrill. Miles had assembled a group of young jazz virtuosos, and the band put on an excellent performance. Marcus Miller played bass, Al Foster played drums, Mike Stern reeled off lots of hot licks on his guitar, and Sammy Figeroa sparkled on percussion. Bill Evans stood out opposite Miles, playing tenor and soprano sax. And then there was Miles himself. He showed the physical wear and tear of a forty year musical career, but he could still blow that horn. He set the pace for long improvisational jams, and the band followed in tight form, sound- ing great. They played two 45-minute sets, stopping only for a short break mid-concert. Miles and his band left the crowd in awe, screaming for more. Miles had given them his all, and jazz lovers smiled appreciatively for days, g - Terence Patterson Miles Davis 193 What more appropriate date could Bob James have chosen to perform at Hill Auditorium than October 24 of Homecoming weekend? Homecoming ' 81 marked only the second time that James had returned to Ann Arbor since graduating from U-M ' s music school in 1963. His second Michigan reunion had greater significance to jazz lovers than just the reappearance of the dynamic jazz fusions that have immortalyzed Bob James. In addition to the enjoy- ment that his music continues to bring jazz enthusiasts, James made a com- mittment to the further proliferation of the jazz form in Ann Arbor by making his fall appearance a special benefit for the student-operated Eclipse Jazz orga- nization. In tow with Michigan ' s fa- vored son was an all star aggregation featuring saxophonist Hiram Bullock. Drummer Idris Muhommed and bassist Gary King anchored the rhythm sec- tion, along with vocalists Yvonne Lewis and James ' 15-year old daughter Hilary. The addition of vocalists obviously surprised many of James ' long time fans, but he was able to effectively pre- sent this new mode of expression with- out losing any of his usual intensity. Playing much of his show from the tunes recently released on Sign of the Times, James portrayed yet another side of complex psyche and much to his pleasure, the crowd loved it. S -Michael Repucci 194 Bob James Dizzy G Betty Carter Live Bop, Feel Bop and Be Bop . . . That is Betty Carter and with the col- laboration of her classic trio (Lewis Nash on drums, Khalid Moss on the piano, and Curtis Lindy on the bass guitar). She showed that she is unparalled in the present day world of Jazz. Betty ' s con- cert on November 5, 1981 in the Union Ballroom proved that she has become one of the grand masters of the music, although she has not yet attained the fame and fortune accorded to other celebrated figured in the jazz world. The quartet demonstrated a classical amalgamation of discipline, tradition, modernization and freedom that was not self indulgent, though adventur- ous. The influence of jazz colossus such as Dizzy Gillespie, Charlie Parker and Miles Davis with whom she sang in the early 50 ' s, has developed her classical style. She sings in the vicious gritty style of a bebop instrumentalists instead of I the sentimental style of most other jazz singers. Throughout the performance she really mixed things up; brief up tempo numbers with slows grovers punctuat- ed with sudden rests at intervals. The audience applaused steadily. One member of the audience, in his early sixties, said " its just like re-living the old days. " B -Gabriel Ugwu Betty Carter 195 DAVE BRUBECK December 15, 1981 Hill Auditorium A chilly December evening in Hill Auditorium proved to be an excellent place to experience an adventure in time. Dave Brubeck, the first jazz mus- ician to appear on the cover of Time and to truly popularize the jazz medi- um, delighted Ann Arbor jazz enthu- siasts with a special Christmas season Fiesta Cantata. Brubeck ' s performance spanned the last three decades of his musical career as he juxtaposed many of his earlier efforts with some newer progressive jazz mumbers. The pres- ence of Brubeck ' s two sons on bass and performer who has gone through a myriad of evolutionary changes to ar- rive at his present distinction. The first half of the show featured the Ann Arbor Cantata singers, a local choir group, and the harmonica- wield- ing Peter " Mad Cat " Ruth. Together with the Brubeck family trio, the festive crowd was treated to a bountiful serv- ing of Spanish Christmas jazz folk. After a brief intermission, Brubeck returned, sans choir, and proceed to electrify the audience with musical arrangements that spotlighted each member of the group. M -Michael Repucci Photos by David Gal 196 Brubeck I SIPP1E WALLACE Photos by Bryan Hubbel Wallace 197 A Society Of Note Masters of mime, music and move- ment provided some of the greatest entertainment in the performing arts during the 1981-82 season. The Univer- sity Musical Society is responsible for lining up these performances and, as usual, they made sure we were thrilled throughout the year. The stage at Hill Auditorium acco- modated the members of The Detroit Symphony Orchestra playing music by Beethoven and Bruckner. Carlos Mon- toya, master of the flamenco guitar, re- turned to Hill once again to play for us. James Galway, the " superstar of music, " also played at Hill, putting on a delight- fully powerful flute show. And one of the highlights of the year at Hill was the performance of virtuoso violinist Na- than Milstein. The Power Center played host to a dozen more sharp performers this year as well. Martha Graham gave us a treat when she brought her dance troupe here. Marcel Marceau, a silent legend in his own time, mimed at the Power Center. In addition, Rackham, our gra- duate school, featured pianist Peter Serkin in its beautiful auditorium. Although these international super- stars are outstanding, our own Univer- sity Symphony is excellent as well, put- ting on superb performances each year. A highlight every season in Ann Arbor is the U.S.O. ' s performance of Handel ' s " Messiah. " These are only a few of the bright spots from Ann Arbor ' s musical calen- dar. The Musical Society kept us enter- tained all year and it was, as always, a music lover ' s paradise. 8 -Terence Patterson Tuning his Strativarius, a Philadelphia Philharmonic violinist warms up before a performance at Hill. 198 Musical Society The Jeffrey II Dancers Marcel Marceau -H. Migdoll Musical Society 199 0.6, Arts Facts Does anyone really know what the Kelsey Museum of Archeaology is all about? Has anyone ever appreciated the Exhibit Museum? Thanks to the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor is a city which is fertile with culture. An abundance of excellent museum build- ings housing diverse collections offer the university community hands-on ex- perience and reference to the past. Yet most students are in such a rush to get to class that they miss the incredible array of mankind ' s paraphernalia on display. The grandaddy of them all is the Ex- hibit Museum located in the Alexander G. Ruthven Museum Building. This might be more familiarly known as the Natural History Museum, the one with the silent lions. Here you ' ll find displays of prehistoric life, geology, biological principles, anthropology and American Indians. There is even a Planetarium. The U of M Museum of Art at the corner of State and South University features artworks from many periods and national origins. A great showing of Picasso ' s works were on display there last fall. The Kelsey Museum of Archeaology, across the street from Angell Hall, has more interesting exhibits, especially the Near Eastern and Mediterranean regions. And the city of Ann Arbor itself fea- tures several fine non-university art galleries specializing in areas from pho- tography to fine art paintings and sculptures. The opportunity to enjoy exists if only people would take the time. H - Terence Patterson The Natural History Museum houses the majority of artifacts and exhibits concerning mankind ' s past. Michigan ' s Museum of Art exhibits the universi- ty ' s fine art treasures. -D. Gal University Museums 201 By Terence Patterson The work load at the University o Michigan is enough to turn any docile student into a savage beast. But Ann Arbor is a town easily capable of sooth- ing all its seething savagery. This ani- malistic syndrome knows only one cure, and luckily the A 2 air is always filled with it: music. Music is found here in every variety and with enough quantity to soothe every wild brute from the classical elitist snobs to the greased-out new-wave punks. Detroit may be the self-proclaimed " home of rock and roll, " but her sister city, Ann Arbor, has succeeded in forc- ing rock out of the house and into the bars. A place like Dooley ' s pipes in taped rock and roll over huge speakers at incredible volumes. If your bag is shouting at your companion and still not being understood, Dooley ' s is for you. If, on the other hand, you search for exciting, danceable live music, Rick ' s American Cafe is the place to be. If your tastes are a bit more aesthetic, the University Symphony Orchestra puts on many free performances. They are an able group of musicians and you certainly can ' t beat the price. If a young undergrad is unlucky enough to live in a large dorm like West Quad or Bursley, loud music will be his constant life ' s companion. The dorm D.J. ' s invariably have their sets cranked at all times and the selection of music can get a bit obnoxious. At any rate, music is a constant friend in Ann Arbor no matter what the form. Without it, life itself would be impossi- ble. And nowadays people really are carrying music with them at all times. It ' s known as the Walkman phenom- enon. These portable stereo sets with the strange foam head-sets now enable the die-hard rocker to enjoy his eight a.m. showers in soggy stereophon- comfort. M USICALLY 202 Music in Ann Arbor Photos by Kevin Ashby usic knows no frontiers is free-alt-where contribution to emotional tegration ' man and divine n never be fathomed i Chinmoy STUDENTS 204 If you are a U-M student not neces- sarily majoring in some type of stage performance yet still maintaining a cer- tain affinity for the thrill of bright lights and booming ovations, then the U-M campus is without a doubt the place for you. From the newest innovations in " comedy theatre " by UAC ' s Sunday Funnies to fresh performances of Bach ' s cantatas and fugues by the Men ' s Glee Club, every University stu- dents is offered a diverse and ever-wid- ening variety of stageoriented activi- ties, both student-run and University- sponsored. UAC and the Gilbert and Sullivan Society are groups run entirely by students while the Theatre Depart- ment ' s " Showcase Productions " and the School of Music ' s Glee Clubs are sponsored by the University of Michi- gan; regardless of how they are run, though, both types of organizations are open to all U-M students. UAC, University Activities Center, is a non-profit, entirely student-run orga- nization offering students multitudes of stage performance and stage produc- tion experiences. The all-student pro- ductions company, UAC-MUSKET, and its little sister for fresh people and sophomores, UAC Soph-show give their participants the chance to pro- duce, direct, choreograph, and per- form popular Broadway Musicals. For students into making people laugh, UAC has the Sunday Funnies and Laugh Track, Sunday Funnies is " comedy the- atre " a series of skits written by stu- dents, whereas Laugh Track is the chance for budding, young wits to try their skills at stand-up comedy. Both of these UAC laughmakers take place weekly at the University Club. But UAC doesn ' t stop here! For ama- teur or newly-formed ' night club ' bands, UAC Sound Stage provides a testing ground for new compositions and musical styles, also at the U-Club. Yet not only musicians profit from this endeavor: UAC-Sound Stage commit- tee members get the feel for just what goes into programming and producing live entertainment. Finally, UAC ' s Im- pact Jazz Dance program gives non- dance majors who love to dance the chance to learn, direct, perform and enjoy modern jazz dance techniques. Uniquely, UAC not only allows stu- MJOti ' -K. Ashby CN STAGE dents to act and perform but also it provides " behind-the-scenes " exper- ience in the areas of stage manage- ment, prop design, technical direction, show booking, ticket sales, and public- ity to mention just a few. As for dramatic fanatics (non-theater majors who nonetheless adore per- forming in drama), the Theater Depart- ment will allow any student to Perform in its " Showcase Productions " series, the only prerequisite being that the student is talented in acting and willing to spend much time and effort on the productions. All plays are entirely stu- dent produced and acted in either the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater or the Theater Department ' s newly refur- bished Trueblood Theater. This year, their list of productions included such greats as " Dial ' M ' for Murder " and " Getting Out " . The School of Music ' s Glee Clubs are the best around if you love to harmo- nize to J.S. Bach, in front of all types of audiences, informal high school gather- ings to huge choral festivals. The Men ' s Glee Club has competed on an interna- tional level and maintains a high stan- dard of musical excellence. " The Fri- ars " , a select group comprised of the best members of the Men ' s Glee Club, exhibit their extra ordinary talent by singing, dancing and generally putting on a show that is second none. The Women ' s Glee Club, though still a very young group, has grown by leaps and bounds, not only in size but in quality of performance. Needless to say, both groups hold auditions open to all stu- dents; you need only the desire to sing to try out! So many stage opportunities exist on the Michigan campus that a U-M stu- dent has only to pick his eyes up off the sidewalk to find out about them. And all these vast opportunities will give students the kind of character-building experience that can ' t be found in the classroom. So if you ' ve been dreaming of singing in a " comic opera " or of ex- erting you ' re leadership abilities in the position of a stage manager, go ahead with it! It could be one of the most enjoyable, most rewarding times of your life. M -Marc Jackson -C. Silverstein Students On Stage 205 BFfl S ' HBW " I ' m excited, I really am, " she al- most screamed. " I don ' t think the com- mencement will be as thrilling as this BFA show. I have been to several com- mencements at the " U " and all they do is mention the names of the various departments and schools, and all the graduates do is standup together to the applause of the spectators. Of course the only exceptions are those gradu- ates receiving their doctorate degrees. The BFA show is different. It is sort of individualized. It is ' my ' show, and peo- ple get to see my work and meet me. It gives me a wonderful feeling. " -A. DeSantit That was the response of one Senior Fine Art student to the question " What does the BFA show mean to you- ? " Before I could get her name, she darted off excitedly to embrace some of her friends who just arrived at the gallery. " It is time-consuming, " said Jean Weisenberger, a senior specializing in graphic design, " You have to put finish- ing touches to those works you intend to exhibit about 10 to 15 minimum. This requirement in itself presents some problems as there are many sen- iors and usually not enough gallery space. " There are no size specifications and exhibits included all forms of art: draw- ings and paintings, sculpture, weaving, jewelry, pottery; industrial graphic and interior designs. A graduate of the School Fine Art described the BFA show as an opportu- nity to exhibit a combination of 4- year works of groups of students. " It gives you the chance to see your work for yourself, assess your progress, and if necessary, tie up loose ends " , she said, " The show also instills confidence into the student. " she added. When asked if the show offered her any job opportu- nities, she replied, " No. I knew I would not easily get a job as an artist. I love fine are, that ' s why I went for it - not because of the money I would get out of it. You see, some of us have the ' art- ist-in-New York ' type of romantic ideas and hope to become famous some day in the future. " Cathy Diamond, a senior, described the show as a chance for the student to meet the faculty. She, however, com- plained about pressure resulting from the work load involved in the prepara- tion. Paul Bridges, an art student viewed the show as the celebration of the end of an era (4 years) and a starting point of a new beginning. Cristine Eh- man, a senior, said the show is " a good experience for it makes you learn how to organize your work, it is totally dif- ferent from class work for it teaches you how to put your portfolio togeth- er. It should be taken seriously. " All said and done, and regardless of how the students themselves feel about the show, the BFA show is here to stay. According to Ann Savage, an official in the School of Fine Arts, " The BFA Ex- hibit is a requirement for graduation, and each student is supposed to exhibit some work from every aspect of fine art, and not just from only the area of specialization. " M -Gabriel Ugwu iEHQEJL IDF MUSIG Carnegie Hall: The audience sits in attentive awe as a fine pianist success- fully completes a Beethoven piano concerto. Chances are good that if this musician did not study at the University of Michigan ' s School of Music, this performer would still be touched in some way by the School ' s vast influ- ence. U-M ' s School of Music is one of the foremost musical institutions on both national and international levels. And its influence extends well beyond just performance music students at Michigan also go into music education, composition, and dance. For both undergraduate and gra- duate students, the University ' s School of Music offers a wide range of concen- tration programs. The College of Lit- erature, Science and the Arts offers Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Musical Arts, Bachelor of Fine Arts degree and a Master ' s degree in Music. Beyond those, the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies offers Master ' s de- grees in the Arts and the Fine Arts and Doctorates in Music Philosophy and Musical Arts. " But how, " one may inquire, " do music majors ' degree requirements dif- fer from the standard LS A re- quirements? " Of course, no music stu- dent is exempt from the University ' s basic English requirements but at this point curriculums diverge. The out- standing music faculty feels it necessary to geer all music majors, regardless of specific field, toward practicing and performing music, because music itself is primarily an art of performance. Thus each music student is required to dem- onstrate proficiency in a basic " core curriculum " : two terms of piano, a minimum of 24 credit hours on a Prin- cipal Instrument (or Voice) four terms in an appropriate ensemble, as well as several courses in Music theory and Music History. The faculty feels that by completing such a basic curriculum the music major will be better fit to pursue a career in a particular field, whether it be performing in a professional sym- phony orchestra or teaching music to elementary school children. But aside from music concentrators, Michigan ' s School of Music helps to enrich the University ' s academic life by offering several programs open to stu- dents of non-music areas of study. All U-M students may join several of the School of Music ' s organizations, such as the bands and orchestras, the glee clubs and choirs, and the University Dance Co., among others. The University of Michigan is clearly and indisputably on the top in worldly -C. Silverstein academia. And the University ' s well es- tablished, highly acclamed School of Music plays a major part in deeping U- M on top! Carnegie Hall. The audience roars with applause as the pianist stands and takes a bow. M -Marc Jackson -C. Silverstein t of iii School of Music 207 Fiddler on the Roof Hoi It is said that a work of quality stands the test of time. Fitting this model, the musical Fiddler on the Roof, Musket ' s fall production, always manages to en- tertain. Performed for the University Community November 5th through the 8th at the Power Center, Fiddler, under the direction of Judy Milstein, easily highlighted the fall semester. In the making since last April, the show played to four standing ovations, on every night. The casting of Joshua Peck in the lead role proved to be a superb choice as he captured the style and charm of Tevye while developing his own rapport with the audience. Strong performances from Marie Rob- ert who played Tevye ' s daughter Tzei- tel, Marty Abramson who played Tzei- tel ' s poor suitor Motel, Ellen Boyle who played Model and Rich Subar who played Perchik helped carry the show. -K. Ashby Their talents combined with Peck ' s to give the production a sense of profes- sionalism not often seen in student the- ater. This particular production chal- lenged the audience ' s imagination and receptiveness in more ways than one. Innovative twists within the play itself sparked audience reaction. A male played the role of Gramma Tzeitel to add to the absurdity of Tevye ' s dream. Abstract scenery lent itself to personal interpretation of surroundings as well as focusing the viewer ' s attention on the actors rather than on the props. One student producer, Rob Levy, gave insight to such daring new approaches. " People come to the show with pre- conceived notions of how it should be performed and staged. The show is so traditional that it is difficult to incorpo- rate a personality into the production -K. Ashby without sheer rejection from the view- er. " Obviously the audiences were not distressed by these experiments. Dur- ing a couple of the more outstanding numbers, " To Life " and the Wedding Dance, the audience, caught up in the energy of the actors, began clapping along with the music. The success of this production of Fiddler on the Roof most definitely ele- vated the reputation of the Musket or- ganization. From Levy ' s point of view as a student producer, he noted, " This show ran more smooghly than any oth- er recent Musket production. The staff was very close knit, which is vital to a successful show. " That and a high qual- ity script, cast and score. M -Mary Claire Hughes 208 Musket How To Succeed In Business Without Really Trying -G. Silverstein om the view- :es were no! ' iments. Dm- ; outstandinj ghtupinthe iroduction oi definitely ie Musket ointofview noted, " TKs than any mil- lion. The staii : h is vital to i id a I In its 26th season, Soph Show pre- sented a polished and pleasurable pro- duction of How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying. Under the di- rection of Michael Kaufman, the cho- reography of Kaufman and Ruth Klotzer, and the vocal direction of Ma- delyn Rubinstein and John Murelle, this year ' s production featured talent- ed singing and dancing with well-re- hearsed professionalism. How to Succeed ... is a satirical comedy which looks at the business world. ). Pierrepont Finch, played su- perbly by Greg Watt, carefully follows a guide about how to succeed and cun- ningly rises from window washer to Vice-President of the World Wide Wicket Company. While ascending the corporate ladder he encounters a few stumbling blocks: The bosses nephew Bud FrumpfTodd Hooley) who tries to stop him, Rosemary(Gayle Cohen) who falls in love with him and tries to marry him, and even the bosses girlfriend who tries to seduce him. Finch trium- phantly survives these obstacles and confirmes the belief in the American dream that ambitious, diligent and lucky people can still succeed in the world of business(usually at the ex- pense of the supporting cast). The Soph Show, a division of the University Activities Center, is intend- ed to give undergraduates the chance to experience all aspects of the theater. After productions of Applause, Pippin, and Hello Dolly in past years, the 1981 Soph Show displayed a marked in- crease in dedication, talent and enthu- siasm in the cast, orchestra and produc- tion staff, who culminated their efforts in a rare and successful musical treat. m -Susan Blackman Soph Show 209 Ann Arbor Folk Festival The weather Saturday night, January 16, 1982, was just about as wicked as the weather ever gets. Ten below was the temperature at show time. The walk across campus for the desperate patrons on foot became a life-or-death undertaking. Consequently, the atmo- sphere in the auditorium was conspicu- ously festive as the thawing 1600 audi- ence members reveled like survivors of a near-fatal arctic expedition. Happily, the ensuing concert pro- ceeded as smoothly and pleasurably as any in the festival ' s five-year history. Eleven artists gave rich, finely crafted performances, interacting with the au- dience-and each other-with impressive ease. The foiling artists performed Satur- day night, in this order: Owen McBride, emcee, singer, and humorist; Joel Mabus, traditional singer, string in- sturmentalist; O.J. Anderson, mime, schizophrenic; Billy Novick and Guy VanDusen, acoustic jazz interpreters; Tom Paxton, Veteran American politi- cal songwriter; David Bromberg Label- less folk-jazz-blues-country-pop inter- preter, aspiring violin manufacturer. Each of these artists succeeded with slick, professional appearances, engag- ing the audience in each of their sets. McBride, perhaps, was less enchanting than in previous local efforts (his timing seemed awkward for some reason). The intriguing jazz compostions of Novick and VanDusen, and the outrageous mime techniques of Anderson were quite entertaining. Joel Mabus, in my opinion, provided the most special moments of the festi- val. Joel is a husky bearded flatpicker, currently residing in East Lansing (of all places), who unceremoniously took the stage and launched into a crisp, finely textured medley of Irish jigs. By many aspiring instrumentalists, a session like this would come off limply, but Mabus ' subtle, meticulous technique (and Eclipse ' s crystal-clear reproduction) gave the music an alluring substance. The audience, dead silent throughout his compositions, responded enthusi- Mime artist O.J. Anderson involved the audience with his comical improvisations. 210 Ann Arbor Folk Festival astically at their conclusions. Tom Paxton also gave an inspired- performance for the festival and the Ark. He represented the political topi- cal element in this billing, an element indispensable in any folk festival. Riding high during the Reagan years (What a glut of material!), Paxton alternated be- tween facetious, at times comic slams against all things conservative, and deadly serious tributes to ecological preservation peace on Earth, and good old commonsense. Sarcastic and silly, dark and profound: and emotional roll- er coaster. Bromberg came on to play with Pax- ton for a couple songs, including a pithy version of " Before I give You the Morning (I ' ll give you the Day). " When Bromberg finally came on, for a set that was sadly abbreviated because of an in- sane midnight curfew, he invited Pax- ton to back him up for a few, Mabus for a few others and clarinetist Novick for the finale. Also supporting the prolific Bromberg were Jeff Wisor and Gene Johnson, on mandolin and fiddle. Really sweet show. Three cheers for the Ark! M -Steve Hook Joel Mabus kicked off the evening with stupen- dous instrumental and vocal performances. Headliners David Bromberg and his former boss Tom Paxton closed the show with Paxton-like politics and Bromberesque bluegrass. Photos by David Gal t Ann Arbor Folk Festival 211 groups ;e.-,;_ 7n .. V.-, 4k: reeks aternities rorities rganizations oard for Student ' ligan Ensian ichigan Daily mi Association niversity Activities Center WCBN r er Society igineering Council .ortar Board siness Societies orms F r a t e r n t . i e s 214 215 Alpha Delra Phi Since their founding in 1846, the Alpha Delts have built a strong undergraduate fraternity, backed by a large alum organization and a national rated number three in the nation. The Alpha Delts participate in intramural sports, informal and formal parties, and philanthropic projects. Last year they won Greek Week ' 81 along with Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Gamma Del- ta. hcli m: ko tain Vance, son, Bernie C Back Row (I to r): George Connelly, Arthur Ni- vid Wanuga, Al Bernabei, Dennis Hall. Second cholas, Danny Aronson, Dave Diefenbach, Ken Row: Vance Zanardelli, Greg Wheeler, Larry Moebs, Daniel H. Quandt, Larry Sweat, David Nace, Roger Mulier, John Kason, Charlie Choi, Crocker. Third Row: Steve Klamerus, Dave Com- peau, Pete Rowley, Mike Radin, Phillip Hahn, Da- Mark Bonucchi, Steve Crumm, Gary Moebs. Front Row: Richard Schledler, Bob Finnerty, Joe Buaerschmidt, Gene Klamerus, Robin Keech, Brandon, James Prine, Matt McCafferty, Dave Morgan. 216 Alpha Delta Phi Back row: Scott Snipps, Jim Reinker, Jim Scale, Austin Vance, Paul Dixon, Jim Koli, Dar Mehre- gon, Bernie Car, Third row: Doug Ham, Doug Langslong, Tom Alevizos, Rama Atsola, Dave Bruce, John Kilgore, Tom Hitchman, Jamie Di- Santo, Tom Kerr, Matt Harris, Second row: Eric Freeburg, Greg Schulte, Tom Siems, Mike Drews, Jeff Bruan, Jeff Drake, Front row: Charles Liang, Jim Springer, Kevin Car, Rich Vescio. obfiwerty.l Robin K Dllt The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was founded on September 11, 1865, at the Virginia Military Institute in Richmond, Virginia. The Beta Lambda chapter of ATO was founded at the University of Michigan on De- cember 8, 1888. Beta Lambda chapter has resided in their Majestic home at 1415 Cambridge for over fifty years. Annual events which the Beta Lambda participate in include the Spaghetti Chowdown- " Eatin ' for Epilepsy " , the Moonbeam McSwine party, and enthusiastic par- ticipation in Greek Week. Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega 217 Chi Phi Back row (I to r): Bill Wierda, Dave Race, Rob Chekaluk, Art Cook, Scott Jones, Brian Cony- beare, Chuck Sole, Craig Trebilcock, Vince Mayer, Third row: Joel Reifman, Gregg Benja- mins, Greg Barton, John Wade, Kip Thomas, Dan Rosekrans, Ian Mitchell, Second row: Tom Sharpe, Mike Polacek, Eric Deller, Greg Avesian, Mike McDonald, Dave Fink, Bart Wise, Front row: Steve Stanitzke, Tom Bohlmann, Dave Wright. The men of Chi Phi boast 60 enthusi- astic members with 35 living in their house. The House is active in all facets of Greek life including I-M sports, Greek Week awards, Homecoming float, and a large and active Little Sister program. Last year they raised money for Muscular Dystrophy by holding a Pole-a-thon in which they raised nearly 3,000 dollars. 218 Chi Phi Chi Psi in Wise, tal hlmann, Dm Back Row: (I to r) Fred Ulrich, Joseph Polubinski, Ken Andridge, John McFeely, Ralph Torres Dan Kreider, Scott Cooke, Bill Miles, Peter Wragg, Alexander Moy. Third Row: Brian Mor- row, Matt Keiser, Peter Dolan, Stuart Carr, Mi- chael Murray, David Savage, Thomas Hartman, Stuart Reeling, James Potter, James Horste, R. J. Leek, William Benedict, Robert Anderson, Mi- chael Vanas, Dennis Dolohanty. Second Row: David Picking, Marc Baumgarten, Adam Wasser- man, Keith Jones, William Wise, Kevin Hallen- beck, Spike Moore. Front Row: Marek Lockhart, Sky Lance, Paul Scamperle, Paul Kilgore, Scott Butler, Alan Ontenego, Steve Gilbert, Dwight Herdrich, Ted Ketchum. ing in their I-M sports, tomecoming e Little Si aised morie jy holding i raised neark Chi Psi was established in 1845 mak- ing us the first fraternity on campus. In 1846 our chapter built the Lodge, the first fraternity house in America. Chi Psi stresses a balance between social activi- ties and academics. Our small size is condusive to active participation by all members. We unite the fraternity while allowing each brother to express his in- dividuality freely. Chi Psi 219 Delta Chi 1 IS Back row: (I to r): Patrick Barrie, Russell Bauer, Paul Hess, Stuart Popp, Mark Dunning, Steve Hook, Rob Hancock, Second row: Bill Jason, James Oas, Scott Walls, Eerik Dickenson, Dave Mazzota, Front row: Tim Luker, James Fueger, Brooks Crankshaw, Tim Kelley. Delta Chi Fraternity celebrates its ninetieth year on Michigan ' s campus this year. The Michigan chapter was formed on March 15, 1892, and was the sixth chapter of Delta Chi to be formed. Delta Chi participates in many Greek activities including Greek Week, plac- ing fourth overall last year with Sigma Delta Tau and Delta Tau Delta. They are active in intramural football, basketball and volleyball. They have an active little sisters program which includes roller skating parties and television mara- thons. Delta Chi is committed to promoting responsibility, scholarship, and broth- erhood, making them one of Michi- gan ' s most long lived institutions. 220 Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon The Omicron chapter of DKE, in its 128th year, is feeling its roots take a firm hold of the campus. Our over thir- ty members represent many of the schools in the University; and many participate in the sundry student orga- nizations, including Men ' s Glee Club, Soph Show, Greek Week committee, and the Michigan Daily, to name just a few. Many other Dekes can be seen working at some of the finest campus institutions. We continue to maintain an active social calendar with many sororities and fraternities on campus. Our High- light is always the Halloween Party in our historic Shant on E. William, the perfect setting for this event. And we always receive unparalleled support by our Alumni Association, in- cluding such notables as Jerry Ford, o ' 35, who stopped by this past year to tour our new facilities and meet with the active chapter. We wish to thank all our friends for all the good times they brought us this year, and we eagerly await the fun of the future. Kudos, Graduates! M Back row (I to r): Jim Drake, Marvin Kelly, Dan Bik, Jeff Haertel, Clark Crommer, Brian Masck, Todd Elvidge, Mike Lawton, Rob O ' Connell, Ted Liu, Mark Pomnitz, Rob Ricketts, Mark Tudor, Jan Beekhuis, John Mitchell, Front row: Mike Buhler, Tom Currier, Albert Prast, Kevin Shea, David Sanders, Jeff Masnar, Matt Bounds, Mark Sutherland, Lex Martin, Missing from photo: Mark Flaker, Brian Frumhoff, Paul Jorenson, Mike Kenny, Steve Rasnick. Delta Kappa Epsilon 221 Lambda Chi Alpha BACK ROW: (I to r) Dave Root, Chip Erwin, Un- identified, Bob Glaser, Joe Parke, Mike Kinna, Raman Ranasis, Dave Knowlse, Bill Wulfsohn, John Byrne, Mark Vasu, Randy Pascut, Barry Majer, Tom Berglund, Jay Gerak, Phil McCarthy, Sean Mulroney. SECOND ROW: Al Cepla, Josh Kaplan, George Tenasijevich, Don Compton, Jim Schreitmuller, Eric Grupe, Jan Matejka, Jeff Reit- myer, Dan Hall, Nick Schmidt, Fred Bolander, Jay VAnderest, Dave Kirtchkoff, Jim O ' Conor. THIRD ROW: John Jerge, Glenn Watson, Mark Schaeffer, Bruce Patterson, Allan Telford, Scott Weinberg, Ted Haddad, Chris Cleary, Gordon Kamisan, Gregg Averill, Peter Kelly, Bob Culver, Rob Nathan, Dave Johnston. FOURTH ROW: Doug Cornwell, Mark Vestevich, Steve Alder- man, Eric Girdler, Tom Short, John Kinch, Dave Wright, John Rutledge, Jim Becker, Chris Wocjik. FRONT ROW: Pat Conway, Ian Thornburm, Kirk Groesel, John Strek, Tom Bean, Steve Fletcher, Mike Wittbrodt, Bert Sugayan, Dennis Madigan 222 Lambda Chi Alpha I pho Diversity, active membership, lead- ership and brotherhood are the claims resounded by most any progressive fra- ternity. But at Lambda Chi Alpha we bring these qualities together in har- mony among a most selective group of individuals each a brother in a union of solemn friendship. This year was a landmark year for Lambda Chi in that our foundations were refurbished and a hearty corps of men initiated to restore youthful vigor and inspiration to our ranks. Good for- tune brought us yet another remark- able class of Associate Members, all high-spirited, dedicated and extraordi- narily talented. As we reflect on this year in distant or not so distant eras, let us together re- member the men as our brothers, the occasions of enlightenment the times of hardship and the brothers who lend- ed understanding, and most of all, the times we shared in exultation. These are but a few of them, cherish them always and any others they may con- jure: Doing it all, Lendo; the crews of Mid- night Madness; Sean and Rob, the Min- strels of Melody; Sinatra; O kla- homa!; Rush and the Air-Jam Band members; all Big Bros and Little Bros and their constant, competitive comra- dary; Warm Dorm v.s. Cold Dorm; that amazing trampoline dance floor and Dance Wax; Big One and water coolers; rolling keg serendades; Oh Jani!; Mr. Beer; reconstruction work sessions; Spud; the Banana Man; " D " and our faithful Stew; Bubba; Packard St. and State St. Annexes; our Sports Dynesty; and in insuring our continued prosper- ity, our two Century Clubs and 1601 Club. May God forever bless our brother- hood and our eternal friendship. , OUITK TO: h, Sieve Alto- hi Kin DM jr.ChrisWoqi tabmKi tee Fletcto, X Phi Delra Thera Phi Delta Theta fraternity is a strong force in the University of Michigan Greek system emphasizing brother- hood, spirit, and community and Greek involvement. They were proud to be champions of the 1980 Greek Week festivities, and are pushing to improve their second place standing in Intra- Mural sports. Last year they won the coveted Gold Star for outstanding ex- cellence from their national corpora- tion by participating in a carnival to benefit a local orphanage, winterizing senior citizens homes, and hosting the annual St. Patrick ' s Day Party on cam- pus. They also have officers in MSA and UAC as well as having the head of the ROTC program and head football train- er in their house. Mwfltor ; ta M ' weihTisco, labettHeiner, yiQri pHtal Ms, So Back row (I to r): Brian Degen, Scott MacGriff, Third row: Tom Zimmerman, Rick Phillips, Mike Fourth row: Bill Repusky, Paul Vlachos, Matt Lashendock, Mike Addleman, Hector Carosso, VanHoef, Niall Malcolmson, Mike Baker, Dave Don Pollard, Second row: Brad Ebner, Mike Wenk, Mike Citren, Mike Butts, Rob Whims, Reid, Tom Lewandowski, Mike Farnick, Bob Ba- den, Paul Nolan, Mark Daiber, Front row: Dave Framm, Tony Sensoli, Michelob, Jeff Post, Bob Soeters. 224 Phi Delta Theta i " g the Phi Gamma Delta Back row (I to r): Michael Macroie, Michael Van- Beck, Brett Mclntrye, Brad Qua, William Smith, Kenneth Tisco, Orlando Cabrera, Ronald Weiner, Robert Heiner, Fourth row: Chris Cataldo, Matt Stanczyk, Chris Cutler, Kraig Catton, George Reindell, Dan Legault, Kris Catton, Craig Pipper, Robert Allis, Scott Desmond, Thomas Baird, Dave Clark, Jeff Cotton, Third row: Kelly Johnson, Keith Wong, Scott Almquist, Kurt Mayrand, John Phillips, Mark Shaffer, Jim Fitzgerald, William So- linski, Chris Genther, William Eichhorn, Tim Mar- vin, Frank Bonnasso, Dave Law, Second row: Gregg Ippolito, Ken Harris, John Melick, Chris Williams, Gordy Erley, Tim Kay, Sean Fitzgerald, Scott Ferguson, Kevin Gilligan, Phil Schucter, Jim Dixon, William Patton, Ted Kokas, Fritz Mueller, Michael Mccarty, Jim Anderson, Matthew Rus- sert, Front row: Stuart Hicks, Nick Shuffro, Wayne Nettnay, Dave Swastek, Brad Kincade, Stewart Greenlee, Michael Spaulding. Phi Gamma Delta 225 Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa was founded, in 1915, with three cardinal principles; brotherhood, scholarship and charac- ter. The Delta Deutron chapter has ex- hibited all these ideals on the Michigan campus in many ways. For example, they have recently won five of the cov- eted Wenderroth Scholarships from the national corporation. However, " Phi Sigs " are not only scholastically outstanding. They are ac- tive on the Michigan campus through Greek Week, Intra-Mural Sports, Sere- nades, their little sister program, and their annual casino night party. Their enthusiasm as a whole make it clear that they live up to their house motto, " Damn Glad To Be a Phi Sigs. " bcMltoi Gordon, fait w, Kevin Bi BaiHicMo iSerhoiM, 8 khippejeti Back row (I to r): Toni Liburdi, Bret Chambers, Ken Vaughan, Geoff Matthews, Brendon Moore, Paul Smudski, Second row: Bill Skubik, Pat Tuckey, Dave Walmroth, Keith Williams, Don Nolan, Dave Bowers, Steve Clark, Andy Sloss, Andy Eliachevsky, Front row: Rick Senko, Steve Dragon, Larry Brucki, Jim Recker, John Wharton, Keith Brown, Rick Mozier, Pat Greis, Missing from photo: Frelon Bartley, Mike Cuneo, Tom DeSimpel, Joe Fitzsimmons, Paul Frendo, Mike Geyer, Jeff Hill, Jim latrow, Scott Kern, Tom McDade, Tom Recker, Steve Quinlan, Al Shonk, Terry Sych, Tim Wilson. 226 Phi Sigma Kappa = Back row (I to r): Dan Wangler, Dave Porter, Chris Gordon, Kevin Parker, John Cugliari, Mark Ma- joros, Kevin Brophy, John Barnett, Fourth row: Brian Hicks, Ron Dahlman, Gregg Rohlin, Jeff Dy- kesterhouse, Roman Lesnau, Dave Pierce, Scott Schappe, Jeff Lockhart, Third row: Jorge Free- land, Tom Philips, Steve Gaimes, Tom Haney, John Doere, Max Lark, John Heckle, Tom Fous, Second row: Earl Raynal, Ken Messingschlager, Dick Edgar, Pat Fishman, Sebastian Gros, Ken El- der, Fd Fleckenstein, First row: Mark Gignac, Stuart Maurer, John Rea, Brian Perham, Bob Wil- K. Ashby j| FIB , colt to " ' liams, Griff Gielow, Dean Schueller, Tom Smith, Missing from photo: Rick Bair, Mike Beaudoin, Eric Earl, Mark Forrest, Mike Groves, Jim Hoski, Brian Jones, Chip Lee, George Majoros, Wayne Pittel, Kar Reichenbach, Will Richart, Jeff Sloan, Dan Smale, John Ziolkowski. Psi Upsilon The Phi Chapter of Psi Upsilon has in recent years undertaken an increasing activist role as a leader of the socialist movement on the University of Michi- gan campus. This year was no excep- tion as more and more of our members shed the cliche ' image of Psi-U, dropped out of school and turned to- ward the Party. A successful Fall Rush greatly increased our Socialist partying capacity and under this new leadership to augument the Socialst Party, the movement is being felt campuswide. Gone are those days of the apathetic and conservative sixties in Ann Arbor that stunted the growth of the Party as well as the entire Greek system. Since our conception as a fraternity in 1833, our goal has ironically remained the same " The promotion of the highest moral, intellectual and socialist excel- lence " among its members. We vow never to lose sight of that ideal in the future. Psi Upsilon 227 Phi Alpha Kappa Since being founded in 1929, Phi Al- pha Kappa, " The Dutch House " , has remained an organization of men with a common Dutch heritage. This is not to say, though, that membership in the fraternity is tightly restricted, since we were recently infiltrated by a linguistics student from Tokyo, Japan. To facilitate this breach of tradition it was necessary to award him honorary Dutch ances- tory and a name change to VanShimizu, but that presented no problems since Phi Alpha Kappa is generally amenable to rule-bending. Phi Alpha Kappa is a graduate frater- nity with a reputation for high aca- demic achievement. Its current mem- bers are pursuing careers in dentistry, law, engineering, business, meteorol- ogy, architecture and geology. This abundance of scholastic diversity on the graduate level makes Phi Alpha Kappa a unique fraternity. In addition to academics, Phi Alpha Kappa also of- fers a wide variety of social functions ranging from house road trips to casino parties. Located at 1010 East Ann Street in Ann Arbor ' s Historical District, Phi Al- pha Kappa is separated from the cluster of fraternities and sororities on campus. As a result it is a distintive feature in its neighborhood. The house is known not only for its impressive building, but also for its playful Siberian husky. The 33 men of the Dutch House are proud of their organization, and consider it a very positive aspect of the Ann Arbor area. tlCK ROW: J Uin, Tod Mm Chris ]i 10 : Sieve |c xhtirtz, Pete BACK ROW: (I to 4) Dirk Start, Bob VanPutten, John Vanderkolk, James Styf, Kevin Witte, Jack Opgenorth. SECOND ROW: Dave Slopsema, Hank Boterenbrood, Ted Posthuma, Allen Carrol, Glenn Dik, Dan Posthuma, Doug DeHaan, Jeff Hazekamp, James Zandee. THIRD ROW: Arthur Kerle, Ross Pursiful, Naohiko Shimizu, Brian Wheeldryer, Gary Zuiderveen, Steve Hassevort, Ray Stegeman. FOURTH ROW: Brees Stam, Tom Slopesma, Norm VanDonselaur, Dan Rozema, Grant VanderVeer, Douglas Selvius. FRONT ROW: Henry Huizinga, Don Cok, Nikita, Bryan Krannitz, Mark Zuiderveen. 228 Phi Alpha Kappa in Street in net, Phi A|. ' the cluster on campus. Mure in its ' known not Sigma Alpha Epsilon re proud ol insider it a Ann Arbor BACK ROW: (I tor) Rick Lacombe, Bill Shuta, J.D. Mike Mead, Blaine Kubiak. THIRD ROW: Charlie Rave, Bill Courson, C.J. Chesquiere. FRONT Shanahan, Todd Pascoe, Paul Farley, Tom Da- Mour, Chris Jones, Mark Swanson. SECOND ROW: Steve Jones, Jeff Collins, Dave Fry, Pete Schwartz, Pete Quigly, Rick Larson, Mike Fry, Thomas, Tim Lynch, Jeff Harris, Rob Stewart, ROW: Eric Calub, Craig Smith, G. Voss, Bruno, Mark Fitzpatrick, Drake Bennett, Paul Freyer- Dave Roach, Dave Parker, muth, Mike Lesha. FOURTH ROW: Jon Stewart, John Lanman, Tim Hogan, Jamie Todd, Denis The Michigan lota-Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on January 12, 1889, occupying the same house that we live in today. Annually, since 1934, we have challenged the Phi Delts in a football game the mud- bowl. This event has press coverage from Detroit to Athens, Greece. In ad- dition to the bowl, we hold the pre- Ohio State pep rally. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded to create an excellent living atmosphere conducive to academic excellence and social prominence. Continually this purpose is realized as evidenced by nu- merous I.M. Sports-Fraternity Division Championships. Further evidence is re- vealed by our high GPA as well. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 229 Sigma Alpha Mu Back row (I to r): Adam Cordon, Ed Benyas, Steve Katz, Marc Stayman, Scott Steinberg, Alan Gor- don, Bruce Rosenbaum, Jeremy Jaffe, Ron Berg- man, Marc Nudelman, Fourth row: Jeff Hagen, Jay Weis, Dan Merrick, Tom Roth, Ken Goldburg, Craig Arnson, Scott Arnson, Jeff Brown, Gary Desberg, Mark Lundy, Robby Spellman, Larry Ru- benstein, Steve Keller, Third row: David Fox, Stan Berkman, Lenny Dave, Jon Moll, Jon Berns, Kevin Singer, Gary Hahn, Scott Schnell, Mark Freman, Alan Goldstein, Jeff Rothstein, Jeff Lich- terman, Doug Meadow. Ken Roth, Mark Edel- man, Second row: Steve Cohen, Ed Wizner, Joe Kaplan, Jim Stempel, Steve Miller, Larry Kaplan, Mike Chabrow, Dave Koffler, Stuart Wolf, Dan Herman, Kenny Gros, Front row: Jeff Gleinick, Cass Radicki, Ross Grosman, James Sprayregen, Charlie Portis, Ken Kaplin, Jim Coplan, Marc Mayerson, Not in photo: Lenny Bass, Andy Dietz, Gary Epstein, Eric Meadow, Mike Smith, Dave Steuer, Tom Stotter, Steve Taub. 230 Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi mart Wolf, Dii cleffGleinid, nes Sprayrejen, [ i Coplan, Mm j iass,AndyDieli,; le Smith, Di j Back row (1 to r): Tom Roth, Dan Newmann, Tim Girardot, Bruce Lawrie, Marc Robinson, Steve Bosch, Rich Vossler, Mike Popenas, Jeff Rich, Scott Willet, Joe McCusker, Beppe Riocco, Dave Stevens, Fourth row: Charles Fleckenstien III, Tom Ball, Billy McCarrus, Steve VanTassel, Char- lie Huebner, Roger Oberg, Jim Toal, Joe Ellis, Ed " Stick " Williams, Mike Clark, Brian Bizarre, James Fairman, Third row: Tom Soper, John Decker, Dennis O ' Malley, Curt Kracht, Carl R ohle, Jim Wertheim, Pete Twinney, Dave Train, Fred Schuler, Bill Kren, Hilary Herbert Micou, Andy Cook, Second row: Dave Askew, Dave Tieracioti, Dave Barnett, Rod Stabkein, Marc Dann, John Crouch, Dan " Shady " Lenhard, Terry Mclnerey, Front row: Chuck Kott, Cliff Wilcox, Chris Wil- son, Frank Carroll, Tom Cravens, Dave Writht, Dave Shapiro. Our main purposes as a proud, active social fraternity are to develop friend- ship, justice, and learning among our members while attending the Universi- ty of Michigan. The Sigma Chi fraternity here at U-M sponsors such activities as the Home- coming Pep Rally, the UM-MSU rival football run for charity and in the spring, the Sigma Chi swim-a-thon for charity during Greek Week that raises money for such organizations as the American Cancer Society and the Ann Arbor Women ' s Crisis Center. Sigma Chi 231 Sigma Nu The force in ' Creek sys in their di ' ing. T y ward for oi their " 1 School, ft homes for mars, am also have tl u chapte they came Week plac ihe Creek Back row (I to r): Mike Thwaites, Steve Gasser, Jim Grawburg, Bob Ranger, Ken Reich, Jim Stewart, Randy Stephenson, Michael Johnson, Jeff Szorik, Steve Jacobson, Second row: Ed Toth, Mike Woodbury, Greg Galletti, Steve Lyons, Scott Standen, Mike Kolbrener, Ray Johnson, Todd Keiser, Third row: Jon Lewis, Dave Trott, Dave Mestdagh, Mark Redman, Lance Murphy, Steve Elliott, Greg Bousquette, John Hiltz, Second row: Phil Marshall, Steve Mielke, Greg Huber, Chuck Feitel, Mac Patrick, Daryl Gormley, Front row: Pete Czako, Art Simonetti, Tom Behm, Bill Kis- singer, Missing from photo: Brian Gould, Lowell Lampen, John Long, Mike PreFontaine, Pete Pro- phit, Tad Wilcox, Craig Wood, John Zaliagiris. 232 Sigma Nu The Gamma Nu chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity is proud to be a prominent force in the University of Michigan Greek system, Emphasizing unity and brotherhood they are also outstanding in their diversified membership study- ing everything from music to engineer- ing. They won their national Regents award for chapter excellence because of their many diversified activities in- cluding a Field day with Perry Nursing School, fixing up elderely people ' s homes for winter, serenades, sorority mixers, and a Halloween hayride. They also have the highest GPA of any Sigma Nu chapter in the country. Last year they came in second overall in Greek Week placing first in Greek sing and the Greek Olympics. Photos by Gary Silverstein Sigma Nu 233 Sigma Phi Back row (I to r) Bob Palffry, Rick Rossin, John Cooke, Dave Tucker, Ron Kuczer, Karl Mewman. Third row: Ed Rice, John Casey, Mike Gordon, Sigma Phi is the oldest continuous national social fraternity. The Sigma Phis are proud of this distinction and each of its ten chapters nationally tries to maintain this tradition of ex- cellence. The Michigan Sigma Phis are avid sailors (the house boasts the captain of the sailing team and a World Class Champion). Although they partici- pate in many intramural sports, hockey is their favorite. In addition they have the second highest GPA amoung all fraternities. They have two members who are FCC officers and a UAC officer. Their house which was built in 1964 won an ar- chitectural award. At Sigma Phi brotherhood is of the utmost impor- tance. The friendships made during school last a lifetime. Jeff Zanetti, Scott Brown, Randy Watson. Second row: Jeff Smith, Greg Danilek, Marc Jacobs, Kevin Griffin, Steve Van Meter, Chris Block. Front row: Dave Brede, Dave Kreig, Tony Abate, Jim Brooks, Doug Howard, Wally Pipp, Doug Wefer. W row (I lor few Hone! toplUrail 234 Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Back row (I to r): Mike Burke, Roger Vogler, Tom Levin, Tim Kelly, Brian Norris, Randy Schultz, Dennis Howell, Ed Hysni, Ted Zukowski, Curt Koepsell, Charlie Augenbaugh, Jay McGee, Sec- ond row: Bart Thompson, Russ Marsh, Douglas Sheldon, Tom Pitts, Ed Vermet, Joe Kaperzinski, Duke Jahoske, Dave Kieras, Brent Meyer, Bob Iquianello, John Bednarski, Blaney Harper, Gary Greenberg, Dan Knauss, Third row: Skip llgen- fritz, Bruce Seitz, Tex West, Dennis Sheehan, Bob Malkin, John Alii, Tom Ogar, Pete Doerr, Rich Coins, Bob Daily, Front row: Randy Thelen, Rich Liles, Tom Waltanski, Dave Telepak, John Stanley, Paul Stabs, Al Guarnieri, Bruce Benda. Sigma Phi Epsilon on the corner of State and Hill is an integral part of Michigan ' s Greek system. The Sig Eps have won more intramural sports championships than any other fraterni- ty on campus. They are active in all as- pects of Greek life. In addition they are involved in much charity work. They sponsor an underprivledged child in New Mexico, and hold an annual party for underprivledged children with their little sisters. Football Saturdays are busy in the Sig Ep house with the hot dog sale, and homecoming brings a huge lawn dis- play. Sigma Phi Epsilon 235 Thero Delta Chi Back Row (I to r): Steve Schucker, Andy Martin, Tom McPhee, John Fattore, Greg Pearlman, Mitch Hait, Jeff Miller, Keith Dunham. Third Row: Bob Voltenburg, Garret Kelley, John Juriga, Charlie Snead, Henry Dziechciarz, Jim Bowers, Kurt Koenigsman, Rob Edwards, Joel Zebranek, Pat Patterson. Second Row: John Napier, Rich Federbush, Jeff Gellman, Charlie Fromm, Steve Geisler, Bob Eustice, Ken Kreiger. Front Row: Greg Carl, Mike Fergusson, Bill Vailliencourt, Fred Spa- deman, Barney, Rich Richardson, Greg Thompson, Tom Panik. 236 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 Henry Dziechciarz, the house is running smoothly. Theta Delta Chi hosts the annual Beer Olympics during Homecoming Week. Theta Delta Chi hopes to con- tinue in the Michigan Greek tradition in the years to come. Theta Delta Chi 237 These are the men and women of Theta Xi, the co-ed fraternity just off of South University and Washtenaw. Aside from being the only co-ed Theta Xi chapter as well as the only co-ed fraternity on campus, the large col- umned house just north of South Uni- versity on Washtenaw Avenue is known for an exciting last place finish at Greek Week, its annual January Beach Party, drinking lemonade, play- Theto Xi ing volleyball, and general scantly clad carousing in the drifts on the front lawn, for the gigantic Toole E. Gaites 111, a black and white harlequin Great Dane who is the largest mascot on campus, for its support of Neighborhood Senior Services, and for the garbage can punch inspired Hootenany-Square Dance. The fraternity provides a con- structive atmosphere from both sides of Greek life. Front Row (I to r): Rick D ' Onofrio, Thomas Dys- zewski, Toole E. Gaites III, Knut Kverneland, James Hiles, William Whelan, Robert Mitton, Derek Humphries, Jeffrey Fancher, Alan Kraus, James England, Second Row: David Weins, John Green, Sharon MacDonnell, Andrea Basile, Car- rie Francis Dolan, John Babin, Traver Meathe, Robert Frank, David Porter, Third Row: Carl Haynie, David White, Kevin Greig, Conrad Lay- son, Robert Kruss, Jeffrey Brand, Philip Maise, Anita Schatz, Doug Osman, David Patow, Back j Row: Betsy Newberg, John Vogel, Laura Crandall, Harriet Kugel, Roger Seekman, Joan Sidick, Bon- nie Fought, Liz Dewey, Jennie McNulty, missing: | Matthew Brandow. 238 Theta Xi Triangle Front Row: Kurt Fischer, Caro Vaporciyan, Jim Lisi, Mike Kieghard, Bell Waldeck, Ralph Bhirdo, Second Row: Duncan Currie, Andy Lincoln, Alan Dickinson, John DeLisi, Doug Barker, Dan Rush, John Kail, Greg Lukas, Mike Troyer, Glenn Healy, Dave Gibbs, Third Row: Dave Holden, Dan Baumgartner, Jeff Sen, Rich Peske, Kipton Mora- vec, Paul Rautenberg, Mike Simpaon, Mauricio Franco, Dave Ostby, Robert Dean, Don Bleasdale, Fourth Row: Steve McKenny, Jim Straley, Bruce Regittko, Greg Davis, Doug Matthews, Fifth Row: Gary Robins, Greg Stocking, Dave Pietrowski, Steve Maksymiuk, Larry Fabel, Tom Kosek, Tim Jensen, Todd Trimble, Geoff Mendal, Russ Smith, Top Row: Ross Longendyke, Paul Krane, Jon Fra- leigh, Chris Hogh, missing from photo: Chuck Fannin, Ken Putnam, Jim Cote, Robert Foster, Jeff Wohl. 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 re-establishment on campus in 1975, following a four year absence, we presently have close to a 70 man house which is close to capacity. Over the past five years w e have de- veloped a close tie with the College of Engineering ' s faculty along with its pro- fessional and honorary societies. Triangle 239 Zeta Beta Tau The Michigan Zeta Beta Tau chapter is one of the largest fraternites on cam- pus boasting a membership of ninety- five with four houses on campus in- cluding a central meeting house. Their diverse membership generates a large variety of activites and interests keep- ing " Zebes " busy on campus, sponsor- ing movies with UAC. They have host- ed comedians from the Comedy Castle, as well as organized a bi-annual all cam- pus party, a bi-annual barbeque, an alumni luncheon, and their little sister program which has 120 members. Be- sides social events the ZBT house also sponsors a dance marathon for diabe- tes, a fund-raiser for Tay Sachs Disease Testing and a leaf rake for the Ann Ar- bor Senior Citizens. These activities do not let the Zebes lose sight of why they are at school. Last year three ZBT members received na- tional scholarships and the house G.P.A. was an impressive 3.6. Back Row: Peter Wolff, Steve Schwartz, Howard Iwrey, Brian Steinberger, Steve Robins, Danny Steiger, Bob Niedes, Alan Blum, Rick Rosenb- loom, Neal Krasnick; Fourth Row: Steve Silver- stein, Jimmy Mittenthal, Stuart Mandelbaum, Pete Lieberman, Jeff Marwil, Brett Lotsoff, Steve Schecter, Ron Lieberman, Steve Schaumberger; Third Row: Spencer Block, Brad Gelzayd, Ryan Attenson, Marc Tenebaum, Phil Marcus, Chuck Heftman, Scott Waxenberg, Brian Steuer, Steve Balan, Adam Plotnick, Drew Marcus; Second Row: Roj Lederman, Adam Toft, Rob Levy, Larry Bronska, Aaron Seigel, Jordan Lurie, Jeff Arnstein; First Row: Joel Mayer, Eric Weisman, Bobby Klein, Neil Weinberger, Harlan Robins, Mike Klearman. 240 Zeta Beta Tau f . 1 ' ' " i._ H Life with the ZBT ' s is a healthy combination of close friendships and strong academics, as well as sincere community involvement. Photos by David Gal il: ' Koble ) 1 . " " 1 jjeJrfA i - , H: Zeta Beta Tau 241 Kappa Sigma Back row (L to R): Kevin O ' Conner, Greg Thomas, row: ' eff Richards, Piet Lindhout, Scott Robinson, Dave DeVries, Jon Sieselman, Steve Mountain, Private Pig, Dave Soolu, Jon Wise, Sid Stevens, Bill Wags, Fourth row: Bill Woods, Bill Johnson, Mike Benore, Jim Learned, Ted Kosik, Rick Scott, Jon Pheils, Mark Witman, Jeff Bufwaszak, Third Second row: John Wilson, Rob Meisel, Dave Do- lin, Front row: Louis Vise, George Diamond, Sea- mus Robins. Zero Psi r Back row: Ken Saag, Dan Rivkin, Nevin Hedlund, Jim Hudson, Mike Kaczorowski, Steve Spicer, Second row: Keith Kowalski, Eric Kettunen, Bill Hogan, Dale Fox, Des Dobday, Danny Giancarlo, Jeff Tarpinian, Glenn Schroeder, Front row, Mike Kline, Jerry Skupin, Brian Faustyn, Scott Breed, Dave King, Doug Daniels, Not pictured: Mike Asensio, Rob Biskup, Dave Bones, Thorn Burke, Pete Constance, Gar Crispell, Regan Duffy, Mike Evans, Lucian Ballou, Lou Heilman, Mark Hep- pard, Lew Kachulis, Rick McUmber, Brian Mol- lenkopf, Bob Roepke, Anmar Sarafa, Dave Smith, Carl Stempin Carl Stompin, Pat Williams. 242 Zeta Psi e Diamond, Sej- Bounce for Beats, sponsored by Sigma Alpha Mu, graces the Diag in the fraternity ' s 24-hour dribble for the heart association. Philanthropies " The race was an overwhelming success, " said Lenny Bar- teosczewicz, Vice President of Lambda Chi Alpha after the fraternity ' s successful philanthropy project. Lambda Chi ' s Road Race for Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital was one of the first projects of the year, and participation had tripled, indicating what appeared to be a trend toward greater interest in phil- anthropical behavior among Greek houses. Most houses have found that getting other campus chap- ters involved in a project is the best way to ensure success. During Greek Week is one excellent opportunity to gener- ate enthusiasm for a particular philanthropy often houses are awarded Greek Week points for participation. Sigma Chi ' s Swimathon is one example, the campus sororities do the swimming and proceeds go to the American Cancer Society and Women ' s Crisis Center. Likewise, Alpha Tau Omega invites all members for a " Speghetti Chowdown " to benefit Epilepsy research. Almost every group ' s charity is different and methods of obtaining the money are unique, but the Greeks ' philan- thropies share some common grounds worthwhile causes and enjoyment on the part of the participants. Hecrorions vv Hectorians 243 I s o r o r t e s 244 245 Alpha Chi Omega hell mi! to Back row: Mary Hartman, Carol Petro, Jeannie Tiedt, Medha Godbole, Kim Connely, Mary Gib- bons, Margaret Korczyk, Sara Curran, Jerry Barnes, Laura Rootare, Ana Czajka, Cathy Pombia, Sue Piconke, Barb Rentschler, Suzanne Lawson, Marcie Foss, Krista Richey, Jackie McCormick, Fourth row: Julie Hatch, Liz Dyle, Amy Trudeau, Luann Merriman, Betsy Struck, Maureen Lasko, Nancy Rooney, Maryanne Hodges, Yvonne Pac- quing, Cherry! Kaya, Cindy Bell, Shawn Fields, Lisa Mediodia, Carrie Rea, Marcia Wasung, Nancy Springgate, Megan Cochran, Liz Hetzel, Joanne Jurma, Molly Norris, Sue Bleasdale, Liz Kleave- land Third row: Barb Fritz, Donna Taraschak, Lib- by Franco, Jane Grover, Barb Condit, Pam Court- ney, Christine Duhant, Kathy Duhant, Sue Kli- charich, Becky Weiss, Toni Fera, Kim Hoyt, Lisa Kissinger, Laura Clark, Jane Piercy, Nancy Klem- pera, Jeannie Hudson, Beth Roth, Ann Barret, Jean Benedetto, Ailyn Afrenow, Denise Munges Second row: Wendy DePalma, Lisa Springer, Bethany Peterson, Amy Huntzinger, Jolene Whi- tesides, K ate Erf, Janice Putnam, Sharon Love, Nancy Geiger, Carlene Brown, Carol Allis, Jenni- fer Dziecinch, Cindy Johnson, Dominique Kari- bian, Katy Myalls, Lisa Halatek, Ann Vismara, Jane Kotlarski, Nancy Ambrose, Betsy Heenan, Beth Rice, Joyce Busakowski, Mary Ann Ternes, Ruta Pearson, Madelyn Nichols, Laura Higginbotlam Front row: Daria Minui, Cindy Hicks, Margaret Breck, Cheryl Blau, Lisa Kovanda, Leann Cher- kasky, Amy Bada, Sue Morgan, Mary Schwartz, Beht Gudsen, Gretchen Matz, Kathie Weiss, Ka- ren Potchynok, Therese Stanisha Mans,C.Ti d fourth t DM P. MB V.taj r K.B W, V 80 Friends . . . Pledge Formals in Windsor . . . serendades . . . diversity . . . little sisters . . . spunky . . . Fathers Weekend . . . Crush Party . . . cubies . . . little sib ' s weekend . . . pledge moms ... V Bell . . . Greek Week . . . B School . . . football games . . . popcorn . . . VC runs . . . funky . . . candlelights . . . midnight movies . . . white wine . . . 4AM birthday party . . . Stop and Rob . . . the MO room . . . Drakes for tea . . . happy hour . . . shake bop . . . TG ' S . . . Fame . . . composite stealing . . . UGLI . . . Pachelbel . . . Carnation tea . . . cake on wheels . . . mallards . . . CHB . . . the Queen, the cupcake, and the crumb . . . Rocky Horror . . . swine . . . workday . . . Mom Hermes ... Sr. Carolling . . . altruisms . . . annex . . . Sr. willing . . . Natasha . . . Charlies . . . less . . in the bond. 246 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delra Pi lominique bi- mVi imara,]at y Heenan, Bet fin lernes. Ran Hids, Marjarel la, Learn Cher- My Schwarti Back row (I to r): K. Nau, H. Steventon, J. Grove, C. Anderson, R. Argoudelis, J. Zielinski, C. Reavis, D. Teska, P. Czasnojc, M. Moriarty, C. O ' Dare, C. Williams, C. Totte, A. Farrell, B. Sever, A. Inger- soll. Fourth row: B. Maggio, E. Schiebel, D. Haines, P. Meyer, S. Adams, D. Beard, K. Miller, V. Young, K. Bacsanyi, I. Klove, C. Farr, M. Stacy, S. Dick, A. Boulette, L. Youmanns, S. Singer, L Thomas, D. Garofalo, L. Labarthe, J. Arvo, C. Cos- tandi, Third row: K. O ' Shea, J. Brown, K. Wan- dersee, L. Gideon, K. Gmelin, K. Ferguson, A. Wollensak, J. Steiner, A. Heidenreich, E. Tai, J. Brown, L. Hosking, K. Erley, A. Hurbis, K. Ulfig, C. Macbeth, S. McFarlin, H. Skurnowicz, M. Meurer, A. Golinvaux, J. Witherspoon, ]. Cancilla. Second row: A. Deveaux, J. Murphy, B. Lewis, J. Campbell, L. Adelman, A. Knaak, M. Nuhn, J. Stock, D. Rossman, S. Elliott, J. Uranci, J. Elie, D. Ellsworth, J. Fasse, T. Thomas, K. Hartrick, M. Marlow, T. Summerwill, Front row: G. Wilkinson, J. Draper, T. Tincoff, K. Lenk, S. Soltero, S. Ingham, L. Speer, S. Grover, M. Eldredge, V. Fall- ing, J. McCarthy, K. Park, J. Lazarov, M. Blum, E. Ferguson, K. Shannette, J. Meyers. The Alpha Delta Pi house at the Uni- versity of Michigan represents a diver- sity of women who are active in many varied aspects of campus life. Marching Band, Women ' s Glee Club, Michigan Ensian Yearbook, Flag Corps, Cheer- leading, MSA, Musket Productions, Women ' s Choral, Varsity Softball, Greek Week Steering Committee, Nursing Council, Panhellenic and Intra- mural sports are some examples of or- ganizations the Alpha Delta Pi ' s actively support. There are also many internal activities the women of A-D-Pi partici- pate in such as: candlelights, VC runs, hayride, football parties, V-Bell, Christ- mas Dance, serenades, study snacks, Rush, Black Diamond Formal, roadtrips which bring them closer in their sister- hood and strengthens their desire to call A-D-Pi home. Many lifelong friendships are initiated through the Greek system and Alpha Delta Pi has provided that bond for all her sisters. 247 Alpha Epsilon Phi Back Row (I to r): Melissa Chaitin, Carole Fenster, Freida Mandelbaum, Pam Granoeur, Janise Laski, Carie Casper, Robin Sherman, Beth Ecanon, Judy Weiss, Donna Chusid, Corinne Pinsof, Betsy Gal- lop, Lori Starman, Sue Bigel, Terri Cass, Carol Weissman. Fifth row: Lillian Seidman, Karen Morton, Leslye Silberg, Barbara Neifach, Ellen Fishbein, Shelly Mazin, Stacey Edelbaum, Laurie The women of Alpha Epsilon Phi are well-known on the University of Michigan campus for their many and varied activities. Avid socialites, their social calendar includes crush parties, exchange dinners, winter and spring formals, Halloween parties, all campus parties, and cider and donuts every football Saturday. They also know how to make service fun by sponsoring a Tuck-ln Service for their house philan- thropy project. Their service projects earned them an Honorable Mention for Philanthropy service last year. Klein, Lori Amer, Ruth Bard, Nadine Becker, Sheryl Baum, Audrey Zuckerman, Betsy Moss. Fourth Row: Linda Hofman, Andrea Muchin, Ju- lie Fenster, Susan Roseth, Helene Shapiro, Karen Silverstein, Maria Nedelman, Callie Pappas, Teddi Elsen, Emily Gale, Jill Hittleman, Sherri Komorn, Mrs. Grossman. Third Row: Lisa Kirson, Amy Alper, Abby Wasserstrom, Jodi Sandier, Cindy I Lernor, Renee Meltzer, Stacey Driben, Robin Tannenbaum, Sherri Herman, Nancy Goldman. Second Row: Debbie Bedol, Rayna Makowsky, Dawn Kesselman, Julie Salzman, Lois Solomon, Pam Cillery, Lauren Lurch, Julie Harris, Sally Garon, Linda Seiden. Front Row: Mary Ann Gir- bach, Barbara Katz, Mindy Warshawsky, Alison Cohen, Vickie Kirschner. Ixkmlltc e ton, les GiHo,Debbi lenniiei Fink toteds, Mi Price, tin BJ Doris Ajoun Mly fas, SueMcBride, byluscomb,. led. Carole 248 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamma Delta Driben, Rosr JIM Goldrsi MllO, 1 ,-. , Lois Solera ie Harris, fe Mary Ac: C p ' shawly, to Back row (I to r): Lesley Ebert, Terry Leyhev, Sarah Newton, Leslie Fink, Suzanne Johnson, Doris Gallo, Debbi Hatch, Ann Pillsbury, Edie Ingold, Jennifer Fink, Kim Thomadsen, Sue Otto, Carol Richards, Marcia Carruthers, Sue Harper, Ann Price, Lin Bartalucci, Carrie Fujawa. Fifth row: Doris Ajlouny, Merri Zimmerman, Teri Meek, Shelly Ikens, Scottye Cheek, Karen Desloover, Sue McBride, Denise Zapinski, Terri Willerr, Bob- by Luscomb, Jen Heusel, Maggie Tomich, Andrea Beck, Carole Kamen, Katy Duhomel, Jennifer Sandoz, Corky Sebolt, Pat Nabozny, Nancy Mead. Fourth row: Machelle Behm, MerriLee Barta- lucci, Janet Porterfield, Cathy Baconey, Marcie Ball, Lisa Tommelein, Linda Willett, Jackie Reeve, Robin McLeod, Leola Cross, Jane Margolies, Sue Samosuik, Laura Risto, Wendy Weden, Terri Skip- per, Evelyn Lipsky. Third row: Laura Schreit- mueller, Traci Sebo, Debbie Foster, Lori Aichelle, Tammy Parmater, Diana Tramontin, Ann Marie Fitzgerald, Cathy Gibbs, Sharon Cass, Renee Rad- cliffe, Dawna Phillips, Jennifer Hilbert, Mary Fish- er, Becky Richards. Second row: Kathe Otrompke, Elyse Robison, Shari McKeever, Cheryl Pavella, Carol Blair, Dawn Phillips, Carly Smith, Michele Dale, Karen Agard, Linda Bed- narek, Janet Blair, Laurie Steiger, Jody Billcke. Front row: Janie McLaughlin, Lori Greff, Terri Bush, Karen Myron, Maggie Katz, Chrisie Ni- kolwi, Dawn Whistler, Heidi Whitfield, Karen Lindenmuth, Beth Buneviche. The Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta experience sisterhood throughout the year. Socially, they plan formals, Homecoming festivities, and a special Boiler-Maker Bash at Dooley ' s. They also participate in I-M sports, Greek Week, and altruistic projects such as Trick or Treating for Unicef. Alpha Gamma Delta 249 Alpha Kappa Alpha BACK ROW: (I to r) Tracy Golden, Susan Wilson, Lisa Davis, Apni Ackridge, Karen Paul, Martha Parker, Tina Pompey, Celestia Mays, Yvette Young, Annie Malayang, Janet Sowell. SECOND ROW: Sherri Robinson, Renee Turner, Wendy Turner, Debby Hunter, Lauri Washington, Steph- anie A. Boyd, Joi Mayhawk, Cynthia Brown. FRONT ROW: Angela Banks, Yolanda Shephard, Valerie Glosson, Delisa L. Shaw, Mecha Crockett. Alpha Kappa Alpha, the first Black Greek Sorority, was initially organized on the campus of Howard University in Washington, D.C. during the academic year of 1907-1908. Our founder, a ju- nior college woman, Ethel Hedgeman planned to form an organization of woman students through which their talents and strengths could be orga- nized for the mutual benefit of all man- kind. On the University of Michigan ' s cam- pus, the Beta Eta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha is involved in many ser- vice activities annually. These activities include: The Bucket Drive for the Unit- ed Negro College Fund, the Blood Drives, Scholarship Funds for high school students, Little Sister-Big Sister Activities, Turkey Baskets, and the Maxey Boys Training School. 250 Alpha Kappa Alpha o, S i, m ,s .,,. Alpha Omicron Pi " Mature " Seniorhood, brownies, Diet Pepsi, Happy Hour, Brachiating, popcorn, " Kiss my ring " , The Heap, Betty Bumpers, huzza huzza, dahling, L.K., Dancercise, rose . . . rose . . . rose . . ., General Hospital, " No, I don ' t own a blue firebird " , magic bus, The epi- tomy of college life, super freak, jiggle, binky, Happy Cowgirls! Front Row: (I to r) HollyRussell, Renee McGinley, Lisa Fisco, Second Row: Sarah Deem, Chris Czapski, Third Row: Cheri Wierenga, Teri Kujawa, Sue Cooke, Peggy Kavanaugh, Teresita Heiser, Karen Cooke, Lauri Klock, Cindy Ban- nasch, Claudia Centomini, Belinda McGahan, Ja- nice Bershas, Fourth Row: Julie Reitz, Judy Berger, Michelle Marushia, Lynn Greene, Joan Songer, Debbie Cecchini, Mariesa Crow, Laura King, Karen Pardo, Carol Callanan, Karen Joris- sen, Connie Austin, Katie McCauley, missing: Paris Miller, Marg Lindsay, Mimi Yoon, Kathy Chu, M ary Hogan, Jill Pugh, Lynn Gualdoni, Mil- lie Cave, Jamie Schultz, Donna Pietrowski, Sue Schaefer, Michele Clemmons. Alpha Omicron Pi 215 Alpha Phi Back row (I to r): Ann Webster, Sue German, Linda Jacobs, Darcy Gibson, Linda Potter, Tracy Gibbs, Mary Ellen Liles, Barb Book, Kathy Mono- han, Betsy Kaiser, Holly Haggerty, Anne Royer, Sam Monardo, Fifth row: Lori Wood, Sara Ulmer, Tricia Richardson, Diane Pearson, Ann Webster, Margaret Malley, Sue Barr, Jennifer Shugar, Janet Rae, Sue McDonald, Ann Shivley, Lisa Sichler, Kathy Seton, Sue Rebel, Donna Sneden, Fourth row: Barb Rose, Kathy Small, Laura Young, Chris Morgan, Janet Elminger, Peggy Moeller, Jennifer Philpott, Kathy Young, Ann Kettlehut, Patty Per- ry, Carol Bailey, Tricia Neal, Katie O ' Keefe, Ellen Hurty, Terri Alexander, Lynn Murray, Andrea Rasnick, Mimi Lems, Lisa O ' Bin, Kris Meyer, Ann Cooper, Marian Morris, Jody Becsey, Jill Carpen- ter, Third row: Kristen Lindberg, Mary Kay Kor- nik, Cheri Jacobs, Judy Wolf, Lesley Poch, Laura O ' Brien, Sheri Alexander, Sheri Koenig, Julie Burns, Second row: Debbie Desjardins, Jackie Boezie, Leslie Farquar, Patrice Czapski, Kim Zi- sholz, Beth Ames, Mary MacTaggart, Diane Lar- son, Lynn McCarty, Sandy Valentine, Nancy Man- sour, Maureen Finley, Front Row: Susan Savage, Jayne Kundtz, Shari Lebowitz, Allison Patrick, Becki Brienza, Ann Keane, Karin Kazyak, Marjie Evanes, Staci Cohen, Kelly Wentworth, Nancy Montgomery, Jackie Ladin, Sandy Gibson, Sue Heinlen, Celia Gellin, Elaine Batiel, Julie French, Barb Minor, Andrea Taylor, Cathy Cole, Molly Devine, Sydnei Lippman, Deborah Stern, Tricia Broderick. Itaa; Tom E bdaCM ' . " f. Kap Co-fluirain ( Mjrrij, fundr; , I-M, S Alpha Phi begins each fall with par- ent ' s weekend, and the activities and parties continue throughout the year. The calendar consisted of: a barn dance, friends parties, formal dances, scholarship 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. Ma 252 Alpha Phi Greek Week Steering Committee :, Nancy Man- Susan Sivsje, Ilison Paid, iizyak, Maijie wth, Njno Gfcon, Sue , lulie French, Back row (I to r): Bill Reposky, Bedrace, Phi Delta Theta; Tom Ernsting, Co-Chairman Olympics, Lambda Chi Alpha; Mary Riffe, Greek Week Co- Chairman, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Linda Effinger, Co-Chairman Greek Sing, Delta Gamma; Kelley Murray, Fundraising, Gamma Phi Beta; John Ca- sey, l-Eta-Pi, Sigma Phi; Bob Palffy, Fraternity Consultant, Sigma Phi; Gordy Erley, Greek Week Co-Chairman, Phi Gamma Delta, Second row: Steve Brandt, Co-Chairman Olympics, Acacia; Laura Roeder, Secretary, Alpha Xi Delta; Kathy Jawor, BFP, Zeta Tau Alpha; Mary Hogan, Pairing, Points and Events, Alpha Omicron Pi; Paul Man- iaci, Publicity and Programming, Theta Chi, Front row: Kathy Jo Gmelin, Co-Chairman Greek Sing, Alpha Delta Pi; Nancy Streicher, Treasurer, Delta Delta Delta; Cathy McCleany, Banner Contest, Delta Delta Delta; Liz Postmus, Graphic Design, Gamma Phi Beta; Not pictured: Sharon Bailey, Sorority Consultant, Zeta Tau Alpha; Donald Baumgartner, T-Shirt, Triangle. Alpha Xi Delta Back row (I to r): Vicki Malpeli, Ruth Brasie, Mi- chelle Rogers, Barb Wetfer, Lisa Blanzy, Julie McDaniels, Michelle Brienkman, Sharon Svec, Dana Rosinski, Third row: Mary Wheeler, Brenda Westbrook, Sylvia McKenney, Laura Roeder, Suzy Milad, Dawn Gilbert, Lauri Hillbrand, Suzy Barnes, Terry Ankenbauer, Mary Goulet, Second row: Barb McNeely, Lorinda Slavicek, Patti Cowans, Kenda Hicks, Heidi Schnaufer, Front row: Yvonne Boiling, Debbie Harrington, Julie Swanson, Barbara Ruppel, Ellen Burt, Cindy Bish- op. Alpha Xi Delta 253 Chi Omega Back Row (I to r) Diane Smith, Kate Culver, Susan Carter, Debbie LaMothe, Lori Polls, Liz Gracey, Amy Bateson, Suzanne Fox, Marilyn Donohoe, Melissa Wood, Sarah Fox, Barb Roney, Carol Czarnecki, Lonette Thatcher, Michelle Barley, Kathy McGillivary. Second Row: Sue Nemes, Laurie Flentye, Ashley Kleinstiver, Alison Dever- eaux, Karen Mueller, Lisa Stokes, Patti McLaugh- lin, Sheryl Davison, Kathy Chen, Robin Fleck, Les- lie Bergersen, Ann Holt, Tammy Presley, Kathy Konno, Laura Campbell, Karen Podhurst, Carrie Mergel, Jane Sterk, Beth Bouman, Cindy Clo- vesko, Kathy Eshleman, Sally Reindel, Peggy Hor- 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 Alumni Council, and Panhellenic to name only a few. In 1980 a new tradi- tion was started by the Chi O ' s spon- soring the " Run for a Reason " to benifit the Kidney Foundation of Michigan. In addition to extracurriculars, parties, and philantropies Chi Omega consis- tently excels adacemically. Eta chapter of Chi Omega is proud to be a part of the Greek tradition. kavi, Margaret Korfhage, Joan Adair, Diane Schuttie, Jacquie Doot, Molly McGill, Pam Carter, Nancy Thompson, Beth Waeghe, Mi- chelle Lavis, Becky Moody, Lisa Lantagne. Third Row: Beth Denning, Mary Clare Gergen, Janet Hall, Sue Falahee, Nancy Naeckel, Carol Krause, Jody Kaczmierzak, Sally Gajda, Dee Jones, Jenni- fer Ladin, Lisa Christos, Shelly Stevens. Fourth Row: Mrs. Riley, Jeanne Peters, Janet Strain, Rob- in Johnson, Laura Kelly, Kristy Kellogg, Therese Fiorillo, Leslie Greer, Carol Cuncannon, Carrie Giltron, Lisa Pfahler, Susan Somech, Teri Wil- liams, Maureen Kelly, Barb Mountze, Maria Wierauch, Nadja Ghausi, Barb Romig, Chris Thomas, Stacy Graupner. Fifth Row: Sue Parker, Linda Doll, Linda Goldman, Sharon Maloney, Amy Leventis, Ann Hoag, Amy McCarter, Wendy Nelson, Lori Peters, Anne Stratton, Gail Emmert, Caryn Blitz, Debbie King, Tina Casoglos, Sue Pal- ley, Suzie Cahill, Ginny Boyd,. Front Row: Amy Gajda, Lisa Jordan, Laurie Truske, Joan Vander- Linde, Cathy Mallak, Paula Hemdal, Maureen Ko- liher, Liz Peterson, Catharina Ojert, Sue Miloso- vich, Monoque Gassier, Mary Smith, Carol Bal- luff. JCTIVE- sorority or IID-Anii i sorority i HGSISTE tees, ea I particular! w adjust! Go " Nto Greek Glossary i ACTIVE A fully initiated member of a sorority or fraternity. BID An invitation to a rushee to join a a sorority or fraternity. BIG SISTER BIG BROTHER In most houses, each pledge is paired with a particular active member, to help his or her adjustment to Greek life. CANDLELIGHT This is a traditional sorority ritual to announce that one of the member ' s has become " pinned " to a fraternity member or engaged. CARRY-IN The new pledge class is carried into the sorority house by members of a fraternity on the day of formal Pledging. CHUCK ' s Many students consider this haven of pink and green " home, " especially on Thursday nights. COMPOSITE A large, framed picture containing photographs of every house member. Sororities and fraternities of- ten " steal " each other ' s composites as a prank. FORMAL A dance held twice a year by each house to honor their new pledge class or some other house tradi- tion. Also known as " P.P. " HAZING Unethical and forbidden preinitiation activies which were pre- viously associated with fraternities. INITIATION Ritualistic ceremony by which pledges receive full member- ship. KEG RAID A fraternity pledge class tries to sneak a keg into the house without being caught by the actives. LEGACY Person whose parent, sibling. or close relative belonged to a certain sorority or fraternity. MUDBOWL Located at the corner of South U and Washtenaw, the site of parties, pep rallies and the annual Homecoming Mudbowl game. PLEDGE ASSOCIATE MEMBER So- meone who has accepted the bid of a Greek house but has not yet been initi- ated. RUSH The period for entertaining and selecting pledges for membership. SERENADE Members of sororities and fraternities visit other houses to serenade them with songs ranging from traditional to raunchy. TG Many weekly Greek parties are called TG ' s, short for Thank God it ' s Friday. Usually held on Thursday nights, to get a head start on the weekend. A variation held on some other campuses is known as " O.H. " or " Oh hell, it ' s Monday. " Naturally, those parties take place on Sunday night. The possibilities are endless . Gavel Club Back row (I to r): Kathy Jawor, Zeta Tau Alpha; Anne Webster, Alphi Phi; Elizabeth Hendershot, Gamma Phi Beta; Mary Riffe, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; Dana Rosinski, Alpha Xi Delta; Laura King, Alpha Omicron Pi; Second row: Jayne Levinson, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mary Brumbaugh, Delta Gam- ma; Donna Brown, Pi Beta Phi; Front row: Stacy Fleisher, Sigma Delta Tau; Sharon Bailey, Panhel- lenic President; Marilyn Donohoe, Chi Omega. Gavel Club 255 Delta, Delta Delta 1 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 sisterhood is per- petuated through service to communi- ty and active participation in campus life. We are proud of our sisterhood and strong alumnae support which contribute to the outstanding reputa- tion the Tri-Delts have at U of M. Back row (I to r): Marci Robertson, Michelle Ber- nier, Debbie Hedding, Kirsten Ecklund, Melissa Schade, Michelle Banjanin, Leslie Matujn, Kelly Schultz, Katie Kelleher, Cindy Gormley, Nancy Knee, Beth Baughman, Cathy McCleery, Ro- seanne Ciambrone, Jenny Wible, Leslie Keller- man, Laurie Bommaito, Cynthia Petty. Sixth row: Jeanne Yockey, Laura Edwards, Janey MacMur- ray, Anne Bouckaert, Kathy Baron, Kris Leyh, Margy Nelson, Jennie Malloy, Shelly Ott, Lynn Loesche, Leslie Rock, Marianne Rowas, Kris John- son, Lynn Kummer, Marti McKenney, Linda Bahm, Sue Snyder, Karen Wilson. Fifth row: Jayne Gorney, Jadell Lim, Sarah Porka, Maura Brueger, Penni Ickes, Debbie Kutchins, Marcie Hook, Robin Moncrieff, Linda Hunt, Heather Mason, Soffia Borcic, Carol Hayes, Ann Healy, Sue Foley, Patti Streicher. Fourth row: Ruth Bra- shear, Bonnie Mann, Pam Rogers, Tracy McFa- tridge, Randi Turken, Julie Rey, Lisa Gebquer, Linda Walz, Kathy Churches, Marty Maugh, Ann Marie Hebeler, Mary Reed, Brooke Harrison, Chris Dobday. Third row: Paula Biskup, Ann Lat- tin, Wanda Dziechciarz, Linda Borucki, Shawn Snell, Cindy Cordoba, Sue Twigg, ReeRan Kim, Jaylene Pozza, Julie Smith, Linda Olsen, Ann Schliemann, Muffie Biddle. Second row: Marcia Hassig, Chris Geisse, Geralyn McDonnell, Laurie Pierce, Julie Eugunig, Beth Friel, Leigh Boehring, Jane Lipke, Stephanie Merollis, Nancy Streicher, Carolyn Hartman. Front Row: Karen Parker, Judy Hansen, Mary Sandell, Mary Felln, Sue Vala, Lori Fischer, Tracy Roberts, Denise Cummins, Mamie Biggs, Anne Lankin. 256 Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma i The women of Delta Gamma sorority are known as fun-loving, high-spirited, and diverse. On the scholastic side they have the highest average of any DC chapter in Michigan, but this does not stop them from actively participating in social activities. They sponsor the An- chor Splash which is a weekend long philanthropy project to aid the blind. Socially, they have fall party to crown the DC man, build a float with Lambda Chi fraternity, and participate in Greek Week. Last year Senior, Chris Eades was crowned Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Olsen | tW MKU oonelU ' " ' ' Back row (I to r): Chris Brown, Patty Coleman, Jane Cameron, Marie Osadjan, Linda Effinger, Anne Heenan, Lesley Hoenecke, Kris Ralston, Sandy Giloth, Amy Singh, Martha Connell, Lee Morava, Mary Fallon, Rosemary Foley, Kassie Eva- shevski. Fifth row: Karin Lorch, Julie Luft, Joan Foley, Sara Hartman, Lori Lambright, Jackie Ves- tevich, Katie Bonansinga, Peggy Owen, Laurie Roderick, Betsi Dyer, Karen Conran, MarySue Kraft, Stella Karosso, Megan Donley, Annie Chalghian, Jill Swanson, Sherri Shackel, Sherri Brown. Fourth row: Karen Googasian, Lynn McKenzie, Paula Boigegrain, Yasmin Khan, Den- ise Durio, Jane Monto, Lisa Groffsky, Chris Eads, Mary Brubaugh, Carol Tylicki, Lynn Fainblatt, Liz McLogan, Susan Schreiner, Mary Violenueve, Eli- zabeth Dickman, Eileen Ramos, Lisa Romero, Nancy Feiweol. Third row: Lori Kagan, Ellen Cash, Nancy Beachum, Marci Weinstein, Cheryl Worley, Liz Altman, Donna Dennis, Nancy Schaen, Jackie Spatafora, Alisa Smith, Katie John- son, Beth Chamberlin, Maryann Peterson, Lind- ley Ziegler. Second row: Jean Wedenoja, Mary Claire Zeigler, Arlyn Goodman, Lynn Chudacoff, Jennifer Becker, Allison Weirick, Carla Ponsetto, Marcy Tayler, Susan Lippert, Jill Kobus, Christine McKinzie, May Robrecht, Robin Wiedner, Lori Fainblatt, Stacy Elliott. Front row: Lisa Boehm, Ann Murphy, Linda SummerField, Lisa Smith, Laurie Freemen, Leanna Trojan, Laura Stanczyk, Kim Christensen, Mary Toole, Jennifer Ries, Amy Ronayoe, Nancy Benovich. Delta Gamma 257 Gamma Phi Beta Back row (I to r): Lydia Wrist, Pamela Nuffer, Laura Gross, Kelley Murray, Colleen Ferguson, Barbara Sallade, Elizabeth Hendershot, Gail Carl- son, Susan Moore, Diana Schultz, Kathyryn Re- gan, Fourth Row: Sarah Ellenbrook, Mary Goffas, Maryann Wawro, Nelly Quiroz, Sarh Dennee, Joyce Rapaport, Patricia Soeters, Laurie Smi- gielski, Judity Callens, Pala Pappas, Sandra Tyra, Susan Revesz, Elizabeth Wentzien, Sarah Cun- ningham, Carol Chaltron, Third Row: Amy Meyerson, Madelyn Krolicki, Margaret McGee, Amy Riggs, Julie Van Houten, Barbara Sterne, Lin- da Carlson, Lee Ann Hamel, Nadine Pokorski, Martha Johnson, Second Row: Susan Konchal, Ellen Swart, Caryl Beison, Laurie Baughman, Nan- cy Joslin, Elizabeth Postmus, Sarah Baute, Nancy Norris, Janet Galysz, First Row: Laurice Tur- kiewicz, Julie Smith, Jacquelyn Mitchell, Lori Hamer, Joan Sandri, Julia Fielding, Sumner Spa- daro, Mary Britton, Barbara Nemenzik, Not Pic- tured: Lisa Anderson, lamella Bentley, Katie Donohue, Mary Grebinski, Patty Nagle, Nancy Stephenson 258 Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Thera Back row (I to r): Patti McKenney, Diane DePoy, Mary Ellen McMahon, Carol Schneider, Sue Dicknson, Terry Whalen, Sue Stansberry, Sue McCormick, Meg Morrison, Sue Murphy, An- nette Green, Sue Ward, Beth Greenberg, Anita Flynn, Janice Mabie, Susan Dannis, Emily Miller, )udy Messmore, Pam Roth, Kathy Warner, Lelena Karabatsos, Fifth row: Kristen Carl, Meg Gibson, Julie Haab, Dara Boyer, Alison Haines, Kathy Birk- beck, Jane Petersen, Katy Tasker, Mary Worrell, Anne Logan, Tricia Bemer, Paige Zimmerman, Barb Gary, Tracey Eisperman, Brendy Barr, Mi- chelle Sobota, Diane Martens, Stephanie Cowley, house director Dorothy Stockbridge, Fourth row: Cher Hardy, Leslie Roberts, Nancy Bissell, Eliza- beth Millar, Lori McGuckin, Holly Trentacoste, Katie Scott, Mary Valenti, Jamie Trerice, Vera Ri- golin, Ann Cimoska, Sue Beale, Lucy Lockwood, Sue McNight, Debbie Cassar, Debbie Gill, Pam Chen, Julie Gazmarian, Third row: Laura Goulder, Ruth Jessup, Susie Bowman, Lisa Bow- ers, Kelli McCord, Julie Laser, Sonia Nordgren, Jeanene Heidenriech, Alice Patton, Carol Briel- maier, Kim Canada, Gretchen Shepherd, Diane Stahl, Suzannah Tobin, Patty Brooks, Second row: Becky Lovell, Alison Miller, Nancy Pochis, Sue Mclntosh, Debby Kaplan, Laurie Newman, Laura LaSage, Kathy Hahn, Jean Lesha Dawn Otten, Amy Honer, Charmaine Deadman, Chris Argou- delis, Tanya Damke, Lorrie Lah, Wendy Jerome, Front row: Cory Jackson, Becky Klipfel, Madeline Pogal, Kim Anguil, Kare Sperstad, Veronica Bay- Ion, Julie Amrhein, Maureen Madigan, Lisa Dove, Paula Niergarth. Kappa Alpha Theta located at 1414 Washtenaw is a sorority made special by their moments together. These in- clude football Saturdays, V.C. runs, sen- ior walk-out, late night Denny ' s trips, Birthdays, etc . . . This is your day but we all have fun, Tracks in the mud, Dooley ' s, Charlie ' s, Candlelights, Theta Devils, Creek Week, crazy serenades . . . many happy moments . . . great memories . Kappa Alpha Theta 259 Kappa Kappa Gamma Celebs theUniw 112 mem continue volvemer Fratern wide rai chestra, tivitiesCf live sport hockey, Kappas ft Kappa Back row (I to r): Beth Flanigan, Kathy Kalajian, Cindy Shearon, Lynn Connolly, Lisa Riga, Alison Thorburn, Sue Murray, Karen Maggio, Christa Tapert, Tina John, Sharon Flaherty, Karen Cor- nell, Beth Stevens, Dede Montgomery, Janice Johnson, Kim Cathcart, Pam Leland, Jeanne Shields, Tracy Battle, Mindi Epstein, Jocelyn Edel- stein, Janine Bousquette, Mary Riffe, Michelle Gardner, Carolyn Clymer, Fifth row: Jennifer Ba- geris, Michele Kelsey, Jayne Baxter, Mary Mar- nell, Chris Foussianes, Diane Hayden, Lisa Gor- don, Carole Eaton, Julia Learned, Sue Matheson, Tracy Fleming, Marian Kremer, Barbara Benson, Mrs. Terroue, Kathy Hoski, Lynne Gordon, Fourth row: Carol Smith, Lona Makim, Julie Shaw, Courtney Warrick, Katy Streicher, Barb Barker, Jean Komendara, Holly Grahlman, Mary Strek, Kim Shaffron, Anne Gallopoulos, Deb Klein, Sue Haddad, Mikki Lyons, Wendy Clark, Carolyn Crafts, Jill Fischer, Marsha Kitch, Linda VanDusen, Third Row: Liz Nagel, Kelly Bourke, B.J. Bures, Amy Castlebaum, Missy Erbland, Robin Pierce, Cindy Nordmark, Margot McFarland, Second row: Amy Sparrow, P.K. MacGriff, Ju- lianne Mehelas, Teresa Brinkman, Julia Murbach, Jessica Goodman, Beth Marnell, Amy Knode, Alyson Shapiro, Kristen Kollasch, Jeanette Cewey, Stacy Fowlet, Shelia Sunduall, Lisa Wet- zel, Cheryl Wilson, Sandy Bergsten, Donna Wil- son, Front row: Karen Braunholer, Daphne Cles- suras, Linda Cassidy, Darlene Sekerez, Marchell Michael, Barbara Merinoff, Allison Murphy, Sandy Sekerez, Debbie Booth, Kathy Hommel, March Lindstrom. ates a lo efforts of so much continue ity this c 260 Kappa Kappa Gamma Celebrating their ninety-first year on the University of Michigan campus, the 112 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. Kappa Kappa Gamma a home. Through the common bonds of love, understanding and sharing, Kappa cre- ates 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 exem- plifying the national reputation of qual- ity this campus has come to hold. Kappa Kappa Gamma 261 Pi Bera Phi Back Row: (I to r) Carol Gremel, Sumi Lewis, Jane Hegenbarth, Donna Braun, Lynette Neal, Ellen Lindquist, Linda Farewell, Sue Skladany, Carol Higgins, Pat Thomas, Sarah Marek, Maureen De- love, Theresea Valentine, Cathy Keyes, Heidi Kaul, Patty Cadotte, Sue Williams, Catherine Ni- chols, Deirdre Duffy, Vicki Chauka, Carolin Stod- dard, Beth Savage, Ruth Kaufman, Fourth Row: Debbie Danahey, Mary Beth Ditzel, Laura Kul- hanjain, Kathy Kooser, Tanya Leinenger, Pam Przybylski, Lori Edwards, Julie Paciero, Kathy McColdrick, Lisa Wilderotter, Kathy Hagenian, Laurie Miller, Sue Mellon, Beth McCann, Judy Nelson, Kathy Whearty, Allison Perry, Jenny Carl- son, Sheila Doherty, Nancy Ruester, Amy Selten- akis, Carol Lestock, Sue Sassalos, Gwen Euart. Third Row: Margaret Smith, July DiGenova, Ta- mara Mislowsky, Barb McPherson, Robin Hell- man, Carol DeBrodt, Jill Schater, Natalie Nazark, Mrs. Sullivan, Patrice Ridgeway, Elissa Sturm, Su- sanne Berndt, Sharon Noruberg, Mary Marks, Marisol Morales, Ann Daley, Kathy Guise, Susan Perry. Second Row: Erica Stevens, Nancy Ander- son, Julie Rogers, Starr Cornell, Sandra Gschuird, Liz Liddy, Judy McLain, Reagen Hudgens, Susan Thomas, Becky Smith, Stephanie Cornai, Joan Keiser, Denise Stuntzner, Buffy Beard, Janice Hall, Shari Odenhei mer, Star Agle, Peggy Baxter, Kyle Lange, Ada Valentine. Front Row: Chris Ars- lanian, Cynthia Stone, Lisa Tucci, Corrine Basler, Jenny Foster, Lynn Stevens, Julia Megley, Kathy Alandt, Beth Stern, Jennifer Eichorn, Cyndi Klein, Jill Newbold, Shayna Landry, Lisa Minniger. 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 a strong house. Their diversity allows them to participate in almost every fac- et of university life. Their scholastic in- terests range from engineering and business to communications and art. In their spare time, they enjoy intramural sports, go on serenades, sponsor fund raisers, and participate in other philanthropic activities of the national organization. . ; ' 262 Pi Beta Phi Sigma Delta Tau idiiCsckuiri udjens, SM Corns, JOB Beird, linn or Chris Arc- Jtrine Bisk MejIey.Kithv n,Cyndi Klein, Minnijer. Back row (1 to r): Norma Kusnetz, Jill Goldenberg, Terri Grumer, Lori Rosen, Sarah Deson, Beth Le- vine, Amy H. Cohn, Pam Benjamin, Beth Ham- burger, Nancy Katchman, Lisa Lechtner, Cynthia Meltzner, Betsy Ringel, Bonnie Goldstein, Ada Kusnetz, Shellie Parr, Robin Mattenson, Carol Salinger, Amy Balson, Jessica Ball, Nancy Ellis, Elyse Burnstein, Julie Anbender, Fourth row: Marjorie Zupmore, Susan Lasser, Susan Ra- bushka, Shelly Young, Elyse Feldman, Nancie Sternberg, Susan Shwartzer, Orit Beitner, Karen Malina, Heather Ross, Wendy Kranitz, Varonica Barr, Susie Block, Karen Grossman, Stacy Fleisher, Marcy Pack, Maxine Sontag, Liz Ausman, Ruth Alderman, Edith Hesch, Jill Friedman, Beth Jason, Karyn Lipton, Lisa Shapiro, Lisa Weinstein, Third row: Ellen Lebedow, Debbie Herman, Cindy Ross, Susan Jacobson, Debbie Schrayer, Terri Al- bert, Stefany Lester, Jacki Morris, Hope Barron, Vicky Samelson, Alison Wohl, Lisa Chesen, Susan Kaye, Janice Adler, Gail Kopin, Debbie Papo, Bryna Warshal, Hallie Morrison, Randi Noskin, Second row: Amy Stein, Cheryl Goldfarb, Hildy Stone, Kathy Baum, Shari Lipman, Jan Levine, Liz Schrayer, Jodi Pollock, Susan Reis, Tammy Gold- man, Karen Kushen, Ingrid Halporn, Lora Wein- garden, Jane Caplan, Laura Kates, llene Kohn, Front row: Ellyn Mann, Amy Dimetrosky, Raleigh Hahn, Patti Beckman, Amy J. Cohn, Karen Fried- man, Lisa Weingarden, Dale Cohen, Marta Stein, Kathy Baer, Jan Goldstein, Pam Eisenberg, Gayle Marans. The 107 members of Sigma Delta Tau participate in a number of interesting activities throughout the school year. After a successful fall rush, where they took thirty-five new pledges, they par- ticipate in intramural football, build a homecoming float, have an alumna Day, a parents Weekend, a philanthro- py project, a pledge formal, parties, T.G.s and a very special Wild, Wild West Party. Last year the SDT ' s won the Scholar- ship and community Service Awards from their National. And placed fourth overall in Greek Week 1981. Sigma Delta Tau 263 Zero Tou Alpha f Back row (I to r): Sue Hewitt, Diana Hudolin, Lee Baker, Sue Webb, Margi Facchini, Lisa Crumrine, Linda Finnerty, Anne Fitzgerald, Lori Wissman, Sharon Bailey, Mary Swastek, Janet Scapini, Viv- ian Kemeny, Pam Kource, Debbie Wensel, Mary Carroll, Sue Zavela, Fifth row: Jenny Hart, Kathy arbke, Sandy Klein, Lisse Hill, Kathleen Hornick, Elaine Zielke, Jessica Congdon, Nina Squire, Jill Garber, Gale Romanowski, Anne Reid, Kathy Jawor, Linda Allen, Darlene Ford, Sue Stiles, Ann Welz, Fourth row: Robin Amble, Monica Sircar, Kim Nadell, Cindy Bihun, Lisa DeGnore, Shirley Knight, Carol Bur, Hala Elgaaly, Denise Campbell, Ellen MacDonald, Jennifer Blashill, Martha Gray, Sheri Kline, Suzy Pudlowski, Faith Weiner, Beth Camilleri, Third row: Lynn Labarbara, Debbie Rossman, Maija Martinsons, Karen Gilbert, Julie Dakoske, Nancy Gallagher, Susan Heath, Amy Bies, Susan Mezger, Frances Keane, Beth Eby, Marilyn Kilinski, Judy Padilla, Beth Billman, Peg gy DeCooke, Second row: Dina Russo, Kim Liu, Wendy Hepworth, Ronitt Rubenfeld, Beth Craw- ford, Wendy Bowers, Kathy Brosman, Gretchen Nedzi, Laura Liberty, Tori Velkhoff, Teresa Han, Jennifer Pallisin, Judy Manahan, Rania Elgaaly, Front row: Monica Zawitowski, Susan Prill, Leanne Redick, Melinda Lian, Joellen Shortley, Janet Reger, Heidi Herrmwn, Kathleen Hopps, Michelle Swastek, Lisa Mason, Stacey Reifeis, Eli- zabeth Rosenthal, Elizabeth Whalen. 264 Zeta Tau Alpha i, Susan M An Stato ithleen Hojs ceyReifeis.! ' len. What makes Zeta Tau Alpha Unique? Forty-one fantastic new pledges, the highest GPA of the Zeta chapters in the state, the Zeta Merit Award given to the outstanding Zeta chapter in the state, the Go Greek Award given to the outstanding sorority on campus, the Mr. Greek Week Pagent and the annual Sweetest Day Carnation Sale raising money for the National Association for Retarded Citizens, Millionaire ' s Party to benefit S.A.F.E. house (a domestic violnce shelter), members on the Greek Week Steering Committee, Marching Band, Michiganensian, Michigan Daily, Panhel Exec, Project Outreach, and the Study Abroad pro- gram. Wherever you look on campus you ' ll see Zetas, whether on the I.M. field, relaxing at the Village Bell or rak- ing the front lawn. Zeta Tau Alpha 265 Ponhellenic Association -i. Baker The Panhellenic Association is the coordinating body for the seventeen sororities on the University of Michi- gan ' s campus. The major functions of Panhel are to organize a formal sorority rush and to distribute information to the 1500 member sorority system. In addition, Panhel hosts an annual All-Campus Leadership Conference, fall and winter term service projects and many Panhel programs which have included a con- cert by the Michigan Friars. Ann Arbor SAFEHOUSE, a shelter for battered women, was the recipient of the $1700.00 proceeds from this year ' s An- nual Fall Plant Sale held in c onjunction with the Michigan Union. A special project of the Panhellenic Association is the FORUM, the Greek newspaper for the campus. The FO- RUM, which is published several times throughout the year, is an important means of communication between the sororities and fraternities on campus. Another yearly event which is co- sponsored by Panhel and the Fraternity Coordinating Council is the Annual Greek Week which is held every spring. Greek Week provides the op- portunity for the sororities and frater- nities to show the university communi- ty the talent, philanthropic efforts, and the unity of Michigan ' s Greek system. 266 Panhellenic Association ' . -ellenit C vrf,PiBefi s tov Ho; Panhellenic Delegates Back row (I to r) Sarah Marek, Pi Beta Phi; Leslie Resnick, Collegiate Sor- osis; Mary Hogan, Alpha Omicron Pi; Mary Swas- tek, Zeta Tau Alpha; Heidi Whitfield, Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Jennifer Sugar, Alpha Phi; Martha Con- nell, Delta Gamma; Second row: Laura Roeder, Jackie Morris, Sigma Delta Tau; Alison Cohen, Alpha Xi Delta; Liz Postmus, Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mary Strek, Kappa Kappa Joyce Busakowski, Alpha Chi Omega; Heather Gamma; Pam Roth, Kappa Alpha Theta. Colquhoun, Delta Delta Delta; Janine Brown, Al- pha Delta Pi; Sue Parker, Chi Omega; Front row: Panhellenic association Panhellenic Officers Back Row: (I to r) Cindy Cordoba, Secretary, Delta Delta Delta; Maureen DeLave, Programming, Pi Beta Phi; Heidi Kaul, Social, Pi Beta Phi; Liz Gracey, Public Relations, Chi Omega; Laura Kates, Treasurer, Sigma Delta Tau; Second Row: Mary Beth Seiler, Advisor; Sharon Bailey, President Zeta Tau Alpha; Laurie Roderick, Vice President, Delta Gamma; Front Row: Carol Richards, External Rush, Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Lisa Springer, Internal Rush, Alpha Chi Omega. Panhellenic Association 267 o 4i wg L u u I ' ' A ThelMi ' nizedarou of rigoroui with the st arricular ii individual, need, the B O U e o ' u 268 Organizations l M i Organization The University of Michigan is recog- nized around the world as being fore- most in quality education. But this higher learning is not the sole product of rigorous academics. Rather, along with the strenuous course load, extra- curricular involvement rounds out the individual. To fulfill this educational need, the Michigan community sup- ports a variety of projects, organized activities, and specialized social groups as diversified as the University ' s cur- riculum. Whether involvement means writing stories for the Daily, marching every day with the band, or just getting to- gether with people with similar inter- ests to your own, organizations provide a social education. Working with other people in an informal setting, one grows socially and becomes more orga- nized, all in the process of releasing creative energy and having fun. These activities for most students become the unseen curriculum of a Michigan edu- cation. JS S FT FTOAY PB R LV - 0n T- Ep ET aoopo, " s j s: cniHw. rrrr f ..fw . . gATUROAV -v " - i . -D. Ca Organizations 269 Board For Student Publications Professor Peter Klaver and journalist George Arwady discuss the achievements of the University ' s publications. Board Chairman, Professor Robert Cameron. Marci Dreffs efficiently organizes the bookkeeping for Student Publications 270 Board For Student Publications ocRoben The Board for Student Publications - advisory arm of the University ' s three major student publications - safeguards the fiscal integrity of the Michigan Dai- ly, the Michiganensian and the Gar- goyle. The Board controls a fund which, primarily through investments, keeps these publications running smoothly. The ten-member Board consists of a chairman, three professional journal- ists, three faculty members, and three elected student members. Each year the Board finds itself more business and law oriented. With the University ' s growing concern over economics, it is easy to see how these members play an important role. 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 assets, budget and financial affairs " of the student publications under its juris- diction. In other areas, most noteably the area of editorial policy, " the Board shall act in an advisory capacity. " Similar to the Athletic Department, the Board is regarded as a separate en- tity from the University. However, the recomendations and policies desig- nated by the Board are designed to keep the publications successful and free from liability. 8 Professor Christina Whitman is a Board member from the Law School, Peter Claver is a Humanities Professor. George Arvvady is a journalist from the Muskegon Chronicle, and Arch Camm is the Building Superintendent. Photos by Jean Weisenberger Student Publications 271 The Michigan-Ensian: Swords Or Scribes? When I was a freshman, I walked onto the staff starry-eyed and obliv- ious to the true meaning of the word " Ensian " . Not until my sophomore year did I begin to question what the three syllable suffix appended to the word " Michigan " actually meant. At first glance, it seemed to be an arbitrary selection of vowels and con- sonents. " Eezian, what the hell is that? " At second glance, I noticed the " n " and the word " Michiganensian " (pro- nounced N-C-N) tumbled from my lips with the same skepticism. Near the end of my second year on the staff, it was suggested that we try to find out where that name came from, getting involved in the romance of a " Haley ' an " search for out roots. We found that the publication was the con- solidation of annuals and registers for various colleges and secret societies within the University. At the time, the students decided to compile all the in- formation of these publications into one volume. Originally, the book was simply an ensemble of oval portraits, capturing nearly every soul on campus. But as the years progressed, the staffs began to include photographs and stories of the events and activities central to student life. Each book was a capsule of a given space in time for the University, con- veying not only the scores of football games and the names of the high achievers, but also the values, priorities and perspectives of the student body which produced the records. In the process of covering the whole of the University, the students portrayed themselves. Ideally, " Ensian " would have meant, a forum of literature, or one who com- poses literature: a scribe, an ensign. However, " Ensian " actually indicates a sword. Thus, through a typographical error eighty-six years ago, the Universi- ties yearbook came to be known as " the sword of Michigan. " M David Gal i- ' lroom Ie 272 Michiganensian Editor-in-Chief, David Gal, an honors student in Computer Science, was stricken with four years of MICHIGANENSIAN ' tsm. of footy ! the high ' -priorities ds. In the of the portrayed K meant, a ; who com- : art ensitn. eUniversi- known as I WCal - . Weisenberger Darkroom Technician, Dan DeVries is in the Engineering School and has been a member of the Michiganensian for two years. Photography Editor, Jean Weisenberger is a senior in the Art School. .student! " ; -D. Cat Staff artists, Gabi Boros and Sue Zavela, spiced up the book with illustrations in their rookie years. Photography staff includes (Back Row, Left to right) Gary Silverstein, Lee Waldrep, Cynthia Car- ris, Mort Cohn, Rick Trosch. Second Row: Heather Ross, Anne DeSantis. Front Row: Kevin Ashby, Chris Lorenzetti, Bryan Hubbell, Andrea Wollensak. Michiganensian 273 -C- Lorenzctti Academics Editor, Eric Borsum is a senior in Arts Editor, Susan Blackman is a senior in Political Communications and has been a member of the Science and has been on the Michiganensian staff Michiganensian for three years. for three years. Layout Editor, Bob Gerber is a sophomore Hon- ors Political Science student and has been a Sports Editor, Jeff Schrier, is a junior in the Engineering School and has been a member of the Michigan-1 member of the Michiganensian for two years. ensian for three years. -D. DeVries -D. DeVries Business staff member, Marcie Gidderman, Secretary Gigi Fenton, and Business Manager Deb Becker all contribute to the Michiganensian ' s success. Deb Becker has been a staff member for three years. -). Weisenberger Seniors Editor, Pat Klaeren is a sophomore Psy- cology student and has been on the staff for two years. Campus Lite Editor, Kathy Wandersee, is a junior in Communications and has been a member of the Michiganensian for three years. Michiganensian 275 - Weisenberger Organizations Co-Editor, Lee Baker is a junior in Communications Political Science and has been a member of the Michiganensian for three years. Her assistant is Monica Sircar. - Weisenberger Layout staff includes Bob Cerber (Layout Editor), Sue Davis, Cindy Meier, Lisa Savarick, Denise Burke, Andrea Weinstein, Sue Rollins, and Sue DeVries. D. DeVries Organizations Co-Editor, Denise Durio is a junior and has been a member of the Michiganensian for two years. Organizations staff includes Lisa Savarick and Donna Dennis. 276 Michiganensian Copy staff includes Gabriel Ugwu, Suzie Pollins, Mike Repucci (Copy Editor), Mary Claire Hughes, Terry Patterson and Andy Bernstein. -I. Weisenberger Copy Editor, Mike Repucci is a junior in Political Science History and has been a member of the Michiganensian for two years. Michiganensian 277 - (. HI Business Manager-Randi Cigelnik - f. Hi Chief Photographer-Paul Engstrom -D DeVries Sports Staff Writer-Martha Crall ' features 278 Daily Like any newspaper, The Michigan Daily tries to mirror the events and is- sues of the community it covers. This year, however, faced with a smaller staff and changing readership, the Daily de- cided to reduce the size of its mirror substantially and redefine some basic ideas about its role in the University community. In past years the Daily had tried to cover everything and anything. Stories from the Daily ' s two wire services were almost always played more prominently than stories by local reporters. Daily re- porters covered the city of Ann Arbor religiously, attending every city council meeting and preparing detailed analy- ses of city budgets and audits for the readers. This year the Daily eliminated nearly all coverage of the city of Ann Arbor and tried to keep national and interna- tional news to a minimum. Stories of direct interest to the University com- munity such as the city ' s rape pre- vention program-were given a promi- nent spot in the paper. But articles of little interest to most readers such as a report on a land development scheme five miles from campus did not run. Eliminating the time-consuming cov- erage of the city enabled the Daily to focus its energy on stories for its own unique readership the University community. This year was one of uncertainty for the University ' s students, faculty and staff. The state ' s declining allocation to the University caused program reduc- tions, over-crowded classes, faculty sal- ary raises that couldn ' t keep up with inflation, and sky-rocketing tuition hikes. The Daily ' s first priority this year was to give readers a complete picture of the University ' s effort to cope with its declining state aid. Students were especially concerned about threatened cuts in federal finan- cial aid, so the Daily regularly updated its readers with reports from Washing- ton on the status of grant and loan pro- grams. Another issue about which students were particularly worried was campus crimes. Every day the Daily ran a " Po- lice Notes " column containing short briefs on campus muggings, robberies and rapes. The Police Notes column helped create an awareness of crime among the student community. On the lighter side, the Daily created a feature staff this year to write reada- ble, entertaining stories on the Univer- sity community. The Daily ' s sports staff i ncreased its copy hole and decided to expand its coverage of intramural and club sports. The Opinion Page editors ran humorous columns and introduced a daily campus comic strip called " Wea- sel " to the page. The Daily lost almost its entire core of arts writers this year, and its enter- tainment coverage suffered tremen- dously. While editors attempted to train a new group of writers, the for- merly-daily arts pages dropped to only one or two per week. Although the arts staff was hit hardest by the lack of available writers, the news staff also suffered from reporter shortages. A hundred or so eager new- comers express an interest in writing for the Daily at the beginning of the semester, but few find they want to make the intense commitment needed to become a confirmed Daily-ite. The reporters that do stay, however are a dedicated crew. Last spring on April 17, two students were shot in Bursley Hall and another student was charged with two counts of first degree murder. Although many students headed for home for a short vacation before finals, Daily reporters cancelled vacation plans and headed into the Stu- dent Publications Building at 420 May- nard as soon as they heard the news. The staff worked all day and night and produced a 12-page tabloid " Extra " edition that covered the shootings bet- ter than any other paper. The advertis- ing staff immediately called local mer- chants and sold more than $1,000 worth of advertising to help defray the costs of printing the extra addition. The Daily business staff was faced with a particularly challenging job of keeping the paper solvent in a year of hardship for newspapers all over Michigan. The Daily is completely self- supporting, so it depends solely upon revenue from advertising. A highly mo- tivated business staff reorganized the circulation department this year, and innovated finance and sales systems. M - D. DeVries Editor-in-chief-Sara Anspach 279 280 Daily UNIVERSITY HAPPENINGS Mark Mihanovic - Sports Editor advises his two Associate Editors-Greg DeCulis and Drew Sharp. Daily 281 To the Class of 1982: Welcome to the University of Michi- gan ' s alumni body! These are some 300,000 Michigan alumni living around the globe, all of whom share the common bond of having attended one of the world ' s greatest universities. We would now like to invite you to join the 50,000 U-M alumni who have chosen to strengthen that bond in a second way membership in the University of Michigan Alumni Association. Alumni Association members enjoy a variety of benefits. 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 programs, including Camp Mi- chigania Switzerland. Members of the Alumni Associati on also do some serious and important work. They raised funds to build their own Alumni Center. To be located directly 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. Even though the majority of Alumni As- sociation members leave Ann Arbor after graduation, they strive to retain a voice in University affairs, such as they did when an alumni committee was formed to assist in the selection of the University ' s tenth president. 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 saying " congratulations " to all new gradu- ates, we are offering a special five-year membership in the Alumni Association. To take advantage of this offer, just stop in at our offices (on the ground floor of the Michigan Union) before you leave cam- pus. Once again, we congratulate you on your achievements at the University and wish you a long and fulfilling life. M Alumni enrichment activities offered through the Alumni Association feature a variety of educational programs for the alumna and alumnus. These pro- grams include Saturday seminars and a Coffee with Faculty Series held on campus, and weekend theatre trips that in the past have included visits to the Shakespeare Festival in Stratford, Ontario, and the Shaw Festival at Niagara-on-the-Lake. 282 Alumni Association An integral part of the Alumni Association is the Alumnae Council serving both the University and the needs of women students. Meeting twice a year in Ann Arbor, the Council ' s many worth- while projects have included: funding of the Michigan League, establishment of the Center for Continuing Education for Women, the devel- opment of the Henderson House for cooperative iving for women students, initiation of academic administrative internships, and creation of en- dowed scholarships for women. One of the first things alumni notice when they return to campus in the years following gradu- ation is how things have changed. This fall one of those changes will pertain directly to you the completion of your new Alumni Center just north of the Michigan League. Dedication cere- monies are planned for the 1982 Homecoming weekend. Alumni Association President, Robert For- man. More than 2,000 returning alumni attended the " Go Blue " Brunch prior to last fall ' s home- coming game. The brunch is one of several activi- ties sponsored by the Alumni Association ' s Class Activities Council. Getting together with former classmates is an important part of alumni life. The Class Activities Council stimulates this interaction through special events such as the " Go Blue " Brunch and class reunions. At the U-M, classes reunion every five years with the first usually oc- curing on the tenth anniversary. -8. Hubbell Alumni Association 283 Michigan Student Assembly By Donna Dennis MSA stands for student interests; for making this University a better place to be; and for our all-campus Student Government. MSA stands for the Michigan Student Assembly. The Assembly is composed of 36 offi- cers from the various colleges on cam- pus, as well as over 100 committee po- sitions. Except for the elected offices, membership is open to anyone and in- terested students are encouraged to look into committee work. To give you an idea of what MSA does, the MSA Annual Report lists some of its accomplishments for the 1980 81 school year. They include: the restoration of late night operating hours of the Undergraduate Library and North Campus Bus service, the for- mation of a Security task force, exten- sion of Night Owl service until 2:00 am, the campaign against the Tisch Tax Cut Proposal, distribution of the LSA Course Evaluation booklets ( " Course Encounters " ), and many others. Some of the projects that MSA is currently working on a re: the reorgani- zation of Student Legal Services, a let- ter writing campaign to Congress for Financial Aid, a minority student surviv- al class (which, by the way, has been very successful), more and better cam- pus security, and renter ' s insurance. These are but a few of the many ser- vices offered by this group. In addition, MSA publishes a newspaper every two weeks called The Line. They also offer health insurance to students, and allo- cate money to service groups. The Michigan Student Assembly is I to r, BOTTOM ROW: E. Steins, C. Kolb, V. Mims, K. Hartrick SECOND ROW: B. Gallop, N. Yawitz, A. Nernberg, A. Hartmann, L. Mandel, J. Feiger, K. Thomas, S. Hochberg THIRD ROW: A. Phillips, R. Fisher, L. Lane, A. Fahey FOURTH ROW: B. Rice, K. Reeves, M. Shapiro, J. Malone, J. Pollock, M. Weisenberger, T. Feeman, J. Crable, D. Perlman, M. Karafotias 284 Michigan Student Assembly obviously a very active and helpful group of students. According to the 1980-81 Annual Report, " The Assem- bly decided that it must play an active role in advocating student concerns on all fronts. In the coming year, we will continue to strive to better represent and speak out for students in the areas most needed ... " As Jon Feiger, Presi- dent of MSA, sums up, " The University is going through a major re-direction- ing and it ' s important that students be aware of what ' s happening, and get in- volved in the process. That ' s what MSA does. " m Photos by Gary Silverstein Amy Hartmann, Vice President, MSA Jon Feiger, President, MSA Michigan Student Assembly 285 Urwersily Ati iHes Center by Annie Chalgian What ' s the easiest and best way for students to utilize their ener- gies and talents to their fullest and get the most out of them? Univer- sities Activities Center (UAC), the largest student run organization on campus, offers all this and more to any and all interested stu- dents. UAC is behind all aspects of entertainment, from cultural and educational to crazy and fun. UAC has committees in many different areas of interest. UAC theater productions are twofold. MUSKET s an all campus theater group which produces one musical each semester. Staff positions are open to students with some theater background. Cast and crew members are also students. MUSKE Fs1981 produc- tions were " Grease " and " Fiddler on the Roof " . SophShow is a theatrical group composed entirely of freshmen and sophomores. Michigan un- derclassmen gain theatrical train- ing and experience as producers, technicians, and performers. SophShow is a great opportunity for beginners and MUSKE " hope- fuls. UAC also brings high quality films to campus through their Mediatrics program. Films are run throughout Fall and Winter terms and the opportunities for involve- ment include graphic arts, public- ity, booking films and selling tick- ets. Controversial political figure, Robert Tisch, highlighted the Fall Viewpoint Lectures program. UAC invites prominent speakers to the University to discuss cur- rent and controversial issues. The excitement of Mardi Gras is on campus each February when UAC entertains with Michigras. The party in the Union lasts from dawn till dusk with games and prizes, entertainment and feastive amounts of eating and drinking. The event is a great way to meet old friends and as with all UAC functions, Michigras s completely student run. Wednesday and Thursday nights are UAC nights at the Uni- versity Club. UAC hosts a weekly comedy show, Laugh Track, fea- turing amateur comics with a pro- fessional headliner. Thursdays are Soundstage night where local musical talents have the opportu- nity to perform in a relaxed atmo- - Weisenberger sphere. Soundstage is unique in ' offering its committee members the chance to learn and partici- pate in the programming of live entertainment. U-M Homecoming, another campus wide event run entirely by UAC students. The UAC Homecoming committee partici- pates in the Bike Race, Mudbowl, the Beer Olympics, the annual pep rally, the Parade and the Homecoming bash. This years theme, " Michigan The Center of the World " provoked many terrific floats and student involve- ment reached an all time high. UAC manages to keep up with the students even during Univer- sity intersessions. UAC has two exciting trips planned for Spring Break. A Love Boat type cruise to the islands and a relaxing week in the Bahamas, both at reasonable student rates. This committee is responsible for planning major trips as well as weekend road trips to away football games. Opportunities for students in- terested in public relations, busi- ness management, or sales, lie in UAC Ticket Central, which han- dles not only all UAC ticket sales, but many Ann Arbor and Detroit promotions. Academically, UAC offers a va- riety of extra-curricular Mini Courses in a wide range of sub- jects. From Bartending to Self-De- fense and from teaching to at- tending, there is plenty of room for student involvement. Non-dance majors who just love to dance can learn and per- form with Impact Jazz Dance Company. Impact ' s performances often draw well over two hundred people and are, of course, direct- ed and produced by students. UAC Special Events is the most diverse of all UAC committees. Special Events sponsor such events as the College Bowl, re- ferred to as " the Varsity Sport of the Mind " Tournaments, compe- tition in pinball, bowling, space invaders, etc. Parties, bimonthly campus wide functions with cur- rent themes, Pep Rallies, com- plete with Bo Schembechler, oc- cur on several pre-game Fridays. Students with inventive new ideas participate in UAC Promo- tion and Publicity which offers ex- perience in every field imagin- able. UAC provides students with valuable experience not obtain- able in the class room and in- volvement is an asset to any future career. Essentially, it is students providing services to other stu- dents as they enrich their own lives. M 286 UAC LaufSTSBRHISW ' .P. Piffilfcify Promotion Craig Weleh-V.P. Programming - .. Finkelman UAC 287 Front Row: Keith Kowalski, Brian Vitulugt, Sue Miertl, Louis Harris, Jayne Harper, Sue Nemes, Ida Panella, Mark Feichtenbiener, Laura Kootsil- -M. Co in las. Back Row: Margot McDanough, Craig Welch, Dave Trott, Craig Brennan, Randy Albert, Tom Short, Dave Demirjian, Bruce Conybeare. 288 UAC Musket Productions - Fiddler on the Roof -K. Aihby UAC 289 -D. Cat 290 UAC -D. DeVries UAC 291 292 UAC .( IVBWK ' B -M. Cohn UAC 293 WCBN WCBN WCBN Photos by Dave Gal The 1981-82 school year saw the Campus Broadcasting Network making major renovations, both in its physical appearance and in its relations with the Big " U. " Complaints by U-M Broad- casting Director Hazen Schumacher brought a promise from Assistant Vice- President Tom Easthope for $3500 to replace CBN ' s ancient carpet, add bul- letin board space, and refresh the old paint on the walls. Much of this work was performed in a cooperative effort by student staffers. WCBN-FM spent the year waiting for word on its power increase application, still tied up in Washington (since 1979). WJJX-AM had their studio renovated, signal to the dormitories improved, and advertising sales began to flourish again. Both stations were staffed with 60 loyal students each, with about 100 others involved in News, Public Affairs, Sports, Publicity, Production, and Engi- neering. The Campus Broadcasting Newser- vice began reaching out in new direc- tions, as teletype subscriptions were cut off as a cost-saving measure. Local news was emphasized, and many re- porters wore out shoe leather pound- ing the streets with their tape recorders in search of newsbreaking events. Skills in writing, speaking, producing, edit- ing, and live reporting continued to be emphasized by the News Department, making it great practice for the " real- world " job market. CBN also revamped its Board of Di- rectors to include alumni and faculty members, as well as appointees from Student Services and U-M Broadcast- ing. It is hoped that this change will bring the Network greater benefits of closer association with the University and better planning for the future. M 294 WCBN Row IV Stanley Kamenoff- " Afr : iiisfs: ch-aass Kibitz, fJg|| ||| fhf Gargoyle 295 Ar En jjoizatiw peering si oflndustt the chapt exposure iences, To (jW fa ipringmier, K WeckB, |. Ures,F.|j RANDY ALBERT KURT BECKER NORM BETTS MARY ANN CABALLERO GREG DEGULIS LINDA DRILLOCK STANLEY EDWARDS JULIE ENGEBRECHT TOM ERNSTING JULIE FORRESTEL DAVID GAL THAD GARNER BILL HOGAN KAY JERSEY KEITH KOWALSKI STEVE MADALENA DENNIS MAY ELYSA MCDERMOTT DAN MEYERS AMY MOORE NEMIR NADIR JIM PACIOREK SUSAN PORTER STEVE RICHMOND MARTY ROLLINGER TAMMIE SANDERS MIKE SHEA CINDY SHEARON LYNNE SHIPMAN BILL SIDER JEFF SMITH MARION STANWOOD MARGARET TALMERS ROBERT THOMPSON DAVE TROTT WENDIE WEBER CRAIG WELCH BUTCH WOOLFOLK JAN ZIELINSKI ' " (on 296 Tower Society American Institute Of Industrial Engineers What happens when a large group of industrial and operational engineering students get together to form one or- ganization? A group of over 150 engi- neering students make up an organiza- tion called the AllE (American Institute of Industrial Engineers). The purpose of the chapter is to further its members education in industrial engineering by exposure to authentic industrial exper- iences. Tours of local industry are just one of the activities in which group members participate. In the past year, the group has sponsered canoe trips as well as field trips to Tiger baseball games and the Stroh ' s Brewery. A daily sale of coffee and donuts in the West Engineering Building has enabled the group to support their activities. Group members attend weekly luncheons fea- turing a guest speaker from either the college, industry or placement services. AllE members also take part in the De- troit Senoir Chapter and other AllE seminars and conventions. Each month, the students publish a newspaper for engineering students called " The Quantifier. " Aside from offering mem- bers an opportunity to meet fellow en- gineering students and participate in social events, AllE provides unique educational opportunities and exper- iences. B Back Row: B. Zahrt, B. Gaps, P. VanOss, S. Springmier, K. Alden, S. Smith, R. Portser, B. Windecker, J. Lebow, L. Savoyard, J. Brucker, K. Kress, F. LaSota, K. Tenbusch, N. Brothers, G. Hausman, M. O ' Donnell, M. Mahoney, T. Vaughn. Second Row: J. Illikman, C. Fellin, C. Moore, M. Pack, N. Beal, M. Godbole, L. Hug, S. Samosiuk, K. Agard, C. Duhart, I. Suria, J. Strain Front Row: M. Liparoto, D. Weinstein, T. Hitchman, J. Malone, R. Knister, N. Donaldson, T. Trecha, H. Benedetto, K. Kelsey. Photos by Dan DeVries BACK ROW: K. Kress, V.P. Communications, N. Beal, V.P. Chapter Development, M. Pack, Lun- cheon Coordinator, Julie Brucker, Luncheon Coordinator. FRONT ROW: T. Vaughn, Presi- dent, P. VanOss, V.P. Finance, S. Springmier, Fund-Raising Coordinator, S. Smith, Publicity Coordinator, J. Malone, Executive Vice-Presi- dent. American Inst itute of Industrial Engineers 297 FRONT ROW: (I to r) J. Martin, D. Wright, , , D. Atherton, M. Fernandez, J. Van DePolder, M. Behounek, P. Cusenza, J. Dydo, L. Vasiliades, B. Douglas, J. Anderson SECOND ROW: (I to r) J. Malone, M. Merva, K. Dorsten, S. Vera-Hamp- shire, C. Siegel, P. Gross, M. Swastek, J. Kimmell, E. Boesiger, J. Rudolph, A. Whellon, L. Stites, S. Engineering Council Engineering Council is the student government of the College of Engi- neering. Membership consists of stu- dents from all engineering disciplines, as all engineering students are wel- come to participate. The council ' s ac- tivities range from social and informa- tive events, to acting as the liason be- tween students and faculty. Some events sponsored by the council in- clude: The Halloween Bash, a leader- ship conference, Enginfest, Freshman Information Program, Summer Job Placement Program, TGIFs, and Tech Day (an engineering open house for high school students and the commu- nity). Engineering Council works with all the Engineering societies as well as the Dean ' s Office in presenting a uni- fied system intended to aid the College of Engineering students and staff. Koulouras, L. Hourvitz. M. Thomas, A. Lewitz BACK ROW: (I to r) R. Bokram, J. Brucker, M. Mitchell, E. Lander, K. Ireland, S. Mammoawe, G. Leichtman, K. Ludeking, , T. Vaughn, C. Ander- son, H. Delevie, J. Glazko, S. McKenny, S. Krzeski, D. Verhaeghe, M. Dresser, M. Verhan, S. Lezman, D. Hicks, G. Stratelak -C. Silverstein Paul Cusenza, President of the Engineering Council. -G. Silverslein 298 Engineering Council c l cstas n ;T The Annual Enginfest, sponsored by the Engineering Council and which included the egg-toss from the top of East Engin and the barrel-roll down East U., was a great success. Photos by Heather Ross Engineering Council 299 Hedonist Society A society dedicated to the encour- agement and the continuation of the ideals of Hedonism as defined by Web- ster ' s New Collegiate Dictionary: " Hedonism-(he doniz ' m), n. 1. ethics the doctrine that pleasure is the sole or chief good in life and that moral duty is fulfilled in the gratification of pleasure-seeking instincts and dispositions. 2. the manner of life of a hedonist; a living for pleasure. " Physical Therapy The development of Physical Ther- apy can boast of its remote origins in antiquity. The peoples of ancient Egypt and Rome selectively utilized hot sands and baths for the therapeutic treatment of common ailments. In the 20th cen- tury, the end of World War 1 marks the beginnings of the historical develop- ment of Physical Therapy as a profes- sion. The first recognized school of " Physiotherapy " was at Reed College at Eugene, Oregon. Under the direction of Mary McMillan, this four month training program produced hundreds of individuals trained as phsycal educa- tors with specific interests in phsyical rehabilitation. Here in 1982, the University of The society provides many opportuni- ties for its members to guide their lives toward the goal of ultimate hedonism. Organized road trips to places such as Greektown, Chicago ' s Magnificent Mile and N.Y. ' s Fifth Avenue during tests, midterms and finals help to di- minsh the strain caused by the thought of any such academic pursuits. Daily decisions like staying in bed to com- pare Talbot ' s catalogue to L.L. Bean ' s while class is being conducted or run- ning to Charlie ' s Happy Hour instead of a review session for Genetics are always positively reinforced. The society has weekly meetings at an unspecified lo- cation since no member ever attends anything suggesting responsibility in the true sense of the society. (I to r): Gregory " Tripp " Danilek-Chairperson of. Pleasure, Sharon " Bitsy " Love-Chairperson of Fri- volity, Jane " Tiffy " Piercy, Edward " Skip " Rice, Janice " Bunny " Putman-Chairperson of Delight, Michael " Chip " Gordon- Chairperson of Enter- tainment, Steven " Van " Van Meter. Michigan ' s Physical Therapy Curricu- lum will graduate 36 individuals to the ranks of this growing profession. These individuals still hold true to the objec- tives and goals as outlined by its found- ing forerunners and present educators: " We are a serving profession that works closely with a vast patient population; we work to help people realize and achieve their full potential. " Front Row: (I to r) Mary Grattan Instructor, Dr. Richard Darnell Associate Professor and Cur- riculum Director, Pete Loubert Instructor, Cindy Kincaid Instructor, Second Row: Lyn- ette Rouleau, Rita Muhleck, Laurie Morovitz, Catherine Wright, Allison Anderson, Susan Wo- chaski, Lisa Qyandt, Francine Chinni, Third Row: Heidi Wiederhold, Joan Songer, Connie Balke, Don Kuck, Michelle Toering, Susan Stanfield, Ei- leen Burke, Martin H. Contrersa, Back Row: Mary Alcini, Joy Boerman, Janice Redele, Lori Flynn, Anne Lyons, Walter Witkowski, Lori Schumm, Donna Fry, Cheryl Rager, Patrick Moon, Pampearson, Missing: Carol Graves In- structor, Stacy Brick,ner, Cynthia Cook, Susanne Cell, Deborah Hatch, Kathryn Kampen, Denise Maki, Karen Nau, Cynthia Otto, Renee Peltier. ' PPortuni ' their fog hedonism, : such is during ' dp to di. Horn. Nursing Council society h wiiied In- er attends nsibiliti in liirpenonti ; person ol It- " Skip " Rite inolDeliit: wn ol Inie- SPONSORED BT ._. SCHOOLS -K. Ashby The Nursing Council sponsors a successful Blood Pressure screening each year. Instructor tssoundCii- _ instriKtt i)Ro:! ' jr je MOT Connie Bib i JlnkW itko [r fogef, 3 ilCrJi- " .mntaDef ' 1C Nursing students undertake much more than just books and examinations. They gain hands-on experience in a va- riety of community settings including the University Hospitals, private homes, and other health care facilities. Each student works at applying theory, developing clinical skills, improving communication and teaching tech- niques, and perfecting the nursing pro- cess. The vital need for registered nurses now gives all students high hopes of practicing in the area of their choice. Whether it is Med-Surg., Pediatrics, Psych., or Public Health, they ' ll be con- fident and proud to be a U of M BSN! -K. Ashby Back Row: (I to r) Liz Buchanan, Mary Koledo, Second Row: Bob Ziola, Beth Burch, Yvonne Le- Vernois, Kathy Burns, Karen Riffel, Dorathy Washington, Carol McCraw, Front Row: Fresh- man President Lisa Crouch, Sophomore Presi- dent Cindy Teuscher, Junior President Laurie Bommarito, President Kay Jersey, Senior Presi- dent Wendie Weber, Alumni Representative Cathie Andrea, Lydie Robinson, missing from photo: Vice-President Secretary Trudy Tervo, Treasurer Lisa Kuhnlien. Nursing 301 Mortar Board 1981 -G. Silverstein TOP ROW (I to r): K. Menzies, L. OuYang, E. Borsum, C. Chung. SECOND ROW: K. Schroeder, R. Dunham, B. Edelman, G. Burford, R. Fisher, R. Stefanski, P. Cusenza. THIRD ROW: E. Schrayer, S. Stansberry, L. Rosen, L. Roderick, J. Steenhuysen. FOURTH ROW: D. Diskin, H. Mar- kel, G. Keoleian, J. Fullerton. Mortar Board, Inc., is a national hon- or society of college seniors and in- cludes 182 chapters across the country. Students must demonstrate superior scholastic abilty, outstanding leader- ship, and dedicated service to the col- lege or university community to re- ceive an invitation to join the organiza- tion. When an individual accepts mem- bership, this acceptance indicates an agreement to accept the responsibil- ities and obligations required of an ac- tive participant in the chapter. It is an agreement to actively support the ideals of the society, a pledge to pro- mote equal opportunities among all peoples, to emphasize the advance- ment of the status of women, to sup- port the ideals of the university, to ad- vance a spirit of scholarship, to recog- nize and encourage leadership, to pro- vide service and to establish the oppor- tunity for a meaningful exchange of ideas as individuals and as a group. M 302 Mortar Board SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS University of Michigan, Student Section College of Engineering The Society of Women Engineers is a national organization, which works to promote and encourage women in En- gineering. The University of Michigan student section is one of the most ac- tive in the country. Our activities this year included: THE PRE-INTERVIEW PROGRAM: This program was started a few years ago and has continued with impressive re- sults. A Pre-lnterview is an informal meeting of company representatives and students from the College of Engi- neering. The atmosphere is relaxed and conducive to the exchange of informa- tion. The representatives are able to answer pertinent questions about their company, allowing the student to ob- I n ional ton- rs and in- le country. :e superior ig leader- to the col- lity to re- jorjaniza- Careful planning leads to future success in engineering. ' ' tain information on companies of inter- est. MEETINGS: The purpose of our bi- monthly SWE meeting is two-fold. First, the meetings serve as a forum for infor- mational exchange. SWE events, col- lege happenings, and new society pro- grams are announced and explained at these gatherings. Second, the meetings focus on topics which are interesting as well as educational. Past topics have been: " Resume Writing, " " Dress for Success, " " How to Choose a Company, " and " Engineers in the Oil Industry. " These meetings are open to everyone in the College of En- gineering and, because of the diversity of topics, attract students from all disci- plines. SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS TAU BETA PI BANQUET: This yearly function allows companies to display information and answer questions from interested SWE and Tau Beta Pi stu- dents. In the past, this event has hosted approximately sixty companies and at- tracted over three hundred students. RESUME BOOK: Recently, SWE began a resume book of women. This book contains resumes from women in a range of disciplines. The resume book contains graduating seniors and under- class people alike. NATIONAL CONFERENCE: The U. of M. Soceity of Women Engineers hosted the student conference in Ann Arbor this year. This gathering not only in- forms students about technology and personal career advancements, but also encourages an exchange of ideas be- tween various SWE sections. The con- ferences provide the nourishment needed to promote continual growth in SWE sections across the country. BACK ROW (I to r): M. Smith, C. Stoddard, M. Finley, J. Overcash, S. Wood, S. Denee, K. Browwer, J. Jbara, MIDDLE ROW (I to r): P. Lu- cina, C. Jurasek, W. Dziechciarz, D. He dding, L. Gorte, S. Wylie, L. Ramsay FRONT ROW (I to r): S. Vera-Hampshire, A. Heil, C. Siegel, G. Adams, S. Williams, G. Carroll, L. Vasiliades. Photos by Heather Ross Society Of Women Engineers 303 Martha Cook Winzce, Bell ; : m Dow ,] : Kim mle, Sill, GIJI - fischer, si tti y,Shw Story Robii iDooiey,Ui foe Piiisi, Ro Front Row: Jen Heusel, Corry Turnstra, Gina De- Mazzio, Sue Poppin, Beth McKinney(Secretary), Joan Hornbach(Temporary Treasurer), Maia Bergman (President) Christine Wantuck(Vice- President), Sherrie Price(Service Chairwoman), Betsy Keiser(Judiciary Chairwoman), Tina Spergo- s(University Representative), Julie Strawn, Mindy Johnson, Yudith Takach, Karen Howard. Second Row: Winifred Chia, Jane Bolting, Melissa Balogh, Linda Pulley, Charlotte Porter, Laura McLean, Anna Kalynch, Derya Dear, Elaine Constand, Mary Skrdla, Diana Sellers, Annette Holaski, Christine Chorazyczewski, Linda Drillock, Mar- garita Takach, Diane Leitow, Third Row: Becky Schilet (Assistant Resident Director), Kathy Schroeder, Wendy Fernstrum, Andr ea Bundy, Bea Brusstar, Anita Zaleski, Nelly Katnelson, Mar- lene DerSarkissian, Tracey Pickett, Sue Katz, Dina Russo, Susan Smela, Carol Moor, Rhonda Ye- dinak, Cindy Tollis, Stellamarie Actis, Sue Londal, Rosalie Moore (Resident Building Director). Fourth Row: Diana Karaav, Michelle Johnson, Mary Bundy, Amy Atwell, Patty Holden, Eileen McCollough, Michelle Bones, Susan Vogel, Pa- trice Donovan, Terri Timoszyk, Katy Schulze, Cynthia Miller, Phyllis Moore, Nancy Preece, Diane Yentz, Kathleen Sullivan, Beth Bassler. Fifth Row: Karen Bonkowski, Nancy Keinrath, Debbie Wyse, Debbie Atherton, Robin Fleck, Paula Bollella, Carmine Bollella, Tanya Bryant, Linda Daran, Ann Sabty, Chris Boris, Denise Will- ing, Susan Sulfaro Cathy Gillman, Hyla Fruman, April Brown, Anne Connell, Margie Oldakowska, Hana Schneider, Ann Eiting. 304 Martha Cook BETSY BARBOUR First Row: Debbie Auerbach, Laura Grou, Muffle Mackinzce, Beth Cahalahan, Stephanie Satch- ferld, Jane Downy, Becky Manuel, Cathy Bos- worth, Julie Karwoskie, Robin Pierce, Holly Broe- samle, Sally Gajda, Anne Stieler, Bindu Nagir, Lynn Fischer, Second Row: Kathy Parks, Mary Mckinley, Sherry Aghoian, Natalie Carr, Angela Vali, Sherry Robinson, Robin Echt, Roberta Jones, Janet Dooley, Lisa Smith, Julie Brown, Sue Miller, Diane Parisi, Rosemary Trubircha, Third Row: Lisa Miller, Gretchen Christison, Janice Demag- gio, Susan Hoffman, Alison Rogell, Ann Sachar, Margarita Correa, Leigh Lechard, Lisa Anderson, Barb Withers, Kirstin, Karen Mysaliak, Karen Pader, Karen Riffel, Kim Cherry, Fourth Row: Emily Frenette, Teresa Palderone, Barb Banner- man, Sue Johnston, Laura LaFave, Andrea Ras- nick, May Chiu, Sue Amborg, Nancy Gallagher, Fay Gruber, Tracy Nickodemus, Sally Williams, Eva Wu, Meagan O ' Meara, Irish Refo, Fifth Row: Susan Zeros, Pat Schremser, Sandy Clark, Kristen Lignell, Leigh Baguly, Sharon Wang, Alison Sha- piro, Karen Johnson, Dawn Price, Beth Rivers, Kim Spencer, Lisa Scholt, Sixth Row: Sangeeta Allawalleher, Dee-Dee Abernathy, Margha Szor, Stephanie Buclae, Laurie Clements, Ellie Wyant, Kristy Wright, Rosanne Ciambrone, Cesin Varma, Yolanda Au ' 1 ,.-. ;; ' .: ,1,0 Preece- Belh lassie ' ,cy KehA Robin Fled 305 THE BLACK BUSINESS STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The Black Business Students Associ- ation (BBSA) was formed in April 1970 as an outgrowth of the black activist movement. Its major purposes were to assist black students in obtaining admis- sion to the business school and to facili- tate their academic success in the school. Since our inception, we have continuously sought to increase the scope of the organization. The organi- zation ' s goals have expanded to in- clude not only achieving academic ex- cellence, but also obtaining successful occupational opportunities. We seek to serve not only the local membership, but the business community at large. The BBSA membership consists of more than sixty graduate and under- graduate students enrolled in business and business-related fields. Student backgrounds include computer sci- ence, engineering, economics and lib- eral arts education. We also maintain close contact with BBSA alumni. In addition to providing academic support, the BBSA sponsors lectures, career luncheons, receptions for dis- tinguished guests and alumni functions. The BBSA also co-sponsors many activi- ties with various other organizations within the University. These activities aid in heightening the student ' s expo- sure to the Business World. Front Row: Sonya Rush, Kim Atherton, Sylvia D. Hamilton, Shelly Stephens, Bernice C. Lucas (Recording Secretary) Second Row: Karin A. Penning, Darnell B. Carr, Susan Hall (Vice-President), Marlene Stewart, Kim Harris (Treasur- er), Sharon Morris Third Row: Gwen- dolyn ). Mosley, Eric Newsum, Benja- min Murray, George S. Peterson (Presi- dent), Charles Broadnax Fourth Row: Eric L. Gillispie (Resume Book Chair- person), D. Chris Robinson, Aubrey Washington, Gregory Mickens Back Row: Professor William Quails (Faculty Advisor), Raymond Johnson, George Bennette, Eric Abdul-Lateef, Doctor Alfred Edwards (Faculty Advisor), Jonas Mbah Acha, Raymond Gordon, Ray- mond L. Owens Photos by B. Gerber m. t 306 BBSA Beta Alpha Psi is the National Ac- counting Fraternity. The membership is made up of students in excellent aca- demic standing. One of the most im- portant goals of the organization is to make the transition into the profes- sional world smoother for all account- ing students. This is accomplished in many ways. First of all, professional programs are provided to the students that include speakers from public accounting firms, corporations, and governmental agen- BETA ALPHA PSI cies. This offers accounting students an exposure to the vast and rapidly chang- ing profession. Beta Alpha Psi members also partici- pate in a weekly tutoring program available to those students enrolled in introductory Accounting courses. Members are encouraged to become involved in committees and the devel- opment of professional programs. Cer- tainly, the amount of time contributed to Beta Alpha Psi is a wise investment. Photos by A. Desantis Row 1 (I to r): Sheryl Slotnick-President, llese Meltzer, Theresa Muldoon, Laurie Wyngard, Robyn Dunham, Brian Miller Row 2: John Engel, Chris Alessi, Barry Weisberg, Jeff Kaminski, Brian Davids, Brett Rosen, Mark Mantei, Keith Collin-Vice President Tutoring Row 3; Paul Flanagan, Ed Goldman, Gerald Sigler, Leon Lewis, Mike Gross, Tom Washburn, Bruce Kaye, Row 4: Tom Laltaye, Mary Stacy, Sandra Todt-Treasurer, Dave Rush, Brad Sauve-Vice President Events, Kim Harris, Gretchen Keppler-Vice President, Pam Carter, Larry Halperin, Alice Caynor-Secretary, Keith Vosburgh, John Basista. BAP 307 Omega Psi Phi Front Row: Treasurer Shelby Johnson, Presi- dent Zannie Cibby, Vice-President Kevin Richardson, K.R.S. -Richardson Johnson. Back Row: Sam Tucker, Gregory Powell, Frank Patton, Maurice Gross, James Ross. Missing from picture: Jarvis Hall, Purcell Smith, Mark Johnson, Brian Carpenter, Robert Brown, Doug Greenwood, Sanford Washington, Kendall Dotson, John Rob- inson, Mike Wilson. Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. was founded November 17, 1911 at Harvard University in Washington, D.C. Since that time Omega has grown into one of the largest black collegiate fraternities in existence. Our founding fathers: Ed- gar A. Love, Oscar J. Cooper, Frank Co- leman, and Ernest E. Just who are now deceased, sought to bring together men of like attainment, dedicated to the upliftment of black people every- where. Phi Chapter is the name of the chap- ter located here at the University of Michigan. Phi Chapter was first desig- nated a chapter at Talledega College, Talledega, Ala. In 1921 Phi Chapter was transferred to the Universtiy of Michi- gan being the first black fraternity at the university. Deactivated in 1954, Phi Chapter was reactivated in 1968 by five brothers: Bob Boone, Wade Boykins, Jethro Joseph, Sam Thornton, and Al Thomas. Phi Chapter presently has a member- ship of eighteen active brothers, which in coordination with our founding principles, support our national pro- grams of: a national achievement week, a national essay contest, and an annual talent hunt. Phi Chapter itself has initi- ated various community and campus projects. Among them are scholarships to Ann Arbor High School students, NAACP bucket drives, UNCF Bucket Drives, Tutorial Programs, Halloween Parties for the children in the commu- nity and various other projects. 308 Omega Psi Phi I I ONE day I heard a stranger say: " That South Quad is a ZOO " 1 turned and asked in mild contempt " Do you know this to be true? " Are there animals in cages Everywhere you go? And is the noise and rowdy play A never-ending show? And if the life style is So low, Tell me, friend, ho do YOU know? Then I described to this Bewildered fool The GREATEST DORM at this whole damn school; There is pinball and ping pong, a snack bar, a store, a study room, library, prayer room and more Lounges with TV ' s, pianos and plants Music rooms, typing rooms, classes in dance A computer terminal, a photo lab, A GIANT TV Screen for watching General Hospital or cheering on our team! A Minority Lounge with beautiful art, a radio room, too Quaddie Chronicals and John Door News delivered straight to you Ski trips and contests and charity drives, Mock Game Shows, tournaments and wonderful lives Nine strong houses With their own flair for living, and conscientious staff, spirited and giving Semi-formals, I M sports, decorating doors, Community-service to prisoners and kids, the famous tug-o-wars House Councils, Quad Council, Staff Mini-Courses, Social, athletic, academic resources . . . Well, perhaps it ' s true, South Quad is a zoo, . and we ' re all penguins and ' - ducks, Whatever the case, we ' re . proud of j our fame, And West Quad still really SUCKS! South Quad Council. Front Row: Vice-President Hewlett, Joey Quinn, Dave Casper, Jeff Spear- Bruce Bramoweth, President Sam Sottile, man, Tim Frye, Diane Foster. Missing from pic- Secretary Kent Frederick, Treasurer Anne- ture: Karl Vasiloff, Jon Verto, Bill Hetzel, Glenda Marie Langon. Back Row: Becky Kreger, Julie Colby. outh uad JdLLLtlii UliiilUJLJ i ) fcl IN , I ik ft t K Y ii k.y: .!i l-tt l E 1 1 _ O HI ill t. ll- ft.1 II I I k " . U U ILJ HI l LJ II ftl 309 Taylor Taylor House Resident Staff: Jeffrey J. Dula (R.A.), Del T. Jenkins (R.A.), Martin H. Contreras (R.D.), Mark A. Carter (R.A.), Douglas E. Sanborn (R.A.). Taylor House " A " Football Team. First Row: Bob Mitchell, Mike Gaiss, Mike Murray, Gary Blanton, Leonard Austin (Athletic Director). Secnd Row: Dave Riley, Dave-Claude Martin, Michael Stephen Janssen, Jeff " Muddy " Dula, Chris Bartnicki, Cliff Stanton, John Goldman. Not Pictured: Mark Mason, Bill Salim, Steve Haight, Cris Fitzpatrick, Rod " Animal " Blanchard, Dale Sklar, Kurt Koella. THIRD FLOOR. First Row: Martin Contreras RD, John Makinen, Joe Kulhanek, Cliff Stanton, Robin Smith, Art Balourdos, Bob Popwski. Sceond Row: Clay Miller, Rick Herberholz, Dennis Zbikowski, Chris Bartnicki, Craig Start, Ted Kotsakis, Robert Soverns, Robert Sirabian, Jack Meoff, Leonard Austin, Third Row: Delbert T. Jenkins, R.A, Mark A. Carter R.A., Rob Wildermuth, Bruce Bryant, Barry Shuman, Steve Boshakus, Tom Flickinger, John Goldman, Kenny Shore, Mike Murray, Ri- cahrd Malaio, Mark Horrell. FOURTH FLOOR. First Row: Jon Kronzek, Jon Vento, Mike Gaiss, Warren Joez, John Verbrugge, Eric Kattus, Mike Hemmerstein, Biff Smith Sec- ond Row: John Butler, John McCarthy, Tom Slais, Mark Spahr, Keith Raterink, John Paciorek, Doug Maus, A.J. Nicholas, Alexander M. Haig Third Row: Chris Cornwall, Evan Sedlock, Robert Mueller, Dave Riley, Mike Roberts, Bob Culver, Paul Sommer, Todd King Fourth Row: R.J. Rut- ledge, Clarke D. Clodfelder I, Bob Mitchell, Mi- chael E. Nagy, Thomas Rhea, Gary Blanton, Dave- Claude Martin Fifth Row: Jim Bauerschmidt, Mi- chael Stephen Janssen, Charlie Toohely, David C. Byloff, John Meyers, Phil Nixon, Dan Binder, Jeff Dula, Doug Sanborn. ca 310 Taylor Ambatana -C. Cams Ambatana: Daphne Hanna, Vincent Bean, Char- lotte Taylor, (President) Tracy Slaughter, Lome L. Brown, Darla Greer, Alonzo Morgan, Mitchell D. Smith, Kevin M. Avery, Martin English, Richard McCarley, Ramon B. Randolf, Sim Nelson, David Costa, Kirk Parker, (Vice-president) Jeffery Jones, Brenda Moragne, Stefan Humphries. Ambatana 311 Huber Back Row (I to r): Tom O ' Connor, Scott Hanselman, Scott Coopersmith, Dennis Brink, Matthew Harris, Joe Griffin, Steve Hicks, Michael Way, Al Zimmerman, David Compeau, Steve Altman, Rashmi Kothari, James Men- delson, Kevin Andrews, Philip Woyshner. Middle Row: Kurt Grunawalt, Wade Pinnell, Dave Miyama, Ton Conlon, Scott Kramer, John Ferryman, Dave Martin, Mike Sanzari, John Ardussi. Front Row: Dave Lieber, Tom Phelan, Todd Scott, Sylvester Ogletree, Steve Belcher, Gavin Greff, Ken Krieger, Mike Piglia, Jim Mackey (in front). Front Row: Kevin Parker, Pat Koby, Mark Place, Dwayne Johnson, Brian Helder, Tom Wagner. Second Row: Doug Campbell, Pe Wynn Kin, Bill Hetzel, Rob Evans, Kevin Andrews, Ed Corbe, Paul Harris, Dan Rolka, Bill Landers. Third Row: Mitch Slovut, Steve Marney, Ken Updike, Ken Hawk, Tom Motschall, Steve Proctor, Evan Gregory, Scott Hansen, Frank Hinsberg, Kevin Foley, Ron Egan, Scott Habermehl. Front Row: Philip Chang, Rick Patterson, Alan Yu, Tim Frye, Ken Mes- singschlager, Paul Jorissen. Second Row: Phil Hahn, Larry Nace, Barney Morris, Steve Hazen, David Edwards, Mike Adams, David Lerman, Paul Thomas, Mike Sims. Third Row: Van Hunsberger, Dan Aronson, Jeff Gold- man, Bill Ickes, Nicholas Bissoon-Dath, Mike Wales, Mike Simaska, Bill Trescott, Gary Waller, Ken Deighton, Dave Carroll, Chris Whittaker, Robert Reid. Front Row: Roy Kramp, Charlie Choi, Chris Jaksa, Marty Schmidt, Doug Parker, Greg Haselhuhn, Chris Kultwasser. Second Row: Geoff Germann, Andy Banka, Gary Moebs, Kieth Nathanson, Toby Anselmi, Ken Laun- droche, Mark Bonucchi, Earl Allen. Third Row: Al Sincich, Ken Moebs, Pat Fishman, Mike Laber, Vince Lizzio, Brian Mercer, Rick Rogers. Fourth Row: Adam Komar, George Connelly, Rob Wright, Barry Hunt, Oscar Lank- ford, Bill Sherman. Fifth Row: Dennis Hall, Jim Scarelli, Mike Radin, John Strong, Grant Fitz, Tom Smith, Wesley King, Sixth Row: Rich Schedler, Jerry Adams, Kirk Parker, Jim Blumenschein. Back Row: Kevin Provagna, Joe Brandimore, Jim Krebs, Omri Praiss, Kevin Raber, Mike Backman, Fred Greal, Dave Otwell, Dave Morgan, Farid Ishac II. 312 Huber Gomberg | First Row: Mike Wilson, David Koi, Al Smudz, Mort Cohn, Joe Billig, Bob Kondoff, Steve Shep- pard, Richard Centner Second Row: Barry York, Jeff Krum, Kevin Avery, Charlie Wertheim, Paul Lachner, Jim Frantz, Song Cho. Third Row: Gregg Armstrong, Jim Hoaglin, Nate Rodgers, Dave Latzko, Nick Vanicelli, Phillip Wahr. First Row: (I to r): Rodger Evans, Steve Schwinke, David Crittenden, Paul Belker, Julius Nagy, John Chahbazi Second Row: Joey Quinn, Doug Tin- ker, Jono Soglin, Steve Vanslyke, Chuck Papin- eau, Ken Paul Third Row: Eric Hansen, Jeff Spearman, Tim McDonnell, Matthew Cadieux, Ted Kerhoulas, Ingo Gottschalk, Brian Beringer, Harry Nichols. First Row: Naeem Nanji, Michael Boshaw, Rich- ard Schaefer, Eric Slack, Timothy Roll, Gary Dray- ton Second Row: Andrew Osgood, Alonzo Mor- gan, Ben Zimont, Tim Pendell, Jeff Ruprich, Third Row: Bob Gerber, Tim Marvin, Ron Mack, Craig Swanson, Paul Mrozinski, Bob Coury, Dick Ro- land Fourth Row: Gerald Oksner, Dennis Pie- trowski, John Mourtos, Alan Morris. First Row: James Brohl, Steven Shroyer, John Rutledge, Scott Diewald, Carl Allen, Kevin Wrest, Bill MacDonald, Tim Halliday, Stefan Humphries Second Row: David Costa, Kevin Patterson, Chris Chiesa, Mike Mannino, Dave Meyer, Larry Litu- got, Jason Bryant, Rob Grainger, Michael Sudar- kasa, Tim McGuire Third Row: Ray Taylor, Mark Ginnebaugh, Robert Petres, Chip Chevillet, Bill Brady, Dave Schneider, Daryl Weinert, Vince No- tarantonio, Craig Plante Fourth Row: Vince Bean, Kyle Brown, David Short, John Halmaghi, John Sheets, Ken Herman, Steve Scerbak Fifth Row: Scott Cipa, Bill Kager, Frank Marsik, Tony Mar- anto, Bert Freidman, John Underbill, Mark Ga- brielle, Jim Zimmerman, Robert Zielke. Gomberg 313 Bush FIRST ROW: Felicia Anselmo, Kelly Jepsen, Fern Tomita, Susan Brien, Carol Chopra, Martha Gins- berg, Amy Meyerson SECOND ROW: Becky Kreger, Carole Burkhardt, Laura Meinert, Sherri Minter, Patty Smith, Julie Ray, Elissa Simon, Mary Franklin, Lisa Allensprach, Angela Young, Carin Kammann, Caren Deaver, Lisa Dean, Rose Hra- miec, Julie Morton THIRD ROW: Pam Rowland, Beth Rosenthal, Chris Keilhofer, Liz Plotnick, Cece DeLave, Judy Cumbow, Lauren Ruby, Judy Scribner, Kim Donley FOURTH ROW: Daneen Baleirak, Karen Goldschmidt, Nelly Solymos, Pat- ty Donohue, Shannon McManaman, Tracy Ar- nold, Julie Stempin, Diane Turner, Marji Graham, Kara Heinrichs FIFTH ROW: Diann Janssen, Ma- rie Krawczyk, Jenny Ranck, Rosanne Stibal, Diane Cyphers, Cathy Passage, Karen Lostoski. Thronson FRONT ROW: (left to right) Lindley Ziegler, Jani Sherry, Chris Bono, Barb Cruel, Sara Westgate, Robin Luce, Nancie Thomas, Arlene Bowers, Mi- chele Blondin, Sonya Mitrovich, Christi Burda SECOND ROW (left to right) Judy Rosenthal, Carla Freedman, Suzie Perrine, Sherry Tarr, Jena Doolas, Sheri Rowe, Kim Wright, Elissa Scarfano, Janese Anderson THIRD ROW: (left to right) Kathy Richardson, Robin Jacobsen, Elaine Elliot, Jenny Bisgard, Jill Trybus, Kathy Lukasik, Donna Montemurri, Lisa Trombley, Ruth Heikkinen, Kathi Ballentine, Laura Gerberi, Paula Williamson, Patti Mousseau, Nancy Rampson FOURTH ROW: (left to right) Loren Heider, Sandy Valentine, Donna Mooney, Nancy Boyer, Gail Marnik, Nan- cy Sosin, Patty Briggs, Genie Baker, Liz Suther- land, Jan Merrick, Mary Kaliardos, Karen Sam- uels, Mary Reed, Robin German, Lisa Hanseiman, Lori Kogut, Andrea Taylor, Roxanne Richardson, Linda Pope, Laurel Abrams, Cookie Gallo, Sue Morgan, Cindy Shevrin, Jackie Westrate, Laurie Terrill, Judy Eberhardt, Nancy Dykhuis, Shelley Sweet, Mary Dunn, Harlene Ellin, Jayne Grun, Michele Karas, Teresa Easley-BACK ROW: (left to right) Jacqueline Dannis, Joan Steltman, Jan Schindler, Janice Stock, Karen Keane, Lena Kasper, Leslie Perrin, Nancy Lisch. 3 14 Bush Thronson Hunt First Row: Felice Oper Second Row: Kathy Syron, Lisa Spencer, Carla Palmer, Tina Smith, Cindy Cook,R.A. Third Row: Sherri Rockafellow, Ami Landin, Rose McGettigan, Collene Kelley, Judy Hunter,R.D., Brenda Cassidy Fourth Row: Mary Brosnan, Kelly Bourke, Alison Miller, The- resa Bassett. First Row: Marisa Massie, Karen VanLoon, Terry Moran, R.A., Sharon Kolarchick, Sharon Persico Second Row: Caroline Frank, Jill Schultz, LeeAnn Galonsky, Stacey Lytle Third Row: Brenda Ei- senga, Jenny Hochglaube, Sarah Howells, Fourth Row: Elaine Meyer, Sue Marcozzi, Jo Bell, Julie Murphy, Kim Bruce, Amy Wall, Karin Stahl. ieane First Row: Mitzie Miner, Michele Oswald, Lisa Powers, Cindy Dayer, Sandy Lloyd Second Row: Edwardeen Putz, R.A., llene Reiter, Mary Klein, Nancy Weeks, Sharon D ' Andreta, Jane Hubling, Gail Wilkinson Third Row: Martha Mikolaski, Ja- nie Barner, Janice Bologna, Patty Rossman, Pam Binford, Stacy Fowler, Cheryl Nelson, Reena Rhea, Marcia Hobson, Gina De Pompei, Liz Cos- grove. Hunt 315 graduates 316 What ' s It Like? " I was passing through campus re- cently when I overheard a very con- fused freshman ask a very confused passerby for directions to the MLB. The passerby looked at the freshman and said shaking his head, " Gee, I have no idea. " The freshman thanked him and began groping the skies for some clue as to where to go. I could not help but laugh; the two gentlemen had been standing in the shadow of Burton Tower. Responding to my chuckles, the anxious student di- verted his full attention to me. " Do you know where the MLB is? " he asked with a faint wisp of hope. A grin cov- ered my face as I pointed to the build- ing not twenty feet away. The poor fel- low turned a soft maroon while a sigh deflated the tension in his body. " Did you ever have one of those days when you woke up feeling nothing would go right? " he asked, his head drooping with embarrassment. " At this place? I wake up feeling like that all the time! " I reassured him. " 1 don ' t see how I can survive three more years here. " " Don ' t worry kid. If I could do it, I ' m sure you can too. " " You ' re a senior? " His eyes gaped with a deep sense of awe and respect. " What ' s it like? " Again this innocent freshman brought a smile tugging to my cheeks. I was not prepared for such a question. For three and a half years I hadn ' t taken time to stop and think about where I had been, only where I was going. " Well, at first coming here from out- of-state and from a small town besides, I wasn ' t sure what to expect. The lines at CRISP, the lines at Financial Aid, the lines to get tickets, I really felt like I was just a number and that when I left, no one would even known I ' d been here in the first place. " " Really? " he said as he nodded his head in agreement. " I thought I was the only one who felt like that. " This brought forth another grin as I shook my head. " Well, then how do you feel after four years at Michigan? I mean, has it changed for you at all? " " Oh, I don ' t want to bore you. " I lied. Who could pass up such an ex- pository opportunity. There was so much I could tell him; things 1 wished someone would have told me when I K. Ashby first came here. " I wouldn ' t be bored. I ' d really like to know. " " Well okay, " I said skeptically. " I guess I really have changed in a lot of ways since I first came here. Like, for the longest time I thought the Fishbowl was really a fishbowl. And I thought classes started on the hour instead of ten minutes past. I always wondered why I was the first one there. " In a lot of ways I think I have ma- tured as well. After four years of taking Econ midterms, writing philosphy pa- perers, and pulling all-nighters to get a program running, my ideas of being the world ' s greatest brain surgeon were re- duced to just landing a job on the Tole- do Chronical. Your vague dreams as a freshman become realistic options for jobs. " But it ' s not all dismal. As you grow up in a school this size, you meet and become close to people who will be some of the best friends you ' ll ever have. Your attitude begins to change and you start to like those things about the school you once thought trite. Gradually, you learn the words to " The Yellow and Blue. " Back home, you begin to defend your school at cocktail parties. And even though you can ' t wait to leave and move on to grad school or a job in the real world, a twinge of sentimentality for the Diag, for the South Stacks, for the football Saturdays and for the ' Old Maize and Blue cornball patriotism ' begins to grow inside. You come to realize that you ' ve made it through and have loved it all deep down. " I looked at him. My arms, which had been unconsciously pointing to nearly every building on Central Camus, slow- ly gave in to gravity. His eyes, once filled with awe and respect, were now totally vacant of expression. " Well listen, it was nice talking to you, " he said, seizing an opportunity to escape. " I have to get to class. Take it easy. " Now hurrying away in a brisk walk, he breathed, " Maybe I ' ll see you again sometime. " " Maybe, " I replied. It was my turn to blush. M -Pam Fickinger -David Gal 318 Senior DAVID ABEL BA Psychology CYNIVELL ABRACOSA MA Urban Planning STEVEN ABRAMS BA History Political Science STELLAMARIE ACTIS BA Voie Performance JOHN ADAM BA English BRUCE ADAMS BA Political Science JOHN ADAMS BBA Marketing SHARON ADAMS DS Dental Hygiene MELVA ADDISON BGS CINDY ADELMAN BA Art History PAUL ADELSON BCS JANICE ADI I R BA Economics DEEPAK ADVANI BS Naval Architecture ARLYN AFREMON BA History BRIAN AHLBERC BGS CHARLES AHRONHEIM BA Music History RANDALL ALBERT BS Industrial Operations Engineering ELLEN ALEXANDER BBA Business IOHN ALFES BS Psychology JOSETTE ALLAN LINDA ALLEN BA Political Science Psychology THERESA ALLEN BA Cultural Anthropology JOHN ALL! BA Economics KAREN ALMAS BS Psychology AMY ALPERT BS Computer Engineering ELLEN ALPERT BA Communications LISA AMICARELLI BS Honors Biological Anthropology ALBERT ANDERSON III BS Mechanical Engineering BRIAN ANDERSON BS Mechanical Engineering CATHERINE ANDERSON BBA Finance CURTIS ANDERSON BS Computer Engineering KENNETH ANDERSON BS Chemical Engineering MELISSA ANDERSON BS Psychology Speech Hearing SUSAN ANDERSON BS Engineering STANLEY ANDRIE BBA Business SAMUEL ANDRUS BS Chemical Engineering JOHN ANG BA Art History GARY ANGOTT BBB Business Administration KERRI ANGOTT Dental Hygiene MARITZA ANGUEIRA BA Psychology MARYBETH ANNESSA BSN Nursing LORA JO ANSELMI BS Biology SARA ANSPACH BA Political Science EMIL ARCA BA Political Science MIKKO AREVUO BA Economics JOSEPH ARNO BS Industrial Operations Engineering CRAIG ARNSON BA Economics DOUGLAS ARNSON BS Anthropology Zoology Abel-Arnson 319 PATRICIA ARSCOTT BS Biology MIKE ASENSIO BA Antrhropology Spanish JAMIE ASHLEY BSN Nursing KHALIL Z. ATASI Civil Sanitary Engineering KATHLEEN ATKINSON BS Forestry RONALD ATKINSON BS Electrical Engineering GEORGE ATSALIS BS Microbiology YOLANDE N. AU BS Electrical Engineering JANET AUDRETSCH BGS SUE AUTERMAN BA Psychology PAUL E. AVERY BGS GREGORY AVESIAN BS Atmoospheric Oceanic Science DEBORAH BAPBALA BSN Nursing GREOGRY BABIUK BS Psychology RICHARD BACHMANN BS Biomedicine JON BACON BS Biology JUDY BAGDON BA Psychology JENNIFER BAGERIS BA Economics FRANCOIS-XAVIER X. BAGNOUD BS Aerospace Engineering DWAYNE BAHAROZIAN BS Cellular Molecular Biology LISA BAILEY BA English SHARON BAILEY BCS STEWART BAILEY BFA Graphic Design KELLEY BAIR BA Psychology DAVID BAKER BGS JEFFERY MARK BAKER BS Natural Resources JUDY BAKER BA Communications LAWRENCE W. BAKER BA Communications MARC BAKER BGS MARLENE A. BAKER BSN Nursing REGINA BAKER BS Biology LYNN BALAMUCKI BBA Finance JAMES BALDRIGHT BS Computer Communication Science TIMOTHY BALDWIN BA Economics JONATHAN M. BALL BBA Accounting CYNTHIA BANK BS Natural Resources GARY BANKER BS Electrical Engineering ANGELA BANKS BA Elementary Education NICHOLAS J. BARNARD BA Economics SUSAN L. BARR BA English WILLIAM BARR BS Electrical Engineering JOHN R. BARRETT BA Economics MERRI LEE BARTALUCCI BA Communications FRELON BARTLEY, JR. BGS FRANK L. BARTLO BS Engineering DINO BARTOLUCCI BS Electrical Engineering ELIZABETH F. BASSLER BBA Finance TRACY ANN BATTLE BA Education 320 Arscott-Battle EMERSON B. BATY BS Microbiology JOHN W. BAUER BS Mechanical Engineering DONALD BAUMGARTNER BS Engineering MARK DAVID BAUSHKE BS Engineering KIRK BEADLE BS Computer Science THOMAS G. BEAN BCS BARBARA BEARD BS Natural Resources JOAN BEATON BA English JOHN BEATTY BA History DEBORAH BECKER BA Labor and Industrial Relations ELIZABETH BECKMAN DEB BEDNARZ BA Economics MARK E. BEERS BGS MICHAEL BEHOUNEK BS Mechanical Engineering HENRY BENEDETTO BS Industrial Operations Engineering DAVID M. BENENATI BS Microbiology MICHAEL ]. BENORE BBA Business Administration BARBARA BENSON BA Education JOHN ANTHONY BENSON BS Biology PETER S. BENSON BS Industrial Operations Engineering MELISSA BERGER BA Theatre RUSS H. BERGER BS Architecture STANLEY BERKMAN BBA Marketing ALAN BERKSHIRE BS Architecture CLIFFORD BERMAN BS Pharmacy SCOTT BERMAN BS Computer Engineering VICTORIA BERNADETT BS Civil Engineering MARK BERNSTEIN BGS TERESA A. BERTONCIN BFA Graphic Design MARCUS P. BESSER BS Mechanical Engineering LINDA M. BETLESKI BA Education NORMAN J. BETTS BS Biology ROBERT BEYTHAN BA Architecture WILLIAM BIALOSKY BS Architecture STEPHEN F. BIEHLE BA English Communications DANIEL C. BIGELOW BS Aerospace Engineering SHIRLEY BIGELOW BS Computer Science ABBE H. BINDER BA Communications MEREDITH S. BINDER BS Physics JOHN BINGAMON BS Geology Astronomy CYNTHIA BIRDGENAW BM Violin Performance JUDITH BIRK BS Biology JOHN BIRTLES BS Computer Communication Science JANICE BISHOP BSN Nursing ROBERT T. J. BISKUP BA Communications BRENDA BIVINS BS Psychology LAURIE BLACK BGS SUSAN BLACKMAN BA Political Science Baty-Blackman 321 ANN BLAKE BFA Photography RICHARD BLAKEMORE BM Music Education LISA BLANZY BA Communications LAWRENCE E. BLASE BS Biology KENNETH BLAZE BCS ERNEST BLAZIC BS Mechanical Engineering DONALD J. BLEASDALE BS Electrical Engineering FRANKLIN M. BLESCH BFA Graphic Design GIL BLITZ BA Sociology ILISSA BLOCK BA Psychology HOWARD BLOCK BA Economics STEPHEN BLOCK! BS Chemical Engineering MAUREEN BLONDIN BA Psychology MICHELE BLONDIN BA Communications SUSAN BLOOD BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN BLOOMFIELD BS Natural Resources BRIDGET BOES BS Dental Hygiene RICHARD BOETTCHER BS Mechanical Engineering BARBARA BOGOSIAN BA History Political Science ANTONIA BOGYI BS Microbiology THOMAS BOHI MANN BS Chemical Engineering KURT BOLLIN BA Philosophy SUSAN BOLOHAN BSN Nursing STEPHEN BONEMA BS Civil Engineering SOFIA BORCIC BA Pol itical Science ERIC BORSUM BA Honors Communications JOANNE BORTELL BA Psychology SHELLEY BOSE BS Dental Hygiene ANDREA BOULETTE BA Criminology GREGORY BOUSQUETTE BBA Finance JANINE BOUSQUETTE BBA Finance STEPHANIE BOYD BA Sociology WILLARD BOYD BA Political Science DAVID BOYER BS Microbiology STANLEY BRADBURY BS Engineering BARBARA BRADEN BBA Business Administration ROBIN BRADFORD BBA Business Administration ANNE BRADY KAREN BRADY BFA Interior Design SHANNON BRADY BA Education MICHAEL BRANDOW BA French STEPHEN BRANDT BGS KAREN BRANCH BA Communications JEFFREY BRAUN BA Sociology LINDA BRAUN BS Natural Resources WILLIAM BRAYMER BS Electrical Engineering SCOTT BREED BA Spanish Linguistics TONYA BRIDGES BA English 322 Blake-Bridges life-, -irj Ann Arbor Art Fair attracted a wide variety of bands from folk to rock ' n ' roll, includ- ing The Streetlight Knights. MARK BRIGGS BS Architecture BRENDA BROCKET? BS Architecture JOSEPH BRODA BFA Art PETER BRONSTEIN BBA Accounting COLLEEN BROOKS BA Japanese JACK BROOME BS Chemical Engineering GERARD BROSS BA Psychology DAVID BROWN BS Electrical Computer Engineering DONNA BROWN BA Sociology MARK BROWN BA Political Science PHYLLIS BROWN BA Psychology STEPHANIE BROWN BS Biology VELRIA BROWN BSN Nursing REBECCA BROWNS ' ! LIN BA Communications ANDREW BRUCE BA Communications JULIE BRUCKER BS Industrial Engineering MARY BRUMBAUGH BA Economics TIMOTHY BRUMBAUGH BA Mathematics JENNIFER BRYAN BA Art History MICHAEL BRYK BGS KAREN BUBLITZ BA Biomedicine SHARON BUCHMANN BS Education JOHN BUCKLEY BA History MARIT BUCKNAM BA Psychology MARILYN BUDD BBA Business MARLENE BUFFA BA Psychology Communication MARK BULMASH BS Architecture ANDREA BUNDY BA Psychology CHRIST! BURDA BA Education JAMES BURGE BGS EILEEN BURKE BS Physical Therapy PAMELA BURKE BS Physical Education JOYCE BUSAKOWSKI BGS Briggs-Busakowski 323 TERRI BUSH Psychology SUZANNE B. BUTHMAN BS Policy Management KENNETH BUYS BS Mechanical Engineering KELLY ANNE BYRNES BS Architecture FEDERICO YANZA CADIZ BA Economics DEBORAH A. CALENOFF BCS ALEXANDRA CALLAM BS Natural Resources PEGGY CAMERON BSN Nursing THOMAS E. CAMPBELL BBA Business Administration COLLETTE CANARD BA History GREGORY CANTON BA International Relations KATHY CANTOR BA Psychology SCOTT CANUTE BS Chemical Engineering MARK CANVASSER BA Economics BRIDGET CARD BS Electrical Engineering COLLEEN CARL BS Botany DEAN CARLSON BS Medicinal Chemistry MICHAEL CARNEVALE BBA Accounting STELLA CAROSSO BS Architecture ALLISON CARR BS Aeronautical Engineering JOHN CARR BBA Accounting LAURA CARR BM Voice FRANKLIN JOHN CARROLL BA Economics DANA CARRON BFA Art MAURA CARRY BA English DENNIS CARTER BBA Accounting PAMELA J. CARTER BBA Accounting NANCY A. CARUSO BA Elementary Education ELLEN CASH BA Communications CARIE CASPER BBA Finance Marketing MONIQUE CASSIER BA Speech Hearing JESSE CASSILL BA English MUISES CASTILL, JR. BA Social Science CHRISTOPHER CATALOG BA History JOHN CATON BS Computer Communication Science ANDREA CERULLI BA Russian English JOSEPH CETERSKI BA English ROBIN CHAMPAGNE BA Anthropology, Women ' s Studies MICHAEL CHAMPNESS BS Aerospace Engineering MICHAEL CHAN BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT CHANDLER BA Psychology WINSTON CHANG BS Electrical Engineering EFREM CHANNEL BA English DUNCAN CHAPLIN BA Economics MARC CHARNOW BGS VICKI CHAVKA BS Psychology ROBERT CHEKAI.Uk BS Computer Science ANTHONY CHEN BS Anthropology Biology 324 Bush-Chen JOHN CHEN BS Mechanical Engineering ELLEN CHERNER BA Economics FRANCINE CHINN! BS Physical Therapy LESLEY C. CHOATE BA Political Science RUTGERS CHOW BS Chemistry STEVE CHRISTMAN BA Psychology DAVID A. CHRISTOPHER BS Aerospace Engineering DAVID ( HI) BS Industrial Operations Engineering SUSAN CHUDNOW BS Cellular Molecular Biology DONNA CHUSID BS Dental Hygiene STEVEN CICUREL BCS RANDI 1 . CIGELNIK BA English Economics TERRI CICELNIK BBA Accounting |ODY C1RAL BA Political Science GREGORY CLARK BS Computer Communication Science JANICE CLAYTON BS Biology BRADLEY CLIFFORD BS Honors Biology FELICIA CLIFFORD BA Economics ANDREW CODEN BA Economics CYNTHIA COE BM Music RICHARD W. COEN BS Environmental Sciences CYNTHIA COHEN BA Economics Near Eastern Studies RIMA COHEN BA Economics STEPHEN M. COHEN BS Architecture CATHY COHN BA English STEVEN R. COHN BS Biology ELIZABETH COKE BA Psychology KARYN COLBERT BS Exercise Physiology Sports Medicine ERIC COLE LYNNE COLE BA Political Science CHARLES FRANKLIN (Oil MAN JR. BS Industrial Operation Engineering RICHARD COLEMAN BS Electrical Engineering MICHELLE COLLINS BS Biology PETER E. COLLINS BA French SUSAN COLLINS BS Exercise Sport Sciences CHARLES COMEAU BA Economics Psychology JOHN J. COMPERNOLLE BA Economics LISA CONN BA Economics JACK CONNELL BA Economics MARTHA CONNELL BGS DENNIS J. CONNOLLY BA Political Science LYNN CONNOLLY BA English Art History STEPHEN CONOR BS Electrical Engineering KAREN PATRICIA CONRAN BA Arts Management MARTIN H. CONTRERAS BS Physical Therapy Psychology KURT CONWAY BBA Marketing BRUCE CONYBEARE BA Political Science CYNTHIA COOK BS Physical Therapy Chen-Cook 325 JULIE COOK BSN Nursing MONICA COOLEY BA Asian Studies ANNE COOPER BS Environmental Design PETER COOPER BS Biology SUSAN COOPER BS Chemistry WINFIELD COOPER BA Economics JANICE COOTS BA Sociology JAMES COPLAN BS Anthropology Zoology DAWN COPLEY BS Architecture JOCELYN COPLEY BA Psychology MARK COPPING BBA Accounting STEPHEN CORBEIL BA Economics Political Science TERESA CORBIN BA Political Science DAVID COSEO BS Nuclear Engineering SAM COSTON BS Chemical Engineering ARTHUR COTTER BA Political Science Sociology CAROLYN COUNCIL BS Pharmacy PAMELA COURTNEY BBA Business Administration A window near the Fishbowl in Angel Hall pro- vides a place for pre-class relaxation. JEFFREY COUTURIER BS Biology DAVID COWAN BS Mechanical Engineering MARY JO COWDIN BA Communications KENNETH A. COY BA Economics MARY CRAFT BSN Nursing CAROL ANN CRAIG BA Psychology GARY CRANE BBA Business SARAH CRANE BS Biology CATHERINE CRAWFORD BBA Accounting CYNTHIA CRESS BA Psychology DOUGLAS E. CRICHTON BS Industrial Operations Engineering PETER CRIPPEN BA Art History American Culture GAR CRISPELL BFA Fine Arts BLAKE CROCKER BA Economics 326 Cook-Crocker MECHA CROCKETT BA English ANDREW CROLL BS Political Science KAREN CROSSER BFA Graphic Design SCOTT CROSWELL BS Electrical Computer Engineering R. SCOTT CROWDER III BS Mechanical Engineering JANE CROZIER BA Elementary Education TERRY CU1I IN BBA Accounting JAYNE CULP BA English RICHARD CUMMINGS BS Physics PEGGY A. CUMMINS BBA Accounting MICHAEL CUNEO BS Nuclear Engineering MATTHEW CURTIS BGS PAUL CUSENZA BS Mechanical Engineering GERALD CUTCHER BGS LORI CUTLER BS Architecture MICHELE CYDULKA BA Political Science STUART CYKIERT BA Political Science CHRISTINE CZADSKI BFA Industrial Design PAULA CZASNOTC BA Psychology of Education LEROY DAGGS III BGS LAURENCE DAITCH DARLENE DALE BGS MICHELE DALE BS Dental Hygiene PATRICK DALE BGS RONALD DALMAN BA Bio-Medical Sciences NANCY DALY BA Elementary Education NANCY DAMGAARD BFA Graphic Design MARY ANN DAMKEN BSN Nursing CAROL A. DAMOTH BA Psychology CAROLINE L. DAMRON BA Communications Film Video Studies SUSAN DANNIS BA History LYNN S. DARMON BS Psychology DORDON T. DARR BA History KATHRYN DARRAGH BA Communications Film Video Studies JOHN C. DAU BS Mechanical Engineering DEBORAH DAUGHERTY BBA Personnel Administration MICHAEL J. DAUGHERTY BA Economics Psychology CHARLENE L. DAVIS BSN Nursing CHRISTINE DAVIS BA Psychology GREGORY W. DAVIS BS Mechanical Engineering JEFFREY DAVIS BS Engineering ROZANNE DAVIS BA Psychology KIMBERLY DAWE BA English GAIL DAWSON BS Cellular Molecular Biology Economics ROBIN K. DAY BA Psychology STEVE K. DE BLOIS BS Biology JENNIFER DECHANT BS Geology RONDA DECKER BA English Crocket-Decker 327 PEGGY DeCOOKE BA Psychology BRIAN DEGEN BS Industrial Engineering GREGORY DEGULIS BA English DOUGLAS DeHAAN BA Mechanical Engineering THOMAS DeJONGE BA Political Science DANIEL Dc-KOK BM Music Education JENNIFER DeLaCRUZ BS Chemical Engineering THERESA R. DELAPLAIN BM Music Performance MAUREEN Del AVE BA Communications KAREN DELHEY BS Chemistry JOHN DeLISI BS Aerospace Engineering BETH DELLEFIELD BBA Industrial Relations GARY S. DELMAN BA Economics ALEX DEL ROSARIO BS Psychology PAUL DEMBRY BS Electrical Computer Engineering ISABELLE C. deMUNNICK BA Political Science SARAH DENNEE BA Industrial Engineering IAMES DENNISTON BA Economics DIANE DePOY BA Economics DONNA DerDERIAN BGS Accounting DEAN DeGRENDEL BS Mechanical Engineering SANDRA DERGAZARIAN BS Psychology MARLENE Der-SARKISSIAN BA Psychology IRENE DERY BSN Nursing GARY DESBERG BA Communications DEBORAH DES JARDINS BA Political Science KEN DETLOFF BFA Industrial Design JOSEPH DEVEREAUX BA Physical Education DAVID DEVRIES BGS KIMBERLY DeWITT BS Chemical Engineering GINA DEZIEL BA Economics BS Computer Communication Science GEORGE C. DIAMOND BA Economics SUSAN E. DICK BA Economics HENRY DjCKERMAN BS Computer Communication Science DAVID DICKHUDT BS German JAMES DICKIESON BA Psychology Communications KATHLEEN DICKIESON BA History SUSAN DICKINSON BCS LESLIE DICKSTEIN BA Psychology Sociology COLLEEN DIEGNAN BS Computer Engineering MARILYN DIETRICH BSN Nursing DIANE DIETZ BGS STEVEN DINOBILE BS Nuclear Engineering DONALD J. DISBROW BS Political Science DESMOND DOBDAY BS Mechanical Engineering BARBARA DODENHOFF BA Communicatio ns Psychology DAN DOLSEN BA Psychology LORI DOMBRAUSKY MS Epideniology 328 DeCooke-Dombrausky The Ann Arbor Diet " Man does not live by bread alone. " Man needs cookies, candy, ice cream and bagels. Strolling along the main streets of campus, these needs can easi- ly be satisfied. Ann Arbor offers stu- dents a unique variety of snacking spots besides the usual fast food places. All of the following stops are perfect for the in-between-class munchies. Heading south on State Street, an alluring aroma of freshly baked cookies lingers in the air. Follow your nose, it always knows . . . J.B. Chips Co. This quaint cookie shop offers a variety of cookies ranging from peanut butter and chocolate chip to basic oatmeal rai- sin. The service is quick and efficient and it is a great place to go to alleviate mid-afternoon hunger pangs. With old fashioned tables and chairs sitting in its big picture window, Jason ' s is an enticing snack shop. Its menu ca- ters to the junk food junkie as well as the health food fanatic. Scrumptious hot fudge and honey and granola sun- daes are but two examples of this epi- curian paradox. Jason ' s also carries an assortment of health foods, vitamins, and herbal teas. The parlor in the back is a perfect hideaway to read that last chapter of Homer or to sit and gab with a friend. Based on looks alone, the Bagel Fac- tory appears obscure and somewhat run-of-the-mill. Yet the fragel, a deep fried raisin bagel dipped in cinnamon sugar, attracts customers to the Bagel Factory like bees to honey. Faithful to its name, the Bagel Factory produces tons of bagels: egg, onion, cheese, wheat, and more. Coupled with a deli counter offering a smorgasbord of sandwiches, this munchie haven is great for a quick pick-me-up snack or meal. Miller ' s, famous for its ice cream, also serves a variety of other foods. Whole- some innovations such as the herbie- vore, a 100% sprout grain pattie with swiss cheese, adds spice to the ordi- nary. Their coffee pickup, a scoop of -C. Can Bins of bagels are constantly baked at the Bagel Factory, one of Ann Arbor ' s most popular eater- ies. A couple enjoys a mug of coffee in the friendly atmosphere of Jason ' s snack shop on State Street. ice cream in a cup of coffee (at no extra charge), is a delicious alternative to routine coffee. Miller ' s salad bar, soups, and sandwiches provide hearty lunches along with yummy treats like shakes and malts. Known and loved by all, the famous Drake ' s Sandwich Shop draws a crowd morning, noon, and night. Only at Drake ' s can one find fresh limeade, toasted and buttered pecan rolls, chocolate meltaways, herbal teas and homemade pies. Drake ' s homey atmo- sphere is reminiscent of the old coun- try general store: cozy wooden booths, jars of whole grain coffee, and self-serve ordering. The Drake ' s tra- demark, a red and white candy-striped bag, can be spotted blocks away and all know it contains something mouth watering. A trip to Drake ' s, or to any other snacking place on U-M ' s campus, is well worth the hustle and bustle. If -Mary Claire Hughes Munchies 329 MATTHEW DOMBRAUSKY BS Computer Engineering STEVE DOMINO BS Cellular Molecular Biology PAUL DOMKE BBA Accounting MARILYN DONOHOE BA Medical Social Work PATRICE DONOVAN BA Communications SUSAN POOLING BS Communications Sociology KEVIN DORAN BS Wildlife BRUCE DORFMAN BS Civil Engineering HARRISON |. DOSSICK BCS CRAIG DOST IE BS Electrical Engineering GLENN A. DOTSON BS Electrical Engineering JANICE DOWNER BS Engineering Science MARYANN DRAGAN BS Computer Engineering DONNA DREBIN BA Psychology MARY BETH DUDASH BA Psychology THOMAS D. DUDLEY Jr. BBA Business Administration DAVID A. DUGUID BS Sociology LYNDA DUNBAR BBA Accounting JAMES R. DUNCAN BS Biochemistry ROBYN DUNHAM BBA Accounting RICHARD DUSENBERY BS Chemical Engineering ANN DUTKIEWICZ BA Psychology ELIZABETH DYER BA Psychology PAUL DYKEWICZ BCS ROBERT DYSZEWSKI BS Computer Communication Science BA Economics CHRISTINA V. EADS BA English Sociology SUZANNE EBACH BS Chemical Engineering LESLEY EBERT BS Mechanical Engineering STACEY EDELBAUM BA Communications BERNARD EDELMAN BA Political Science RICHARD EDGAR BFA Design DIANA M. EDWARDS BA Religion JEFFRY EDWARDS BA Political Science KAREN EDLUND BBA Industrial Relations LAURA EDWARDS BGS VICTORIA EICHINGER BFA Industrial Graphic Design LYNN M. EINHEUSER BA Political Science PAUL EISLEY BA History SUSAN ELBIN BA Psychology ELISE ELCONIN BA Political Science DURENE ELEM BSN Nursing BRENDA ELIAS BS Nutrition JANET ELIASZ RICHARD G. ELIEFF BS Construction Engineering Management ROBERT S. ELIEFF BBA Finance Accounting BEATRICE ELLIS BS Psychology French ANDREW ELSOFFER BA Political Science ANNE EMERSON BA History 330 Dombrausky-Emerson TIMOTHY EMERSON BA History PETER EMMERICH BA Creative Writing Literature JULIE ENCEBRECHT BCS JOHN F. ENCEL BA Accounting DEBBIE ENTINCER BS Computer Communication Science RORY ERIKSEN BA Communications CORDON ERLEY BA Economics IANIS ERNST BA English THOMAS ERNSTING BA Organizational Communications NATALIE ESCOURT BA English Psychology CYNTHIA A. ESTRY BS Aerospace Engineering MICHAEL ETIENNE BS Computer Engineering VENKATARAMANARASIMHAM EVANI BS Cellular Molecular Biology DONALD EVANS BS Electrical Engineering JOHN EVANS BA International Relations English Literature PATRICK J. EVANS BS Chemical Engineering ARTHUR ANTHONY FABBRO BA Political Science History MARGI FACCHINI BS Aerospace Engineering LYNN FAINBLATT BS Computer Science BRUCE FAIRBANKS BA Economics DAV|D FAITH BS Civil Engineering THADDEUS FALARSKI BS Aerospace Engineering LORI FALK BS Dental Hygiene JON FARMER BS Mechanical Engineering MARYANNE FARMER BA Economics LINDA FARWELL BSN Nursing JOHN FATTORE BS Biology MICHAEL FAULKNER BS Economics JANICE FEDELE BS Physical Therapy EDMUND FEELEY BS Marine Engineering JOSEPH FEI MS Civil Engineering JONATHAN FEIGER BA Philosophy CHARLES FEITEL BA Psychology LINDA FELBER BA Art History JEFFREY L. FELTEN BGS DOUGLAS FELTNER BS Honors Biology English CAROLE FENSTER BGS JULIE FERNANE BS Computer Communication Science STEVEN FERWERDA BS Mechanical Engineering RENEE FICI BFA Interior Design PAMELA J. FICKINGER BA Communications SHAWN FIELDS BS Pharmacy MARK FILLER BA Honors Political Science DAVID FINK BA Psychology STUART FINKELSTEIN BBA Accounting DAVID B. FINLAY BS Computer Communication Science LINDA FINNERTY BA Political Science Communications THERESE FIORILLO BS Biology Emerson-Fiorillo 331 MARK FISCHER BA History LYNN C. FISHER BS Botany ROBERT FISHER BA Political Science TAMARA FISHMAN BCS BRADFORD W. FITCH BS Industrial Operations Engineering ANNE FITZGERALD BA Communications CINDY FIXLER BA Political Science LINDA ]. FLAGAN BS Mechanical Engineering MAUREEN A. FLAHERTY BSN Nursing MARK FLANAGAN BBA Marketing PAUL FLANAGAN BA Economics Accounting DEBRA FLEISCHMAN BS Education SANDRA FLEISCHNAN BS Architecture TANYA FLEMING BA Psychology LAUREL FLENTYE BA Classical Archaeology SUSAN M. FLETCHER BS Medical Technology JULIE K. FLITZ BFA Graphic Design ROBERT FLORA BS Biophysics ANITA FLYNN BA Political Science English LORI FLYNN BS Physical Therapy DARLENE K. FORD BA Economics HENRY FORD II BM Vocal Education STEPHEN FORTE BS Nuclear Engineering MARY E. FORTUNATE BS Psychology Speech Hearing Sciences LAURETTE FOSS BA Communications JULIA FOSTER BA Political Science DALE ]. FOX BBA Information Systems SUZANNE FOX BBA Business WENDELL (AMES FOX Jr. BS Statistics (ONATHON O. FRALEIGH BS Computer Science DAVID FRAMM BS Honors Nutrition GREGORY FRANK BBA Finance KAREN FRANK BS Biology SHERRIE A. FRANK BA Physical Education WILLIAM N. FRANK BA Political Science HELENE FREEDLAND BA Psychology SHOSHANA FREEDLAND BA Psychology ROBERT FREEMAN BS Mechanical Engineering JOYCE S. FRIEDEN BA Political Science NORMA FRIEDMAN BBA Accounting STEVEN FRIEDMAN BA English Political Science WILLIAM FRIER BA Economics DIANE FRITZ BSN Nursing DAVID FRONCZAK BS Computer Engineering HYLA FRUMAN BA Psychology DEBORA FUERSTENBERG BBA Finance JAMES FUGER BA Economics DAVID FUSS BA International Relations fi 332 Fischer-Fuss WALTER GAGE BA Psychology CAROL GAGLIARDI BFA Fine Arts DAVID A. GAL BS Honors Computer Science IULIANNE GALLETTI BS Education JANET GALYSZ BS Psychology DALE GANNON BA Economics CURTIS GANG BS Mechanical Engineering PHILIP GARCIA BS Honors Biophysics JOSEPH GARDELLA, JR. BS Electrical and Computer Engineering KENNETH GARDNER BS Education MICHELLE GARDNER BA Organizational Behavior and Communication KALI GARGARO BA Education DANA L. GARRETT BSN Nursing BRUCE GAYA BS Electrical Engineering ALICE GAYNOR BBA Accounting CHRISTINE GEISS BA Psychology Economics THEODORE GEISTEL BS Psychology ELAINE CENTNER BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN K. GERMAN BBA JOHN GERPHEIDE BS Electrical Engineering ERIC GERSTNER BS Architecture DONALD CETSCHMAN BS Computer and Communications Science KELLY S. GIBBS BS Psychology LINDA GIDEON BS Dental Hygiene THOMAS D. GILCHRIST BS English Communications STUART GILDENBERG BS Anthropology Zoology KEVIN S. GILLIGAN BA Electrical Engineering MARGARET Gil IIS SANDRA GILOTH BS Anthrology Zoology BRADLEY GINN BA Honors English KEVIN GIRTON BS Mechanical Engineering ROBERT GLANTZ BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN GLASER BA Psychology MABLE GLASS BSN Nursing ANNA B. GLEICHERT BS Computer Science KIMBERLY GLENN BA Theatre and Drama SUSAN CLICK BGS VALERIE GLOSSON BA Dental Hygiene EARL CLUSAL BA English LINDA GOAD BA Art CAROL GODT BA Latin MARY GOFFAS BA Linguistics RICHARD L. COINS BA Communications JACK GOLD BA History KENNETH GOLDBERG BA Cellular and Molecular Biology LISA GOLDENBERG BA Communications ALISSA GOLDFADEN BA Psychology JEFFREY GOLDFARB BBA Accounting Gage-Goldfarb 333 MARSHALL GOLDMAN BS Microbiology DONNA GOLDSTEIN BBA Marketing KAREN GOI DSTONE BA Econo mics MARC GOLLUB BS Biology KAREN COODBURNE BA Economics BETH GOODMAN BA Psychology JAY GOODMAN BCS JEFFREY GOODMAN BA English JON GOODNEY BA Electrical Engineering DANIEL J. GOODRICH BA Computer Science ROBERT GOODS BA Asian Studies MEREDITH GOODWIN BS Biology LORI GOOEL BSN Nursing ADAM I GORDON BA Political Science ELIZABETH GORDON BA English JUDY GORDON BA Political Science Hebrew Studies MICHAEL GORDON BS Architecture THOMAS GORDY BGS CYNTHIA GORMLEY BA Psychology JOHN GOTTESMAN BA Communications MELISSA GOTTLIEB BS Dental Hygiene SUZANNE GOTTLIEB BS Dental Hygiene LANCE M. GOULBOURNE BA Political Science MARY GOULET BS Industrial Operations Engineering F.VON COYER BSN Nursing MARY GRACE BSN Nursing STEVEN GRAFF BS Electrical Engineering KEVIN GRAHN BS Mechanical Engineering DANESE CRANBERRY BA Communications WILLIAM D. GRASTY BM Music PATTY GRAY BA Communications MARY GREBINSKI BA Political Science DAVID GREMBAN BS Computer Communications Science ANNETTE GREEN BBA Business JULENE GREEN BA Honors Economics BETH GREENBERG BS Industrial Operations Engineering GARRY M. GREENBERG BGS CHRIS GREENHUT BS Computer Communication Science ROBERT GREENING BGS ELIZABETH GREENWAY BA Anthropology GLENN GREFF BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL GREGORY BS Electrical Engineering KEVIN GREFFIN BGS GERRY GRIFFITH BA History ERIC J. GRIMES BS Biology STEPHEN GRIMM BA Political Science LAUREL GROCER BBA LAURA GROSS BA History 334 Goldman-Gross LINDA CROSS BA Psychology SUSAN GROSSBERG BA Economics TODD GROVE BS Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering ALBERT GUARNIERI BA Economics DAVID GUEST BBA Accounting KEVEN GULDI BBA Accounting ALEXANDRA GULIS BA Psychology of Speech and Hearing Sciences GLENN G UNLOCK BA Economics DONNA GUNTER BA History Economics MARCI GURWITCH BA Political Science BRIAN D. GUSTIN BS Aerospace Engineering LAURIE GUTHRIE BA Communications TODDI GUTNER BA Economics SHARON GWOZDEK BSN Nursing ALBERT GYENESE JR. BS Civil Engineering j. Schn ' er Rarely did a day go by without members of Maranatha Christian Fellowship evangelizing on the Diag. One student involved with the new group, Betsey Maurer, takes this opportunity to speak about her faith. PATRICIA A. GYLFE BBA Business THOMAS GYONGYOSI BBA Marketing SANDRA HABERMAN BBA Business MARK HABOIAN BS Chemical Engineering DEAN HAGLER BS Mechanical Engineering DEBORAH HAINES BS Industrial and Operations Engineering SCOTT G. HAISLET BBA Accounting DAVID HAK BBA Personnel Management REBECCA HALE BA English JEFFREY HALL BBA Accounting JOHN W. HALL BS Computer and Communication Sciences KAREN HALL BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES HALLEMANN BA Film and Video JANET HALLFRISCH MA Guidance and Counseling STEPHANIE HAMES BBA Accounting KENT HAMILTON BS Mechanical Engineering LISA HAMILTON BS Early Childhood Education SYLVIA HAMILTON BBA Marketing CHRISTINE HAMMOND BA Journalism LISA HANDLER BS Psychology CHRISTINE HANDT BS Chemical Engineering DOUGLAS HANKINS BSN Nursing KENNETH HARRIS JR. BA English KIM HARRIS BBA Accounting RICHARD N. HARRIS BS Mechanical Engineering STUART HARRIS BS Physical Education DAVID HART BS Resource Policy Management AMY HARTMAN BA Psychology KRYSTEN HASLEY BFA Painting WALTER M. HASSIC BS Chemistry DEBORAH HAUPT BS Computer Communication Sciences NORMAN HAWKER BBA Accounting KELLEY A. HAYS BA Anthropology BETSY HEENAN BA Art History CHARLES HEFTMAN BGS FREDERIK HEINEKEN BS Mechanical Engineering GORDON HEINRICH BS Mechanical Engineering KAREN HEITHECKER BSN Nursing STEPHANIE M. HELBECK BA Sociology ROBERT HELGREN BS Cellular Molecular Biology (AMES H. HELLER BBA Accounting MARGARET HELTON BS Environmental Science Engineering KARLA M. HENCH BA Social Science CANNY HENRICKSON BS Architecture WILLIAM HENSLER BBA Marketing DOUGLAS HEPNER BA Political Science DANIEL HERMAN BS Industrial Operations Engineering LISA HERRINTON BS Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology ELLEN HERTZ BA History Economics EDITH HESCH BA French PHILIP G. HESS BS Aerospace Engineering ELIZABETH HETZEL BA Communications HARRY HEWITT BS Pharmacy JOHN MICKEY BS Mechanical Engineering DAVID H. HICKS BS Mechanical Engineering JONATHAN E. HICKS BS PsychoIogy BA English KENDA HICKS BGS MICHAEL HIGH BS Engineering AMAL HIJAZI BS Chemical Engineering WILLIAM HILBERT BA Studies in Religion SUSAN HILDEBRANDT BA Political Science ROBERT HILL BS Biology RONALD A. HILL BS Chemistry LAURE HILLEBRAND BBA Accounting APRIL HINCKLEY BA History ROBERTA HINE BS Exercise Science I 336 Hammond-Hine BENJAMIN L. HINSON BS Electrical Engineering THOMAS HITCHMAN BS Industrial Operational Engineering ANNE HOAG BA Film Video Studies ERIC HOBERT BS Cellular Molecular Biology RONALD HODESS BBA Marketing MATTHEW HODGES BA Economics DANIEL HOFFIZ BA Japanese JAMES HOFFMAN BS Electrical Engineering JOHN H. HOFFMANN II BA Political Science Communication MARY JANE HOGAN BA Communications JOHN HOGIKYAN BS Biochemistry CAROL HOIBY BS Biology DOUGLAS W. HOI BROOK BS Computer Engineering MITCHELL HOLLANDER BS Anthropology Zoology MICHELLE HOLLIDAY BS Microbiology STEVE G. HOLTZ BA German ANNE HOI UB BM Flute Perforance BRUCE HOOK BS Biology MARCI HOOK BFA Industrial Design DAVID P. HOOPER BS Electrical Engineering KATHLYN A. HOOVER BA Communications KAREN HORN BA Honors French JOAN HORNBACH BBA Computer Science ROBERT D. HORSEFIELD BS Naval Architecture-Marine Engineering HEIDI HARTON BA Psychology BARBARA HORWITZ BA Art History LORI A. HOSKING BA Elementary Education MARIANNE HORVAT BA Political Science LEO HOURVITZ BS Computer Engineering CARYN HOWARD BBA Marketing JAMES HOWE BS Computer Science MURRAY HOWE BS Biology JOYCE HOXIE BS Computer THOMAS HOXIE BS Naval Architectural Engineering TERESA HOYOS BGS ROSANNE HRAMIEC BSN Nursing RANDOLPH HSI BS Biology YI-LIN HSU BM Voice Performance BYRON K. H. HU BA Psychology JESSIE HUANG BS Biology JOHN HUBBARD BA Economics CAROL A. HUBECKA BS Computer Engineering MICHAEL HUFF BS Aerospace Engineering BRADLEY HUKIl ' l BS Mechanical Engineering LEISA M. HUNGLE BFA Weaving Textile Design CAROL L. HUNSBERGER BA Honors Communications CHARLES HUNTER BS Materials Engineering DEBRA HUNTER BA English Hinson-Hunter 337 To Study Or Not To Study The Problem Of Procrastination Did you ever wonder how some of the students you know ever get any work done? While quite a few students seem to spend all their time at the li- brary, others never seem to get around to doing assignments. This last group are victims of a well-known phenom- enon procrastination. Psychologists here and at other uni- versities have several different theories about why people procrastinate. Some people actually have a fear of success; for them, to achieve one thing means that higher expectations will be set for them, expectations they might not be able to meet. Other procrastinators ' problems stem from their fear of fail- ure. If they do not attempt something in the first place, then they will never have to worry about fai ling. LSA student Jeff Walker said his par- ents ' high expectations for him have contributed to his fear of failure, only one of the reasons he procrastinates. " I procrastinate when I have no specific structure to my day, " explained Walk- er, who spent three terms as a fresh- man. " If I know I have five or six hours ahead of me and only one thing to get done, blowing off that first hour or two doesn ' t seem like a bad thing to do. " Still others do not attribute their pro- crastinating habits to such fears. " Peo- ple hurry too much today, " said LSA senior Ken Hall, who, as of November 18, had still not registered for one of his fall term classes. Hall criticized the Uni- versity for creating an atmosphere where everyone is in too much of a hurry to get things done. Hall, who is the head of security for the Office of Major Events and also works for the Campus Information Center, said he does not sacrifice extra-curricular ac- tivities for the sake of classes. " There is a lot more to learn at the ' U ' than going for grades, " he said. There are many different activities open to the student who wants to pro- crastinate. Shopping, going to movies, watching television, playing pinball, and talking on the telephone are all popular student past times. One reason students feel so guilty when they procrastinate is that there are no sharply defined limits for study- ing. No matter what the subject area, there is always more work that could be done and more knowledge that could be gained. Those who procrastinate often have to go to great lengths to catch up. Sto- ries abound in which students hand in papers a week or more after the term ends or end up with a huge cluster of assignments all due at once. " I had four ten-page term papers due in one week last term, but I somehow managed to pull it together, " said LSA freshperson Holly Hegarty. For students who want to rid them- selves of their laid-back ways, the Uni- versity understands. The Counseling Center offers many workshops throughout the year on dealing with test anxiety and management of stress. These workshops have been quite pop- ular, especially in the last two years. You can always pick out the hard core procrastinators in these meetings. They ' re the ones who rush in fifteen minutes late and spend the time put- ting finishing touches on an overdue paper. It looks like the age of the pro- crastinators is here to stay. M -Joyce Frieden 338 Procrastination of sirs n quite pop t two tod con meetinf ill in (idea ie time p an overci i of the pit I yce Frieda VIRGINIA HUNTER BA Honors Psychology JENNIFER HURLSBURT Dental Hygiene EILEEN HUSBAND BA Economics BETH HUTCHINS BA German EDMUND K. HYSNI BS Biology PATRIZIA IMARISIO BA French GREGORY IPPOLITO BS Mechanical Aerospace Engineering WENDY ISAAC BA Psychology PETER ISQUITH BA Speech Hearing-Psychology JEFFERY J. IVEY BA Political Science JULIE (ACKSON BA Elementary Education MICHAEL M. JACKSON BA English DONNA JACOBS BA Economics Psychology MARC M. JACOBS BA Honors Economics, BA Psychology WAYNE JACOBS BS Civil Engineering PHILLIP JACOBSON BS Biology LINDA F. JAKOB BA Spanish DAVID JAKUBIAK BA Psychology KENNETH JAMERSON BS Microbiology ELIZABETH A. JAMES BA History of Art Communication WILLIAM JAMES JR. BA English DENA JANSEN BA Psychology SUZANNE JAQUES BS Political Science MELISSA j. IARON BGS KATHY LYNN JAWOK BA Education CANDACE L. JENKINS BA English DELBERT JENKINS BGS SHAROLYN JENKINS BA Linguistics CATHY A. JENSEN BA Economics NANCY JENSON BSN Nursing DAVID JESSUP BA Cultural Anthropology Religion Studies BRIAN E. JOHNSON BA Political Science EDNA JOHNSON BS Anthropology FRANCES JOHNSON BFA Art GLEN JOHNSON BA Special Education KELVIN JOHNSON BS Biology MARY JOHNSON BS Biomedical Studies OLIVETT JOHNSON BA Psychology SHELBY JOHNSON BS Physical Education JAMES JOHNSTONE BGS CARLO JOLLY BA English SHARON JONAS BS Natural Resource Policy ANTHONY R. JONES BBA Marketing CRAIG JONES BA Economics DENNIS JONES PEGGY JONES BS Materials Engineering STEVEN JONES BS Industrial Operations Engineering WILLIAM JONES BA Mathematics Hunter-Jones 339 MICHAEL JONIKAS BCS ROBERT JORDAN BA Economics KIMBERLY JOSE BA Communications RITA JOSEN BA Economics DEBORAH JOSEPH BS Industrial Operations Engineering DAVID JOVANOVIC BA Economics Political Science SUSAN JOZWIAK BFA Graphic Design CHRISTINE JUBIN BS Mechanical Engineering THEODORA JUDGE BA Psychology JEFFREY JUNGCLAS BS Electrical Computer Engineering BONNIE JURAN BA Political Science MICHAEL KALZOROWSKI BA Psychology Film Video Studies BETH KAHN BA Sociology NANCY KAINE BA French GORDON KAMISAR BA Psychology KATHRYN E. KAMPEN BS Physical Therapy ROBERT KAMSTRA BS Areospace Engineering DAVID KANE BA Psychology BS Biology SUSAN KANGAS BS Industrial Operations Engineering JOSEPH W. KAPERZINSKI BA Economics DONALD KAPPAS BGS MELANIE KARAFOTIAS BA Elementary Education SUZANNE KARCHEFSKI BA German GERALD KARR BA History Political Science LAURA KATES BA Economics FLORENCE KATTOULA BS Materials Metallurgical Engineering BARBARA KATZ BA Education LORI KATZMAN BS Anthropology-Zoology MICHAEL KAUFMAN BS Computer Communication Sciences RUTH KAUFMAN BA Economics Communications HEIDI KAUL BGS MICHAEL KAVANAUGH BS Electrical Engineering )ON KAWECKI BS Fisheries PAUL KAWSKY BS Electrical Engineering TIMOTHY KAY BGS BARBARA KAY! BA Honors American International Relations BRUCE KAYE BBA Accounting ANTHONY M. KAYLIN BA History KEVIN KEANE BA Economics KATHLEEN KELLEHER BA Political Science STEVEN KELLER BA Communications WILLIAM KELLER CHRISTOPHER KELLY BA Psychology Sociology KIMBERLY KELLY BA Psychology LAURA KELLY BA English LYNN KELLY BA Psychology KEVIN KELSEY BS Industrial Operations Engineering JOHN F. KENNEDY BS Biology 340 Jonikas-Kennedy GARY KEOLEIAN BS Anthropology-Zoology GRETCHEN KEPPLER BBA Accounting THOMAS KERR BS Natural Resource Policy CATHERINE S. KEYES BS Industrial Engineering YASMIN KHAN BS Civil Engineering KIAN KHO RBS Electrical Engineering RAYMOND KEIFER BS Psychology Mathematics JEFFREY KIEL BS Biology TINA KIESLER BA Psychology Sociology JOHN KILCORE BA Psychology BAEK-SOO KIM BS Architecture HEA RAN KIM Pharmacy KYUNCSUK KIM BA French STEPHEN KIM BS Molecular Biology Psychology TAI P. KIM BBA Accounting J. KACHEN KIMMELL BS Industrial Operations Engineering WILLIAM KINCAID BCS MARY LOU KING BA Education NANCY KING BS Microbiology NANCY KING BS Chemical Engineering JAMES KIPNIS BA Economics MARK J. KIRSCHNER BA Honors Psychology VICTORIA KIRSCHNER BA Communications ELIZABETH KLEAVELAND BS Statistics DEBORAH KLEIN BA Political Science JAY H. KLEIN BS Computer Engineering MARTHA KLEIN BS Biology SUSAN KLEIN BS Medical Technology Keoleian-Klein 341 MARK KLIGMAN BS Chemical Engineering THERESA KLIX BS Chemical Engineering ALAN KLOOSTER BS Mechanical Engineering WAYNE KLUG BS Mechanical Engineering ARLEEN KNAAK BS Biology NANCY KNEE BA Economics SCOTT B. KNOWLTON BS Electrical Engineering DAVID KOCHEN BA Political Science SHERYL L. KOEPKE BA Psychology PETER KOENIG BS Honors Biochemistry RAKESH KOGAR BA Economics YOUNGSUN KOH BM Piano LAWRENCE H. KOHLENBERG BA Psychology WILLIAM B. KOHN BA Philosophy DIANE KOLASINSKI BA Economics CHRISTOPHER KOLB BS Natural Resources KIM KOLLER BS Industrial Operations Engineering KENDALL KOOPMAN BS Architecture (ILL D. KOOPMANS BS Education LAURA KOOTSILLAS BFA Graphic Design GAIL KOPIN BA Psychology DAVID KOSLOSKY BBA Accounting LAURA KOSTEVA BA Education SHARON KOVALSKY BS Architecture KEITH KOWALSKI BA Economics BRYAN KRANNITZ BS Architecture MATTHEW KRAMER BA Philosophy ROY KRAMP BS Chemical Engineering, BS Computer Engineering WALTER P. KRAPOHL BS Electrical Engineering NEAL KRASNICK BS Psychology JOSEPH KRAUS BS Computer Communication Science DAN KREIDER BS Cellular Molecular Biology KATHLEEN KRESS BS Industrial Operations Engineering TERESA KRIEGER BS Honors Cellular Molecular Biology ROBERT KRINSKY BA Communications DIANE KROELL BS Dental Hygiene IANICE KROMER BA Economics ROBERT ). KRUPKA JR. BBA Business Administration JENNIFER KRUPP BS Cellular Molecular Biology WILLIAM KRUPP BS Pharmacy MARY KUCHUK BSN Nursing DOUGLAS B. KUIPER BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL KUPPE BA History MICHIKO KURAHASHI BA Sociology MARY A. KURAJIAN BA Psychology STEVEN KURTZ CATHERINE KURYLKO BS Industrial Operations Engineering JUDY KUSHNER BA Communications 342 Kligman-Kushner DEBRA KUTCHINS BBA Marketing ALEXANDER ]. KYDD BA Geography CHARLES KYLLONEN BS Chemical Engineering SUZANNE LABEAU BA Economics Sociology LEONARD LA CIVITA BS Cellular Molecular Biology STEPHEN LACKER BS Architecture MICHAEL LACUSTA BS Industrial Engineering ROGER LADY BS Industrial Operations Engineering LAURA LAFFERTY BA Anthropology DEMISE LAIRD BS Natural Resources JOLIE LAKER BSN Nursing REBECCA LAMB BA Education ANNE M. LAMPE BA Economics JAMES LANDAU BA Political Science LAWRENCE R. LANDMAN BA Honors English BARBARA A. LANE BA History LAURIE LANE BS Education TODD LANGEN BS Aerospace Engineering ANDREW LANSING BA Political Science KENDALL LANTRY BA Political Science JOAN LAROCQUE BA Psychology TIMOTHY J. LAROUERE BBA Accounting ELIZABETH LARSON BA Psychology NELS LARSON BS Astronomy JANISE LASKI BGS KIMM LATHROP BS Chemistry ANNE MARIE LATTIN BS Mathematics JOHN LAURAIN BS Biology KAREN LAVEY BA Computer Communication Sciences Psychology MICHELLE LAVIS BS Pharmacy JEAN LAWRENCE BA Psychology KAYE LAWSON BA Sociology ROBERT LAZAR BS Biology LINDA J. LAZERE BA Psychology JEFFREY LEARNED BGS ANGELA LEE MS Organic Chemistry DIANE LEE BA Economics ELLEN LEE BA Communications CILSHIN LEE BS Computer Engineering MYONG-HO LEE BA Education PETER LEE MS Computer Science SIU Y LEE BA Psychology PAUL LEFRAK BA Social Studies JULIANNE LEGON BA Psychology SHERENE LEHMAN BA Psychology Speech Hearing Sciences GREGG S. LEICHTMAN BS Biological Engineering DIANE LEITOW BGS ILYSE LELAND BA Anthropology Kutchins-Leland 343 MARSHA LEMER BA Psychology Political Science CRAIG D. LEMONDS BA German CAROL LEMPKE BS Chemical Engineering EDWARD LEON BS Pharmacy STEPHANIE LEON BM Piano DIANA LERMAN BA Economics RICHARD ALLEN LERMER BA Computer Communication Science ANICA LETICA BA Political Science MARK LETICA BS Biology ANTHONY LEUNG BS Aerospace Engineering TONY G. LEUNG BS Computer Engineering JAYNE LEVENSON BA Psychology CYNTHIA LEVIN BS Engineering DAWN LEVIN BS Natural Resource DAVID LEVINE BA Political Science ELIZABETH LEVINE BA History DAVID LEWIS BS Biology SUM! LEWIS BFA Graphic Design KRISTIN LEYH BBA Finance AMY LIANG BBA Marketing Finance CHARLES LIANG BS Cellular Molecular Biology JOHN LIBBE BA Economics CATALINA LIN BFA ANDREA LINDER BS Wildlife JEFFREY LINK BS Engineering RUTH LINTON BA Education THOMAS LINTON BS Electrical Engineering MARK LIPAROTO BS Engineering NANCY LIPSTEIN BA Computer Communication Science DEBORAH LITT BA Comparitic Study-USSR People ' s Republic of China DAVID LITTELL BFA DAVID LIU BS Chemistry ANDREW LOBERCER BS Chemical Engineering JOSEPH LOEWENGRUBER BS Engineering LYNN LOMBARDO BA Psychology MASON LONG BS Biology WILBERT LONG BA Industrial Labor Relations ISAURE LOOMIS BA Psychology WENDY LOPATIN BA Psychology STACY LORD BA Psychology JOSEPH IOKDON BBA Accounting DEBORAH LOTARSKI BGS CRAIG LOUTTIT BS Engineering JAMES LOVE BS Engineering LISA LOVE BA English SHARON LOVE BS Anthropology Zoology CYNTHIA LOVELL BSN Nursing CONNIE LOVISKA BA History 344 Lemer-Loviska TERRYL MAIRS BA Political Science Economics CHAIDIR MAKARIM MS Civil Engineering ROBERT MAKI BM Composition LINDA MAKKONEN BCS CHO1RIL MAKSUM MS Biostatistics ROBERT MALCOLM BS Mechanical Engineering ROBERT MALENFANT BA Art History English KAREN MALINA BBA Accounting KENNETH LOWN BS Engineering CHRISTOPHER LOYE BA Communication CATHY LIIBIN BS Biological Engineering BERNICE C. LUCAS MBA Labor Relations KATHERINE A. LUCAS BM Clarinet Performance PAULA LUCKY BA Education JEFFREY L. LUDWIG BBA Finance TIM LUCKER BA Political Science LINDA LUNDSTROM BM Music Education SYLVIA LUSTER BA Psychology KELLY LYNCH BS Industrial Operations Engineering CARL C. LYNCSO BS Civil Engineering DAVID R. MAAS BA Communication IANICE MABIE BA English Art History JAY MACHIELSE BS Electrical Engineering SHARON MACK BA Political Science ROBIN MACLEOD BS Medical Technology IANE MACMURRAY BA Economics JOHN D. MACORKINDALE BS Environmental Engineering STEPHEN MADDALENA BCS KENNETH MADSEN BA Economics WENDY MAEDA BA Psychology MARIE MAHONEY BS Industrial and Operations Engineering DOUGLAS A. MAHOY BS Aerospace Engineering " Walking on walls " proves to be a stress-relieving pastime for East Quad resident Pat Walter. -K. Ashby Lown-Malina 345 KATHY MALLOY BA Political Science SUSAN MANARDI BA Political Science LISA MANDEL BA Political Science Psychology MARCI MANIKER BA Psychology BONNIE MANN BSN Nursing MARK MANTEI BBA Accounting ELIZABETH MANUS BM Piano LINDA MARCHIORI BA Education PHILIP MARCUS BA History DAVID MARCZAK BBA Business Administration SARAH MAKER BS Biology HOWARD MARKEL BA English ANTHONY MARKHAM BS Chemical Engineering JULIA MARKOVICH BSN Nursing DAVIDA MARKOWITZ BBA Accounting PAMELA MARKS BA Political Science MARY MARNELL BA Economics STEVEN MARNEY BS Microbiology MARK MARONE BBA Finance CYNTHIA MARSH BS Phsyical Education STELLA MARSLAND BS Civil Engineering LUANN MARTEL BS Biology ELIZABETH MARTIN BA History GREGORY MARTIN BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES MARTIN BA Economics JOHN MARTIN BS Aerospace Engineering MARK MARTIN BS Civil Engineering MIKE MARTIN BS Biology PHILIP MARTIN BS Aerospace Engineering RICHARD MARTIN BS Biomechanics Applied Biology ROBERT MARTIN, JR. BS Civil Engineering STEVEN MARTIN BBA Accounting STEVEN MARTIN BS Electrical Engineering WILLIAM ROSS MARTIN BBA Accounting GREGORY MARTINEAC BS Aerospace Engineering ROBERTO MARTIS PhD Psychology MICHELLE MARUSHIA BS Biology Anthropology WILLIAM MARX BBA Accounting HEATHER MASON BS Industrial and Operations Engineering LAUREN MASSE B A Anthropology PETER MATHESON BS Physics MICHAEL MATSUMOTO BS Microbiology GEOFFREY MATTHEWS BS Phsyics CHARLES MAURER BA English DENNIS MAY BGS GARRY MAY BS Biology RENA MAY BS Chemical Engineering SHEILA MAYBERRY BA Economics Social Science 346 Malloy-Mayberry LEON MAYER BBA Accounting Finance JOI MAYHAWK BA Political Science English AMY MA UK BA Psychology DAVID MAZUR BS Electrical Engineering KATHLEEN MAZURE BA Economics DEA MAZZETTA BA Political Science ERIC MBATHI BA Economics Political Science PATRICK McCANN BS Chemical Engineering EILEEN MCCARTHY BS Architecture TRACY McCASEY BA English MARK McCLAIN BS Chemical Engineering CATHERINE McCLEARY BFA Industrial Graphic Design EILEEN McCOLLOUGH BGS JACQUELINE McCORMICK BA Political Science SUSAN McCORMICK BA Economics FELICIA McCOY BA Theater JULIA McDANIEL BS Medical Technology KIMBERLY McDONALD BA Communications MARTIN McFADDEN BS Psychology MICHELLE McFARLANE BA Economics BELINDA M. McGAHAN BS Biology STEPHEN McGARRY BS Mechanical Engineering MARY McGILL BA English KATHLEEN MCGILLIVARY BSN Nursing PATRICK J. McHUGH BS Psychology RONALD McKAIG BA Economics PATRICK McKAY BGS JAMES McKENNA BS Engineering PATRICE McKENNEY BS Biology SYLVIA McKENNEY BSN Nursing BETH McKINNEY BA Political Science LYNNE McKINZIE BA English JULIE McNAUGHTON BBA Accounting KEVIN McNEIR BA Economics English JOHN McNULTY BA Political Science ROGER McPEEK BS Engineering URSULA McPIKE BA Psychology JANICE McRAE BGS DEBRA MEACHAM BS Psychology NANCY MEAD BA French KENNETH MEADE BA Political Science RICHARD MEADER BS Biology GERALD L. MECKLENBORG JR. MARIA MEDIAVILLA BA Sociology ELISE MEESKE BFA Graphic Design CYNTHIA MEIER BA Economics SUSAN MEIER BA Economics GREGORY MELEKIAN BS Materials Metallurgical Engineering Mayer-Melekian 347 -K Ashby 348 Psychology Major Psych Major: Jack-Of-AI- Trades Imagine getting up in the morning with a full day planned, including classes, teaching a tutorial undergrad seminar, counseling juveniles, and serving as Associate Producer for Mus- ket Productions. For psych major Kimm Small, it ' s all in a day ' s work. Kimm is different from most psych majors mainly because of her vast field experience. " Books are wonderful, " Kimm says, " but practical experience has a different kind of value take your book out into the real world. " It has been through such experiences that Kimm claims to have grown the most. She serves as executive officer of Alpha Delta Pi and became involved with UAC Musket for the first time this year to help produce " Fiddler on the Roof. " Kimm also recently orga- nized and ran a test anxiety clinic which was designed to teach individuals how to alleviate stress of all kinds. All of these are impressive, but what sets Kimm ahead of her field is her counseling and teaching experience. For Kimm, her counseling has been one of the most rewarding but perhaps the most trying part of her career. She began in her sophomore year working at the Ypsilanti State Hospital where whe was in charge of a forensic floor of men, aged 25 and older. She has found a greater interest in juveniles since that time. " When you ' ve helped a kid who ' s gotten involved with the judicial sys- tem (she doesn ' t like the term " delin- quent " because it labels the individual), you ' re remodeling an entire life by giv- ing him a good role model. " Since then she has included counsel- ing with families and working with her- oin addicts as well. She bases her suc- cess on the fact that she is a friend to the people. " The kids trust me, " she says " because of sincere interest in helping them and the fact that I really listen to what they say. " She doesn ' t deal with the reasons each committed a crime but only with the person inside who will eventually need to function in the world again. Kimm ' s counseling stemmed from and resulted in her teaching of a Uni- versity seminar in Project Community of the Sociology Department. There are 13 students in her section, which emphasizes sight and academic exper- iences. Her interest in juveniles carries over into the course in which her stu- dents act as tutors for juveniles in alter- native living situations. The juveniles the students deal with are often drug abusers and most come from broken homes. Kimm " acts as a liason between the homes (institutions) and her stu- dents. " The seminar students are, like Kimm, beginning to resent the faults of the juvenile justice system and tenta- tively plan to march in Lansing to dem- onstrate objection to the present juve- nile laws. Kimm Small is definitely a person who likes to get things done. Her field experience and applications of ac- quired knowledge has set her apart from other psychology majors and per- haps from experienced practicing psy- chologists as well. M -Suzanne L. Rollins ..- s Prienct IS been ou i a forensic older.! in juvenile kid who ' s individuilj id counsel ' g with to her sue- a friend it t me, " she interest in he doesn ' t rson insiJt function i imed fro igofaUt lent. There tion, whirl !mic expei- niles carrie ichherstn- ilesinalB- onbetwet j id her stu- nts are the faults o : and t resent fi |y a pe ,e.Herf ons o ' Jt ' 1 her if CELESTE MELIS BS Architecture MICHELE L. MF.I Kt-KSON BS Biology ROGER MELL BS Computer Engineering LISA MELVIN BA English (CATHERINE MENZIES BS Chemical Engineering THOMAS MERRITT BA History SCOTT MESH BA Honors Psychology SYDNEY MESH BM MICHAEL ]. METZCER BBA Finance BONNIE MEYER BA Psychology TIMOTHY MEYER BM CORDON MICHAEL BA French Communications WENDY MICHAELS BBA International Business STEVEN B. MK HI IN BS Chemical Materials Metalurgical Engineering LAURIE MIESEL BA Psychology MARK MIHANOVIC BA Honors Political Science SUZANNE MILAD BA Mathematics BRIAN MILLER BA Economics CAROL MILLER BA Theater Drama Communications DIANE MILLER BS Pharmacy EMILY MILLER BA Psychology MARJORIE MILLER BA Mathematics MICHAEL C. MILLER BS Honors Biology Computer Communication Sciences SUSAN MILOSOVICH BS Pharmacy ERIC MILOSTAN BS Chemical Engineering SEUNCKYU MIN BS Electrical Engineering SHAHRIAR MIRKARIMI BS Computers Communication Science LAITH MIRZA BS Civil Engineering JOHN MISCH BA History CAROL MISERLIAN BS Elementary Education MARY ANN MISIEWICZ BA Communications JACQUELYN F. MITCHELL BA Elementary Education IOHN MITCHELL BS Industrial Engineering DONNA J. MLODZIK BA PSHS CYNTHIA MOBLEY BS Engineering Science MADELINE L. MOBLEY BSN Nursing KATHERINE MOIJJI SKA BA Psychology JAMES MOELLER BA Political Science Economics MARK MOELLER BA English JAMIE MOLDAFSKY BA English TIMOTHY MONAGHAN BS Metalurgical Engineering KATHLEEN MONAHAN BS Anthropology Zoology MITCHELL MONDRY BA English LINDA MONK BS Dental Hygiene JONATHAN MONROE BS Honors Biology FRANCISCO R. MONTERO BA Political Science English MARCIA MOODY BA Social Studies Education PATRICK MOON BS Physical Therapy Melis-Moon 349 DAVID MOORE BS Mechanical Engineering PHYLLIS MOORE BM Music Education ROBERT MOORE BS Computer Science BUDDY MOOREHOUSE BA Communication CHARLES MORGAN BA Economics MARY MORIARTY BSN Nursing ANGELA MORIN BBA Business HOWARD MOROF BBA Accounting DAVID MORRIS BS Computer Science SHARON MORRIS BBA Accounting MEGAN MORRISON BS Natural Resources GAIL MORTON BS Economics Statistics MARY MOTHERWELL BA American History KRISTIN MOWRY BFA Art ALEXANDER MOY BS Aerospace Engineering BRUCE MOVER BA Psychology GARY MOZER BGS RICHARD MOZIER BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL MUELLER BA Economics Political Science RUDY MUI BS Computer Science IOHN MULAR BS Environmental Science Engineering KATHLEEN MULAVEY BA Art History MARK MULLEN BS Natural Resources HEIDI MULSO BA Russian MIDORI MURATA BFA Art JEAN MURPHY BS Biology SUSAN MURPHY BA Education DAVID MUSKOVITCH BA Economics REGINA MYER BA Arts Ideas KENNETH MYERS BS Biology MARK MYERS BS Geology SHIRIN NAASEH BS Computer Science PATRICIA NABOZNY BM Music Education NEIL NATHANSON BS Computer Science Economics LYNETTE NAUER BA Economics Political Science IYNETTE NEAL BA Psychology THOMAS NEAL BGS DOUGLAS NEARY BA English MARLA NEDELMAN BA Psychology ALISON NEFF BA Economics CALVIN NELSON BGS SUZANNE NEMES BS Computer Science RODOLFO NEUHAUS BS Electrical Engineering SARA NEWLAND BS Education SARAH NEWTON BSN Nursing NGOC-ANH NGUYEN BS Chemistry MARY NIEPOKU) BA Linguistics SUSAN NICHOLS BBA Marketing T r A 350 Moore-Nichols CONNIE S. NICKEL BBA Business Administration LOUIS NICKOLAOU BA Film Video Studies ALISA NIEMI BA Elementary Education CHRISTINE NIKOLAI BS Architecture CLAIRE NILAND BCS TIMOTHY NIXON BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering TOM NOACK BS Chemistry DONALD NOLAN BS Metallurgical Engineering RICHARD NORTON BBA Marketing LEWIS A. NORRY BA Economics Political Science NORBERT NZIRAMASANGA BS Electrical Engineering JOHN OAS BS Aerospace Engineering CYNTHIA O ' BOYLE BS Psychology MAUREEN O ' CONNOR BS Aerospace Engineering CATHERINE O ' DARE BS Biology JOSEPH ODDO BBA Business BRIAN ODOM BBA Accounting CHERYL O ' DONALD BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL O ' DONNELL BS Chemical Engineering THOMAS OCAR BBA Finance CARIN OKRACLESKI BA Psychology Sociology LEE OKSTER BS Natural Resources KATHLEEN OLDANI BSN Nursing THERESE M. OLDANI BM Choral LORI 01 1 INK K BA Journalism JOHN OLIS BA Political Science DANIEL OLSHANSKY BA Psychology KARLA OLSON BS Natural Resources MARYELLEN O ' NEILL BA Economics DENISE OPONICK BA Political Science NEIL ORKIN BA Spanish FERNANDO ORTIZ BS Biology LYNDA OSWALD BA Political Science Classical Archaelogy CINDY OTHEN BA Economics LAURA JO OTTO BA Communications WILLIAM OVERBAUCH BS Natural Resources ELIZABETH OUYANC BA Political Science ELIZABETH OZER BA Psychology Social Science MARCY PACK B S Engineering JEFFREY PADUAN BS Engineering Science ROSELYN PALAZZOLO BFA Graphic Design MARIE PALKO BA Physical Education GREGORY A. PALMER BA Communications MICHAEL PALMER BS Geology PETER PANAGIS BS Mechanical Engineering IDA PANELLA BA Economics DENNY PANIC! BA Special Education PARAG PARIKH BS Computer Engineering Nickel-Parikh 351 DEBRA PAPO BA Psychology ANNE PARKER BS Architecture HAZEL PARKER BA Education KEVIN PARKER BBA Finance ROBIN PARKER BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering SUSANNAH PARKER BA English TAMARA PARKINS BA Political Science MARY PARKS BA English TAMA PARMATER BS Civil Engineering SHELLIE PARR BS Dental Hygiene DAVID PARROTT BGS IEO PASCIAK BA Biology PARITOSH D. PATEL BS Chemistry SILVANA PATERNOSTRO BA Political Science K1MBAI I PATTON BS Biology MICHAEL PAUL BS Aerospace Engineering MARY PAVLANTO BBA IVAN PAVLOV BS Industrial Operations Engineering VINCENT PAVONE |R. BCS ROBERTA PEARLMAN BA English French DAVID PEARSON BS Chemical Engineering LYNNE PEARSON BBA Marketing PAM PEARSON BS Physical Therapy CAROL PEART BBA Accounting JAMES F. PEGUES BS Mechanical Engineering ISABEL PEINADO BS Architecture ELIZABETH A. PEKLO BS Nursing RENEE A. PELTIER BS Physical Therapy -K. Aihby Dance major Wendi Stanton warms up before and end-of-term re- cital at the Dance School. 352 Papo-Peltier _ p- _ n ff P? -of-termre- STEPHEN F. PEREIRA BS Chemistry SASSON PERESS BA Political Science LEONARD P. PERNA BA Political Science CRAIG PERNICK BBA Finance BETH S. PERSKY BA Political Science PATRICIA PESEK BA Communications ALISA PESKIN BACommunications Urban Planning DIANNE PETERSON BBA Accounting PETER J. PETESCH BA Political Science MARK PETKOV1CH BS Biology LORI PFAFFMAN BA Economics ALISON A. PHILLIPS BA Psychology RICHARD PHILLIPS BA Economics BRADFORD PICKET! M.MUS Education KEVIN PICCOTT BS Biology GARY PILECKI BS Chemistry CRAIG PIPER BS Architecture JOHN E. PIPER BBA Business Administration WILLIAM F. PIPER BA History DANIEL PLANTE BS Actuarial Mathematics RONALD PLOTNIK BS Anthropology |OHN PLUDE BS Electrical Engineering MICHAEL POLACEK BS Civil Engineering JOSEPH R. POLGAR ]R. BGS LISA L. POLIVKA BS Chemistry JACUELINE POLLOK BA Psychology ELIZABETH POLMEAR BA Economics Communications JANICE POLUS BA English CATHERINE POMBIER BBA Finance DANIEL PONSETTO BA Communications TZE WING POON BS Aerospace Engineering SCOTT POSTELL BS Cellular Molecular Biology ELIZABETH POSTMUS BFA Graphic Design DAMES POTTER BA Economics JODY POTTER BBA Business Administration SHAWN POTTER BA Communications DUANE POWELL ROBERT POZANSKI BA Economics NANCY PREECE BBA Accountint PAUL PRENTICE BS Mechanical Engineering SCOTT PRENTKY BA Communications SHARON K. PRESTY BS Psychology KEVIN PRICE BS Biology SHERYL PRICE American Family From a Psychological Sociological Point of View STEPHEN PRICE BS Computer Communication Sciences JOHN PRINCIPE BS Computer Communication Sciences CAROL PUCHALA BA Elementary Education LORI PROFFMANN BA Elementary Education Pereira-Ptoffmann 353 JILL PUGH BS Geology BETTY A. PULLIAMS BSN Nursing SUZAN PULTORAK BA Architecture KATHY PURDY BS Chemical Engineering IERALD PURIFOY BS Biology BA German EDWARD PURO BA Political Science EARL J. PURSELL BS Microbiology DUDUNG PURWADI BS Engineering DAWN E. PYSHNIK BGS CONSTANCE PYSHOS BBA Accounting LISA QUANDT BS Physical Therapy NELLY U. QUIROZ BA Economics BARBARA RAAB BA Psychology MARILYN RAAB BA Sociology JOHN RAPACZ BS Microbiology Cellular Molecular Biology IOYCE RAPAPORT BS Biology LISA RAPPORT BA Psychology STEPHEN R. RASIN, JR. BA Economics STEVEN RASNICK BA Political Science HAROLD RAYMOND BS Mechanical Engineering BETH REAUME BBA Accounting KURT REBAR BFA Interior Design THOMAS RECKER BA Psychology THOMAS REDICK BA Philosophy JOHN REEBEL BGS LAURA REED BS Microbiology PAULETTA REED BA Education JEFFREY REEVES BGS Criminal Justice EVE REIDER BA Psychology JOEL REIFMAN BA English WENDY K. REIGAL BSN Nursing JON D. REINKE BS Computer Science JAMES K. REINKER BS Mechanical Engineering TAMMY REISS BA Communications SUSAN M. REKUC BS Special Education BARBARA RENTSCHLER BA Music Education PATRICIA RENTZ BA Psychology MICHAEL W. RHAMY BBA Marketing ARTHUR D. RICE BA Political Science CAROL RICHARDS BA Communications French CAROLYN RICHARDS BS Natural Resources JANICE RICHARDS BS Computer Engineering JUDITH RICHARDS BS Chemical Engineering RENITA L. RICHARDSON BS Political Science VICTORIA P. RICHARDSON BS Science FRANCES RICHMOND BSN Nursing STEVEN RICHMOND BS Physical Education DAVID RICHTER BS Physical Education 354 Pugh-Richter GREGORY RICHTERS BA Political Science KURT A. RIEGEL BS Civil Engineering STEVEN RIENSTRA BA History DAVID A. RIFE BBA Accounting MARY RIFFE BA Honors History LISA RIGA BA Art History JOHN RILEY BS Chemical Engineering MATTEW RILEY BA Economics NANCY RIVKIN BA Education MARTIN ROBBINS BS Medicinal Chemistry ARTHUR ROBERTS BS Biology SUZANNE H. GLEASON ROBERTS BA Education MICHELLE ROBERTSON BSN Nursing DONALD ROBINSON BA Economics Philosophy GREGORY T. ROBINSON BBA Business Administration LYDIA A. ROBINS ON BSN Nursing MARC ROBINSON BA Economics SCOTT ROBINSON BS Navel Architecture Marine Engineering SUSAN ROBINSON BA American Culture IAIME ROCHE BS Industrial Operations Engineering MICHAEL ROCHMAN BA History AMY ROCK BA Geography ROBERT A. ROCKERSHOUSEN BA Urban Planning LAUREL ANN RODERICK BBA Marketing MARSHA RODMAN BS Civil Engineering DAVID RAELANT BS Nuclear Engineering STEVEN ROELOFS BBA Business PAMELA ROGERS BS Physical Therapy SUSAN ROGGENBUCK BA Political Science DAVID ROGULSKI BS Electrical Engineering MARTJN G. KOI LINGER BS Civil Engineering BRUCE ROOKE BA English ROSS ROMEO BA Communications NAT ROSASCO BA Economics JEAN ROSCH BA Psychology JUL1F. ROSEN BS Environmental Engineering LORI ROSEN BBA Marketing RANDALL ROSENS BGS PAULA ROSENTHAL BA Economics LINDA ROSS BA Communications CHERYL ROSSI BS Psychology CAROL ROSSIER BS Cellular Molecular Biology RICHARD ORSSIN BS Psychology HERBERT |. ROTH BS Chemistry WILLIAM ROTH BA Honors Psychology FELICIA ROTTMAN BFA Graphic Design |ERI L. ROUSE BA Political Science ANNE ROYER BM Music Richters-Royer 355 DANIEL ROZEMA BS Meteorlogy JAMES KOZCK ' I BA Economics Antnropology PAUL S. RUBIN BS Biology MICHEAL RUBINSTEIN BA Political Science REED D. RUBINSTEIN BA Honors Political Philosophy IE RUMMEL JULIE BA English KEVIN E. RUMSEY BS Mechanical Engineering ANTONIO G. RUOCCO BA Economics CRAIG RUSKIN BS Cellular Molecular Biology AMY RUSSELL BA Political Science TOD RUTILA BBA Finance LEO RUTLEDGE BA Economics JAMES RUTZ BA Communications CYNTHIA RYAN BA Political Science DANIEL RYAN BA Social Studies KENNETH G. SAGC BSE Bioengineering ANN M. SABTY BBA Business Administration KATHARINE SACHNOFF BA Writing Literature NOREEN SACHS CHERYL SACHS BS Computer Communications Sciences DEBRA SADOFF BA Psychology LINDA SAFYAN BA Psychology Communications KAMARULBAHRIN SAIDIN BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering CAROL SALINGER BS Nursing -D. Lewis 1982 - The year the calendar became liberat- ed. The Michigan campus started appealing to the students ' aesthetics concerns by plaster- ing good-looking faces and physiques on the " Men of Michigan " calendar. Here the new- ly-acclaimed celebrities are being hounded for autographs. 356 Rozema - Salinger being REBECCA SALLEN BA Psychology VICKY SAMELSON BS Industiral Operations Engineering JOHN T. SAMMUT BS Microbiology TRACEY SAMPLE BS Physical Education RONALD SAMUEL SUSAN ). SAMUELS BA Political Science DONALD B. SAND BS Psychology TAMMJE SANDERS BA Social Science Physical Education JOAN SANDRI BA Economics Statistics RICHARD J. SANTURRI BA Economics ANMAR SARAFA BBA Marketing STEPHEN SAUTER LINDA SAVOYARD BS Industrial Operations Engineering WAYNE SAYVDON BS Computer Engineering ADRIANNE SAWICKI BBA Accounting RANDY SCHACHT BBA Finance VIRGINIA SCHAEFFER BBA Accounting MARC A. SCHAFFER BBA Mechanical Engineering ANNE SCHAIBLE BBA Information Systems BETSY SCHALL BA Communications JOHN SCHAU BA Political Science NORA SCHANKIN BM Music Education KATHERINE A. SCHELLER BS Biology JEFFERSON J. SCHIERBEEK BS Architecture TIMOTHY SCHIPPER BETH SCHIPPERS BBA Accounting MICHELE SCHIRA BBA Business Administration BARBARA SCHLENKER BSN Nursing KENT SCHMECKPEPER BA Economics CATHERINE SCHMIDT BA American Culture JOHN E. SCHMIDT BS Aerospace Engineering JANET SCHOCK BA Education THOMAS H. SCHOLTEN BS Chemical Engineering ALAN SCHRAM BS Anthropology ELIZABETH SCHRAYER BA Political Science JAY SCHRIER BA Political Science GLENN SCHROEOER BGS KATHRYN SCHRIEDOR BS Biology PHILLIP SCHUCHTER BS Mechanical Engineering NANCY SCHUELER BS Biology KATHERINE SCHULZE BBA Marketing LORI SCHUMM BS Physical Therapy MARK SCHWAB BS Mathematics RICK M. SCHWABISH BA Psychology JOEL SCHWARTZ BCS LISA SCHWARTZ BA Political Science MARTIN E. SCHWARTZ BBA Finance Operations MARTIN E. SCHWARTZ BBA Business Sallen - Schwartz 357 MICHEAL SCHWARTZ JEFFREY ). SCOTT B.A. Creative Writing KATHRYN SCOTT BBA Accounting KATHY SEATON BBA Finance THOMAS SECOR BS Computer HUNG YEE SEE BS Mechanical Engineering ROMONA SEE BA Political Science GILBERT SEGOVIA BA Economics JULIE BETH SELBST BA Political Science AORIENNE SEIKO BBA Business Administration THOMAS SELL BS Chemical Engineering ALBERT SELVIN BA Film Video JEFF SEN BS Chemical Engineering DEBRA SENOPOLE BFA Graphic Design MARK SERCU BM Music Education ALEXANDER SERGAY BA Film Video Studies IRENE SETIAWAN BS Electrical Engineering BEVERLY SEVER BGS ROBERT SEYMOUR BS Sociobiology JOSEPH SHACTER BBA Business Administration DAVID SHANAHAN BA Economics JAN SHAPNO BBA Business DAVID SHARKEN BA Organizational Theory CHATHERINE SHARPE BA Psychology THOMAS SHARPE BS Electrical Engineering DELISA L. SHAW BA Political Science CYNTHIA SHEARON BA Physical Education KATHLEEN SHEEHY BS Pharmacy JANET SHEPERDIGIAN BS Computer Science Math STEVEN SHEPHERD BS Biology Psychology YOLANDA SHEPHERD BA English LESLIE SHIELDS BS Dental Hygiene DAVID SHIMOKOCHI BSE Biolectrical Sciences LYNNE SHIPMAN BFA Design GAYLE SHORE BS Microbiology THOMAS K. SHORT BS Industrial Operations Engineerng ROBERT SHURTZ BS Chemistry ELIZABETH SICHLER BA History WILLIAM SIDER BA English KATHLEEN SIE BS Biomedical Science JOSEPH L. SIEKIRK BA Architecture DAVID SIERSMA BS Electrical Engineering KAREN SHILVERSTEIN BA English REBECCA SIMKINS BA Political Science KURT SIMKO BBA Business Administration BERNADETTE A. SIMON BGS DOUGLASS SIMONS BBA Finance AYLEEN SIMS BS Sociology iic valu haps the b Classes art professors close Mb ers,andthe removes on grams and c velopthein celence b ' selves, rath Manyskept the belief th education r wpted into pn. After , 358 Schwartz-Sims I Residential College Residential College. The name itself often evokes a negative response. Since many Michigan students are afraid or even hostile to the idea of a non-tradi- tional liberal arts education, East Quad ' s Residential College (RC) has had the undeserved fate of being la- beled " weird " or representing some- thing less than the academic standards of U-M. Fortunately, nothing could be further from the truth. The Residential College, founded within the College of Literature, Sci- ences and the Arts in 1967, provides the ambiance of small liberal arts col- lege and the resources of a world stat- ure university for its nearly 700 stu- dents. For the 1980 ' s, in intrinsic and eco- ) Students and Professors often grab a quick bite to eat in the Halfway Inn, located in the East Quad basement. l WHY Of LGNWIG nomic value, the RC represents per- haps the best buy a student can get. Classes are small, highly accredited professors provide an uncommonly close link between students and teach- ers, and the absence of grades probably removes one of the greatest hindrances to learning: Competitive pressure. College ' s extensive liberal arts pro- grams and courses help students to de- velop their own talents and achieve ex- cellence by competing with them- selves, rather than with their peers. Many skeptics of the program cling to the belief that this type of " alternative " education makes it difficult to be ac- cepted into any type of graduate pro- gram. After all, these doubters reason, RC students preregister for RC courses one week before LSA registration begins. how can a school judge the capabilities of a student without a grade point aver- age? Though the answer to this question is subjective, the results of the RC inno- vations are more easily discernable. Surveys of alumni demonstrate that RC graduates experience no difficulties in being accepted by the country ' s top professional schools. Of the College ' s first 100-member " Pioneer Class, " 27 RC graduates earned law degrees with- in three years of graduation. In fact, in the last few years over 60 percent of RC graduates ultimately entered profes- sional or post-graduate programs. How do RC students view their inno- vative form of education? Phil Harper, a Photos by Dan DeVries senior Fine Arts major, says, " The RC provides a much more fulfilling aca- demic life because the student is en- couraged to study a wide range of in- terrelated subjects, rather than being limited to only those classes that fulfill concentration requirements. " Mary Beth Fortunate, a senior Psy- chology Speech and Hearing major, feels that the " intimate atmosphere of the RC was probably the single most important factor " in her decision to at- tend U-M. " Sure, as a freshman I had some anxi- eties about dealing with the wide vari- ety of people that live in East Quad, " stated Mary Beth, " but in the end, the experience I got from learning how to deal with all of them proved to be an essential part of my education. " For all of the RC ' s advantages, one would logically expect some draw- backs, too. " The reputation of East Quad and the Residential College among other students almost made you at times ashamed to admit you were part of it, " she complained. If they had to do it over again, though, many RC students feel that they would not have changed a thing. Perhaps Phil summed it best when he said, " the Residential College has assets and drawbacks like anything else, but over all I have no regrets about the last four years. " M -Michael Repucci Residential College 359 KEVIN SINGER 8BA Business Administration JANICE SANSABAUCH BS Nursing CHRISTINA SIVICK BA Psychology CAROL SKILI INGS BS Natural Resources LAURA SKIRAGIS BS Mathamatics DAVID SKRBINA BS Electrical Engineering JUDY SKRBINA BSN Nursing LOUIS SKRZYNSKI BS Astronomy JOSEPH SLAJUS BA Architecture THOMAS SLEMS BS Industrial Engineering CAROL SLEZAK BA Economics TIMOTHY SLOAN BA Economics ROBERT SLOBODA BS Computer Enfineering SHERYL SLOTNICK BBA Accounting MICHAEL SMALL BA History JACK SMELSER BS Physical Education CHRISTOPHER J. SMILEY BS Biology AMANDA SMITH BS Geology BRENDA SMITH BA Anthropology DAVID SMITH BA Political Science DIANA SMITH BS Physical Education DIANE SMITH BBA Accounting DONNA SMITH BA Sociology GREGORY SMITH BS Biology JEFFREY SMITH BBA Finance JOANN SMITH BS Biomedical Science JULIE SMITH BA English KEVIN SMITH BS Biology LISA T. SMITH BA Psychology MARK SMITH BM Music Education RANDALL SMITH BA Economics SANDRA SMITH BA Communications SARAH SMITH BA History CHARLES SNEAD BS Architecture DONNA SNEDEN BS GARY SNYDER BS STEPHAN SNYDER BS Electrical Engineering SUSAN G. SNYDER BS Mechanical Engineering JANET SOBEL BSN Nursing RHONDA F. SOBEL BA Economics KATHY SOCHACKI BS Physical Education CHARLES SOLC BS Cellular Molecular Biology BS Engineering Science JOAN SONGER BS Physical Therapy JOHN SONNEGA BS Psychology MICHEAL SORSCHER BS Anthropology-Zoology RON SOUWEIDANE BA Economics LINDA B. SOVERINSKY BA Education LELAND SPANCI I BS Electrical Engineerii 360 Singer-Spangler JACQUELINE SPATAFARA BSN Nursing LAUREN SPECTOR BA Psychology JOHN SPELICH BA Communications LESLIE SPENCER BS Biology STEVEN SPICER BS Mechanical Engineering RANDI SPIEGEL BA Psychology JOANN SPIRNAK BS Biology RAYMOND SPITERI BS Electrical Engineering JAMES SPRCYRECEN BA History LISA SPRINGER BGS SCOTT SPRINGMAN BS Industrial Engineering LIZA SQUIRES BS Anthropology KATHLEEN STACEY BA English CRAIG STACK BBA Business MARY STACY BBA Accounting INGRID K. STAMPS BA Psychology STUART STAMM BS Industrial Engineering SUSANNE M. STANFORD BS Physical Therapy JOSEPH STANFORD BA Geography STEVEN STANITZKE BS Industrial Operations Engineering SUSAN STANSBERRY BM Music ROBERT STANTON BBA Accounting MARION STANWOOD BA Economics TERESA STARR BA Psychology LESLIE STEBBINS BCS ANN STEELE BS Microbiology THOMAS STEEVES BS Biology RONALD STEFANSKI BA English RICHARD STEIGELMAN BA Communications MICHAEL F. STEIGENLALD BS Applied Mechanics AMY STEIN BA Political Science CARL STEIN BA History LAWRENCE STEIN BS Anthropopogy MARGARET STEIN BS Wildlife STEVEN STEIN BS Biology ELIZABETH STEINBAUM BA Communications SCOTT STEINBERG BA Economics SI STEINBERG BS Anthropology IVY STEINMETZ BA Social Science REGINA STEMMER BS Psychology BARRY STEMPEL BBA Business Administration ANN STERLING BS Science CAROL STERLING BM Choral Music Education JEFFREY STERN BA Political Science SUSAN STILES BS Environmental Engineering SUSAN STILLINGS BA Economics BRENDA STOKES BA Psychology DAVID STONE BA Economics Spatafara-Stone 361 JULIE STOTESBURY BS EXERCISE Sports Science DOUGLASS STOTTER BM Education ADRIENNE STRAMBI BA English DONALD F. STRANSKY JR. BS Ele ctrical Engineering ANNE E. STRATTON BA English NANCY STRECHER BBA Marketing SCOTT STROUD BA English History TED STUART TIMOTHY STUBBS BA Political Science LINDA STEUBER BBA Business Administration VANESSA SUCRE BBA Finance CATALINA SUGAYAN BA Economics DANIEL SUH BS Psychology PAULA SUKENIK BA Music Education MATHEW SULLIVAN BS Architecture MARK SUPERKO BS Electrical Engineering LINDA SUPPLE BA Psychology SUSAN K. SUITER Elementary Education TAMARA SWALES BA Economics MARY ROSE SWASTEK BS Electrical Engineering CLYDE SWOGER BS Materials Metallurgical Engineering ROBERT SZANTNER BS Architecture JON TAGGETT BS Aerospace Engineering MARGARITA TAKACH BS Electrical Engineering YUDITH TAKACH BS Chemical Engineering GLEN I. TALLAREK BS Aerospace Engineering YEUKIAT TAN BS Mechanical Engineering AMHET TANKUT BS Chemical Engineering CHRIST TAPERT BS Biology DONALD TATROM JR. BS Biology BONNIE TAUB BA Psychology JAYNE TAYLOR BSN Nursing TODD TEACHOUT BS Civil Engineering TRACEY TEAR BFA Design KARL TECH BBA Marketing KIMBERLY TEETS BA Economics LEE TEMPLIN BS Civil Engineering MARY TERNES BS Psychology GREG TERWILLIGER BS Civil Engineering RANDY I HELEN BS Industrial Engineering PAULA THERRIEN BS Biology CHRISTINE THAMAS BBA Marketing DIANNA THOMAS BA Anthropology BS Biology DON THOMAS BS Biology KATHLEEN THOMAS BGS PATRICIA THOMAS BS Special Education FRANK THOMPSON BA Economics GWENDOLYN THOMPSON BA Economics I 362 Stotesbury-Thompson SCOTT M. TREPOD BS Mechanical Computer Engineering JOHN TRESKA BBA Business Administration IOEL TREUHAFT BCS KIMBERLY TRIMBLE BA Elementary Education RICHARD TROSCH BS Psychology STEPHEN TROEL BA Economics AMY TRUDEAU BBA Marketing VIVIAN TSANC BS Chpmktrv NANCY E. THOMPSON BA Early Childhood Education NANCY THOMPSON BA Communications JAMES THORNTON BS Mechanical Engineering MICHELLE TIERNAN BA English IUDSON J. TIGERMAN BA English DAVID TIMM BS Pharmacy ERIC M. TIMSON BS Computer Communication Sciences RON TINERO BA Economics LAWRENCE TISDALE BBA Accounting SANDRA R. TOAT BBA Accounting EMILY TOBIN BA Psychology MICHELLE TOERINC BS Physical Therapy RHONDA TOLBERT BSN Nursing STEPHAN TOMAJAK BS Wildlife Biology JANICE TAMASZEWSKI BA Economics BETH TONGUE BBA Accounting LONIA TONS BA History KAREN TOOHY BS Architecture LAURA TOOK BS Exercise Sports Science RAFAEL TORRES BS Psychology STEPHEN R. TOTH BS Biology CATHERINE TOTTE BSN Nursing KIM-PHOUNG TRAN BS Microbiology CRAIG TREBILCOCK BA History -Leslie Finkelman A student is approached by an amiable Diag squirrel who obliges him to share a morsel of food. Thompson-Tsang 363 JOSEPHINE TSAO BA Economics JONATHAN TUCHOW BS Computer Engineering PATRICK TUCKEY BS Aerospace Engineering LAURICE TURKIEWICZ BBA Business Administration Mil A TURLA BS Biophysics BRADLEY A. TURNER BA Economics RENEE TURNER BA Linguistics WENDY TURNER BA English KAREN TURPIN BFA Weaving LAURIE TYAU BS Biology CHERYL L. TYLER BA Economics GABRIEL UGWU BS Metallurgical Engineering AYSECUL UMUR BA Psychology DIANA D. UNDERHILL BA Political Science STEVE URA BS Industrial Engineering MARK USEM BA Philosophy NATHANIEL F. UAHER BS Geological Sciences ZEYN B. UZMAN BS Civil Engineering LARRY D. VADNIS BA Political Science SUSAN VALA BA Political Science THERESA VALENTINE BA Political Science HENRIK VAN DEN ENDE BS Biophysics JACK VANDENENDE BS Electrical Engineering JAN VANDEREST BS Psychology GRANT C. VAN DER VEER BA History EVERT T. VANDE ZANDE BS Architechture GLYNIS VANDOORNE BS Natural Resources MICHAEL VAN EPPS BGS JULIE VAN HOUTEN BBA Marketing PHILLIP VAN OSS BS KRYSTEN VAN RENTERGHEM BA Elementary Education KRISTEN VAN SUMMERN BFA Graphic Design MAJORIE VAN TUYL BA Psychology LYNNE VASIUADES BS Mechanical Engineering TAD VAUGHN PATRICIA VEEN BS Natural Resources GERTRUDIS VELA BA Early Childhood Education DAVID VERNON BS Computer Communication Sciences Mathematics DANA VIKSER BA Psychology RITA VILLARREAL BA Political Science FRANCISCO VILLARRUEL Psychology VISSER REX BS Electrical Engineering JOSIE VON VOIGHTLANDER BA English SCOTT VOILBERG BS Chemistry JANE VOORHEES BA History GEOFFREY M. VOSS BA Economics JOHN WADE BA Economics ELIZABETH WAGCY BA Linguistics 364 Tsao-Waggy ALBERT WAGNER BCS JOANNE WAGNER BA English KATHLEEN WAGNER BA Special Education WILLIAM WAGNER BBA Business Administration DAVID WAHR BA English JULIE A. WALDRON BA Psychology KAREN WAIKER BSN Nursing SUSAN WALKER BFA Art Education ANN WALLE BA Linguistics RENEE M. WALLS BA English DEBRA WALTERS BS Medical Technology SHARON WANG BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN WARANOWICZ BFA Interior Design CYNTHIA WARD BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN WARD BBA Marketing CHARLES T. WARINNER BS Naval Architecture GARY WARING BA Economics BARBARA WARREN BA Economics STEPHEN WARREN BS Nuclear Engineering BRYNA WARSHAL BM Music History LAURI WASHINGTON BA English ANNE WATERS BS Nursing JEANETTE E. WATERS BA Communications ANN WATKINS BA Economics ANNETTE WATSON BA Psychology ERIN K. WAWRO BA Psychology MICHAEL WAYNE BS Biology DAVID WEADOCK BS Electrical Engineering LISA WEBB BBA Marketing RICHARD WEBB BS Geological Oceanography SUSAN WEBB BS Mechanical Engineering DENNIS WEBBE R BS Medical Technology MARY WEBER BA Communications WENDIE WEBER BSN Nursing JANET R. WEBLEY BA Spanish ANNE WEBSTER BA Psychology CARMEL Wl IMS BA Accounting DANNY WECERMAN BS Policy Of Management DENISE WEIDNER BA Economics BARBARA J. WEIL BA Economics JONATHAN WEILARID BS Field Biology LEWIS R. WEINER BS Biology LISA WEINCARTEN BA Psychology LORA WEINGARDEN BA Political Science ANDREA WEINSTEIN BA Psychology JEAN WEISENBERCER BFA Graphic Design Advertising MICHAEL WELLER BA Economics LYNN M. WENDEL BFA Design Wagner - Wendel 365 BARBARA YVEPFER BS Pharmacy DANIELLE M. WERCHOWSKY BS Botany CAROL WERTHEIM BA English FREDERICK WESOLOWSKI BS Architecture REX WEST BA Economics BRENDA WESTBROOK ROBIN WESTERMAN BA Psychology VIRGINIA V. WESTRUM BS Civil Engineering TERESA WHALEN BS Sociology KARL WEATLEY BA Psychology AUDREY WHITE MSW Administration BRADFORD WHITE BA Economics DAVID WHITE BS JEANNE WHITE BA Psychology JOHN WHITE BA Economics LORI WHITE HEIDI L. WHIFIELD BBA Finance DEBORAH WHITMAN BS Biology MARK WHITTAKER Economics HEIDI WIEDERHOLD BS Physical Thterapy STEVEN WIENER BS Anthropology MARC WIERENCA BS Mechanical Engineering DAVID WIESSMAN BBA Business Administration LYNN WILDEY BS Computer Communication Sciences PAMELA WILKINS BS Computer Communication Sciences BETH WILKINSON BM Bassoon VICTORIA WILKINSON BA English TERESA WILLETT BS Psychology CLAY E. WILLIAMS BS Nuclear Engineering DEBRA E. WILLIAMS BA Psychology ELIZABETH WILLIAMS BM Piano Performance FREDERICK E. WILLIAMS BS Biology HARRIETTS WILLIAMS JEFFREY L. WILLIAMS BA Political Science JULIA WILLIAMS BA English KIMBERLY WILLIAMS BA Psychology MARK B. WILLIAMS BGS MICHAEL WILLIAMS SUSAN WILLIAMS BGS JOYCE WILLIAMSON BSN Nursing DENISE WILLING BFA Graphic Design CONNIE F. WILSON B.A. Communications MARK A. WILSON BFA Design RODNEY WILSON BS Computer Communication Sciences BA Economics TIMOTHY WILSON BS Industrial Operations Engineering JANICE WINBUSH BA English KIMBERLY J. WING BBA Business Administration LAURIE G. WINKELMAN BS Biomedical Sciences 366 Wepfer-Winkelman DONALD WINSOR BS Electrical and Computer Engineering RICHARD WINSTON BA Political Science and Communications WILLIAM WISE BBA Accounting LORI WISSMAN BSN Nursing FRANCINE WISTREICH BA Economics HOWARD WITT BA English SCOTT WITTER BS Nuclear Engineering GREGORY WITTKOPP BS Architecture ALISON WOHL BS Biology MITCHELL WOLF BS Cellular and Molecular Biology ILJDITY WOLFF BA Psychology ANDREA WOLFSON BA Psychology DAWN WONG MBA Finance SHIRLEY WOO BS Computer Engineering MARY WOOD BGS DAWN WOODRUFF BS Chemical Engineering CHERYL WOODS BA Economics EDWARD WOODS BA Economics GLORIA WOODS BS Political Science LINDA WOY BA Political Science CRAIG WRIGHT BA Film and Video FAY WRIGHT BSN Nursing JULIE WRIGHT BA Economics MARK WRIGHT BS Computer Engineering -D. Cal Stalking " Cube Art " , Michigan Daily photogra- pher Paul Engstrom corners a victim for the front page. BARTON WRIGHT BS Industrial and Operations Engineering FREDERICK WUNDERLICK BA Political Science and Communications LAURIE WYNGARD BBA Accounting JAMES YAFFE BGS ERIC YAMAUCHI BS Biology and Sociology SIMIN YAMIN BFA Design CHAHINE YAMINE BS Biology JULIE YATES BA English NELSON YEW BS Cellular Biology RONALD YOLLES BA Political Science MIMI YOON BS Political Science KATHY YOUNG BA Economics Winsor-Young 367 LUCY YOUNG BS Industrial Operations Engineering THOMAS M. YOUNG BS Mechanical Engineering CAROLINE YOUNGBLOOD BA Economics ANTHONY ZAMBELLI BBA Accounting SUSAN R. ZAVELA BFA Art Education DOUG ZEEK BS Nuclear Engineering ELAINE ZEILKE BSN Nursing DAVID ZELLIS BA Political Science VIRGINIA ZEMKE BA Economics RANDYE J. ZERMAN BA Psychology SHELLY ZIEGELMAN BS Architecture WENDY L. ZIELEN BA Psychology )AN ZIELINSKI BA Economics JUDITH ANN ZIMMERMAN BA Economics RUTH HILLARY ZIRN BA History Communications TOM ZOODSMA BS Electrical Engineering CAROL ZUBER BSN Nursing KAREN ZUCKER BA Psychology MARC ZUPMORE BS Industrial Operations Engineering WILLIAM E. HOGAN III BGS -D. Gal 368 Young-Hogan Acknowledgements Special thanks from the 1982 Michigan Ensian staff to Marcie Dreffs, Pete Petersen, Arch Gamm, Earl Kuker, Lucius Doyle - Publications Building Staff; the Board for Student Publications; Debbie Shults, Mike Hackleman - Josten ' s American Yearbook Company; Gerald Schneider, Sally and Larry Grimando, Craig Russing - Delma Studios; Skip Cerier, the Picture Man; Bob Kalmbach - In- formation Services; Pat Perry-U-M Sports Infor- mation Department; Data Services; Michigan State University; Purdue University; 1981 Bluebonnet Bowl Committee; UAC; Jill Madden of the office of Major Events; Eclipse Jazz; University Musical Society; Mary Jo Pugh the Bentley Historical Library; Mary Antieau South Quad; Robert Lence, Brian Masck, Paul Engstrom, Pam Fickinger the Michigan Daily; Julie Nelson, Irish Refo, Craig Stack Ensian Alumni who have lent their sup- port for the publication when in need; and espe- cially to the following patrons of the Michigan Esian for their badly needed financial support: Mr. Kevin Ashby Vernon and Judy Becker Mr. and Mrs. B. Carnevale Dr. and Mrs. Morris Feitel Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Fox Jean and Martin Gal Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin H. Garner, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Bishop Harris, Jr. Jerry and Rocky Heller Bernard Henrickson William and Eva Kach Richard and Beatrice Monaghan Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Montero Richard W. and Norma J. Mozier Mr. and Mrs. Leonard P. Perna Mr. and Mrs. R. Pierce Mr. and Mrs. Luther Norris Post Nancy Ann Preece MX T. Rathbone Mr. and Mrs. David Rosenthal Glen and Roslyn Schroeder Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shurtz Barbara D. Smith D. Wagberg Donald F. Wandersee Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Waranowicz Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wikel Acknowledgements 369 Index A Abate, Tony 234 Amble, Robin 264 Ambrose, Nancy 246 Amer, Lori 248 American Institute of Industrial Engineers 297 Babala, Deborah 320 Babiuk, Gregory 320 Bachmann, Richard 320 Bachman, Mike 312 Bacon, Jon 320 Basista, John 307 Easier, Corrine 262 Bass, Lenny 230 Bassler, Elizabeth F. 320 Basson-Dath, Nicholas 312 Berger, Melissa 321 Berger, Russ 321 Bergeron, Bob 118 Bergersen, Leslie 254 Berglund, Tom 222 Abel, David 319 Ames, Amy 134 Baconey, Cathy 249 Bates, Brad 118 Bergman, Elizabeth 101 Abdul-tateef, Eric 306 Ames, Beth 252 Bacsanyi, K. 247 Bateson, Amy 254 Bergman, Ron 230 Abernathy, Dee Dee 305 Abracosa, Gynivelli 319 Amicarelli, Lisa 319 Anbender, Julie 263 Bada, Amy 246 Baden, Bob 224 Batiel, Elaine 252 Battle, Tracy Ann 260, 320 Bergsten, Sandy 260 Beringer, Brian 313 Abrams, Steven 319 Anderson, Albert 319 Baer, Kathy 263 Bauer, John 321 Berkman, Stanley 230, 321 Abramson, Marty 208 Anderson, Allison 300 Bageris, Jennefer 260, 320 Bauer, Russel 220 Berkshire, Alan 321 Academics 70 Anderson, Brian 319 Bagdon, Judy 320 Baughman, Bath 256 Berman, Clifford 44, 321 Acha, Jonas Mbah 306 Anderson, C. 247 Bagnoud, Francois 320 Baughman, Laurie 258 Berman, Scott 321 Actis, Stella Marie 319 Anderson, Catherine 31 Baharozian, Dwayne 320 Baum, Kathy 263 Bernabei, Al 216 Adais, Joan 254 Anderson, Curtis 319 Bahm, Linda 256 Baum, Sheryl 248 Bernadett, Victoria 321 Adams, Bruce 319 Anderson, Jim 225 Bailey, Carol 252 Baumgart, Cindy 134 Bernard, Kent 131 Adams, G. 303 Anderson, Kenneth 319 Bailey, Lisa 320 Baumgarten, Marc 219 Berndt, Susanne 262 Adams, Jerry 312 Anderson, Lisa 258, 305 Bailey, Sharon 253 264 267 Baumgartner, Donald 253, Berne, Laura 161 Adams, John 319 Anderson, Melissa 319 255, 320 321 Bernier, Michelle 256 Adams, Mike 312 Anderson, Nancy 262 Bailey, Stewart 320 Baushke, Mark 321 Berns, Jon 230 Adams, S. 247 Anderson, Robert 219 Bair, Kelley 320 Baute, Sarah 258 Bershas, Janice 209 Adams, Sharon 319 Anderson, Susan 319 Bair, Rich 227 Baxter, Jayne 260 Bernstein, Andy 16, 277, 17 Adamson, Quinn 101 Anderson, Tim 118 Baird, Thomas 225 Baxter, Peggy 262 Berstein, Isadore 321 Addison, Melva 319 Andrea, Cathie 301 Baker, David 320 Baylon, Veronica 259 Berstein, Mark 321 Addleman, Mike 224 Andrews, Kevin 312 Baker, Deane 74 Beachum, Nancy 257 Bertoncin, Teresa 321 Adelman, Cindy 319 Andridge, Ken 219 Baker, Jeffery 320 Beadle, Kirk 321 Besser, Marcus 321 Adelman, L. 247 Andrie, Stanley 319 Baker, Judy 320 Beal, N. 297 Beta Alpha Psi 307 Adelson, Paul 319 Andrus, Samuel 319 Baker, Lawrence 320 Beale, Sue 259 Betleski, Linda 321 Adler, Janice 263, 319 Ang, John 319 Baker, Lee 264, 276 Bean, Tomas 222, 321 Betsy Barbour 305 Advani, Deepak 319 Angott, Gary 319 Barker, Marc 320 Bean, Vince 118, 130 310 Belts, Norm 118, 296, 321 Afremon, Arlyn 319 Angott, Kerri 319 Barker, Marlene 320 313 Beythan, Robert 321 Afrenow, Ailyn 246 Angueira, Maritza 319 Baker, Mike 224 Beard, Buffy 262 Bialosky, William 321 Agard, Karen 249, 297 Anguil, Kim 259 Baker, Regina 320 Beard, Barbara 321 Biddle, Muffie 256 Aghoian, Sherry 305 Ankenbauer, Terry 253 Balamucki, Lynn 320 Beard, D. 247 Biehle, Stephen 321 Agle, Star 262 Ann Arbor Art Fair 176, 177 Balan, Steve 240 Beaton, Joan 321 Bies, Amy 264 Ahlberg, Brian 319 Annessa, Mary Beth 319 Baldright, James 320 Beany, John 321 Bigel, Sue 248 Ahronheim, Charles 319 Anselmi, Lora Jo 319 Baldwin, Timothy 320 Beaudoin, Mike 227 Bigelow, Daniel 321 Aichelle, Lori 249 Anselmi, Toby 312 Ball, Jonathan 320 Beck, Andrea 249 Bigelow, Shirley 321 Ajlouny, Doris 249 Anspach, Sara 279, 319 Balke, Connie 300 Beck, Dan 130, 131, 165 Biggs, Mamie 256 Akers, Jeff 118 Area, Emil 319 Ball, Marcie 249 Becker, Deborah 275, 321 Bihun, Cindy 264 Alandt, Kathy 262 Ardussi, John 312 Ball, Tom 231 Becker, Eric 30 Bik, Dan 221 Albert, Randall 296, 319, 286, Arevuo, Mikko 319 Ballon, Lucian 242 Becker, Jennifer 257 Billcke, Jody 249 288 Argoudelis, Chris 259 Balourdos, Art 118 Becker, Jim 137, 222 Billig, Joe 313 Albert, Terri 263 Argoudelis, R. 247 Balson, Amy 263 Becker, Kurt 118, 296 Billman, Beth 264 Alcini, Mary 300 Arhein, Julie 259 Balluff, Carol 254 Becker, Nadine 248 Binder, Abbe 321 Alden, K. 297 Armstrong, Greg 118, 313 Banjanin, Michelle 256 Beckman, Elizabeth 321 Binder, Meredith 321 Alderman, Ruth 263 Arno, Joseph 319 Bank, Cynthia 320 Beckman, Patti 263 Bingamon, John 321 Alderman, Steve 222 Alessi, Chris 307 Arnson, Craig 319 Arnson, Don 312 Banka, Andy 312 Banker, Gary 320 Becsey, Jody 252 Bednarek, Linda 249 Birdgenaw, Cynthia 321 Birk, Judith 321 Alevizos, Tom 217 Arnson, Douglas 319 Banks, Angela 320 Bednarski, John 235 Birkbeck, Kathy 259 Alexander, Ellen 319 Arnstein, Jeffrey 240 Bannasch, Cindy 209 Bednarz, Deb 321 Birkets, Gunnar 92 Alexander, Richard D. 79 Aronson, Danny 216 Bannerman, Barb 305 Bedol, Debbie 248 Birtles, John 321 Alexander, Sheri 252 Arscott, Patricia 320 Baquly, Leigh 305 Beekhurs, Jan 221 Bishop, Cindy 253 Alexander, Terri 252 Arslanian, Chris 262 Bard, Ruth 248 Beers, Mark 321 Bishop, Janice 321 Alfes, John 319 Arts 174 Barker, Barb 260 Beggs, Jeff 45 Biskup, Paula 256 Arvo, |. 247 Barky, Michelle 254 Benm, Machelle 249 Biskup, Robert 321 Allawalleher, Sangeeta 305 Arwady, George 270, 271 Barnard, Nicholas 320 Behm, Tom 232 Bissell, Nancy 259 Allen, Carl 313 Asensio, Mike 242, 320 Barnes, Suzy 253 Behounek, Michael 321 Bivins, Brenda 321 Allen, Earl 118, 312 Allen, Linda 264, 319 Askew, Dave 231 Ashby, Kevin 273 Barnes, Jerry 246 Barnett, Dave 231 Beison, Caryl 258 Beitner, Orit 263 Bizarre, Brian 231 Black Business Students Allen, Theresa 319 Ashcraft, Diane 134 Barnett, John 227 Belcher, Steve 312 Association 306 Alii, John 235, 319 Allis, Carol 246 Ashley, Jamie 320 Atasi, Khalil 320 Baron, Kathy 256 Barr, Brendy 259 Belker, Paul 313 Bell Cindv 246 Black, Laurie 321 Blackman, Susan 274, 321 Allis, Robert 225 Atherton, Kim 306 Barr, Susan 252, 320 Blair, Carol 249 Almas, Karen 319 Atkinson, Kathleen 320 Barr, Veronica 263 Bell, Gordon 116 Bell GreE 116 Blair, Janet 249 Alpert, Amy 319 Atkinson, Ronald 320 Barr, William 320 Blair, Rich 123 Alpert, Ellen 319 Atsalis, George 320 Barret, Ann 246 B H ' R ' 715 Blake, Amy 162 Almquist, Scott 225 Alper, Amy 248 Alpha Chi Omega 246 Alpha Delta Phi 216 Alpha Delta Pi 247 Alpha Fpsilon Phi 248 Alpha Camma Delia 249 Alpha Omega Pi 209 Alpha Phi 252 Alpha Tau Omega 217 Alpha Xi Delta 253 Altman, Liz 257 Atsola, Rama 217 Attenson, Ryan 240 Au, Yolande 305, 320 Audretsch, Janet 320 Auerbach, Debbie 305 Augenbaugh, Charlie 235 Ausman, Liz 263 Austin, Connie 209 Auterman, Sue 320 Avery, Kevin 310, 313 Avery, Paul 320 Avesian, Greg 218, 320, 222 Barrett, John 320 Barrie, Patrick 220 Barron, Hope 263 Barron, Sandy 139 Barrows, Herbert C., Jr. 79 Barlo, Frank 320 Bartalucci, Lin 249 Bartalucci, Merri Lee 249, 320 Bartell, Laurence S. 79 Barteosczewicz, Lenny 243 Bartlett, Jim 123 Benedetto, Henry 297, 321 Benedetto, Jean 246 Benedict, William 219 Benenati, David 320 Benjamin, Pam 263 Benjamins, Gregg 218 Bennett, Drake 229 Bennette, George 306 Benore, Mike 242, 321 Benovich, Nancy 257 Benson, Barbara 260, 321 Blake, Ann 322 Blakemore, Richard 322 Blanzy, Lisa 253, 322 Blashill, Jennifer 264 Blase, Lawrence 322 Blau, Cheryl 246 Blaze, Kenneth 322 Blazic, Ernest 322 Bleasdale, Donald 322 Bleasedale, Sue 246 Blesch, Franklin 322 Blitz, Caryn 254 Altman, Steve 312 Bartley, Frelon 226, 320 B ' P 171 Blitz, Gil 322 Alumni Association 282, 283 Alumni Memorial Hall 94 Ambatana 310 Amberg, Sue 305 B Bartolucci, Dina 320 Barton, Greg 218 Baty, Emerson 321 Bentley, Tamella 258 Benyas, Ed 230 Berger, Judy 209 Block, Chris 234 Block, Howard 322 Bloch, Ilissa 322 Block, Spenser 240 Block, Susie 263 Blocki, Stephen 322 Blondin, Maureen 322 Blodin, Michelle 322 Blood, Susan 322 Bloomfield, Susan 322 Blum, Alan 240 Blum, M. 247 Blumenschein, Jim 312 Board for Student Publications 270, 271 Body, Marian 118 Boehm, Lisa 257 Boehring, Leigh 256 Boerman, Joy 300 Boettcher, Richard 322 Boezie, Jackie 252 Bogosian, Barbara 322 Bogyi, Antonia 322 Bohlman, Thomas 218, 322 Boigegrain, Paula 257 Bolander, Fred 222 Bolchan, Susan 322 Bollin, |urt 322 Boiling, Yvonne 253 Bommarito, Laurie 256, 301 Bonansinga, Katie 257 Bonema, Stephen 322 Bones, David 242 Bonnasso, Frank 225 Bonucchi, Mark 216, 312 Book, Barb 252 Booth, Debbie 260 Borcic, Soffia 256, 322 Boren, Mike 118, 121, 119 Boros, Gabi 273 Borsum, Eric 274, 302, 322 Bortell, Joanne 322 Bornucki, Linda 256 Bosch, Steve 231 Bose, Shelley 322 Boshaw, Michael 313 Bostic, Keith 118 Bosworth, Cathy 305 Boterenbrood, Hank 228 Bouckaert, Anne 256 Boulette, Andrea 247, 322 Bouman, Beth 254 Bounds, Matt 221 Bourke, Kelly 260 Bousquette, Greg 232, 322 Bousquette, Janine 260, 322 Bowers, Dave 226 Bowers, Jim 236 Bowers, Lisa 259 Bowers, Wendy 264 Bowman, Susie 259 Boyd, Ann 166, 167 Boyd, Ginny 254 Boyd, Jan 135 Boyd, Stephanie 322 Boyd, William 322 Boyer, Dara 161, 259 Boyer, David 322 Boyle, Ellen 45, 208 Brabson, Howard 78 Bracken, Don 118 Bradbury, Stanley 322 Braden, Barbara 322 Bradford, Robin 322 Bradley, Bill 313 Brady, Anne 322 Brady, Bill 165 Brady, Karen 322 Brady, Shannon 322 Brandrup, Paul 141 Brandt, Stephen 165, 253, 322 Brasch, Karen 322 Brashear, Ruth 256 Brasie, Ruth 253 Braun, Donna 262 Braun, Jeffrey 217, 322 Braun, Linda 322 C 370 lndex Braunholer, Karen 260 Braymer, William 322 Breck, Margaret 246 Brede, Dave 234 Breed, Scott 242, 322 Brennan, Craig 288 Brewer, Ron 127 Brickner, Stacy 300 Bridges, Tonya 322 Brielmaier, Carol 259 Brienkman, Michelle 253 Brienza, Becki 252 Briggs, Mark 323 Brink, Dennis 312 Brinkman, Teresa 260 Britton, Mary 258 Broadna, Charles 306 Brocket!, Brenda 323 Brockington, Fred 118 Broda, Joseph 323 Broderick, Tricia 252 Broesamle, Holly 305 Brohl, lames 313 Bronska, Lary 240 Bronstein, Peter 323 Brooks, Colleen 323 Brooks, Jim 234 Brooks, Kevin 118 Brooks, Patti 259 Broome, Jack 323 Brophy, Kevin 227 Brosman, Kathy 264 Bross, Gerald 323 Brothers, N. 297 Brown, Bruce 118 Brown, Carlene 246 Brown, Chris 257 Brown, David 323 Brown, Donna 255, 323 Brown, ). 247 Brown, ). 247 Brown, Janine 267 Brown, Julie 305 Brown, Keith 226 Brown, Lorrie 310 Brown, Mark 323 Brown, Paul 74 Brown, Phyllis 323 Brown, Scott 234 Brown, Sherri 257 Brown, Stephanie 323 Brown, Velria 323 Browne, Julie 169 Brownstein, Rebecca 323 Browwer, K. 303 Brubaugh, Mary 257 Bruce, Andrew 130, 131, 323 Bruce, Dave 217 Brucker, J. 297 Bruckers, Julie 323 Brucki, Larry 226 Bruege, Maura 168, 169, 256 Brumbaugh, Mary 255, 323 Brumbaugh, Timothy 323 Bryan, Jennifer 323 Bryant, Jason 313 Bryk, Michael 323 Buaerschmidt, Joe 216 Bublitz, Karen 323 Buchanon, Liz 301 Buchmann, Sharon 323 Buckley, John 323 Bucknam, Marit 323 Buclae, Stephanie 305 Budd, Marilyn 323 Bufwaszak, Jeff 242 Buffa, Marlene 232 Buhler, Mike 221 Bullard, Joanne 132, 133 Bulmash, Mark 232 Bundy, Andrea 323 Buneviche, Beth 249 Bur, Carol 264 Burch, Beth 301 Burda, Christi 323 Burdi, Aphonse R. 79 Bures, B. J. 260 Burford, C. 302 Surge, James 323 Burgei, Jerry 118, 119 Burgess, Fritz 118 Burk, Sue 134 Burke, Denise 276 Burke, Eileen 300, 323 Burke, Mike 235 Burke, Pamela 323 Burke, Tom 242 Burns, Julie 252 Burns, Kathy 301 Burnstein, Elyse 262 Burt, Ellen 253 Burton, Tirrel 118 Busakowski, Joyce 246, 267, 323 Bush, Terri 249, 324 Buthman, Suzanne 324 Butler, Scott 219 Butts, Mike 224 Buys, Kenneth 324 Byrne, John 222 Byrnes, Kelly Anne 324 Caballero, Mary Ann 225 Cabrera, Orlando 225 Cadieux, Matthew 313 Cadiz, Frederico 324 Cadotte, Patty 262 Cahill, Suzie 254 Cahalahan, Beth 305 Calenoff, Deborah 324 Calub, Eric 229 Callam, Alexandra 324 Callanan, Carol 209 Callens, Judity 258 Cameron, Jane 257 Cameron, Peggy 324 Cameron, Robert 270 Camilleri, Beth 264 Camp, Craig 131 Campbell, Denise 264 Campbell, Doug 312 Campbell, J. 247 Campbell, Laura 254 Campbell, Thomas 324 Campus Life 8 Canada, Kim 259 Conard, Colette 324 Cancilla, J. 247 Canham, Don 15 Canning, Barb 162 Canton, Gregory 324 Cantor, Kathy 324 Cantor, Mitcn 41 Canute, Scott 324 Canvasser, Mark 324 Caplan, Jane 263 Car, Bernie 217 Car, Kevin 217 Card, Bridget 324 Carl, Colleen 324 Carl, Greg 236 Carl, Kristen 259 Carlson, Dean 324 Carlson, Gail 258 Carlson, Jenny 262 Carlson, Linda 258 Carnevale, Michael 324 Carosso, Hector 224 Carosso, Stella 324 Carpenter, Brian 118 Carpenter, Jill 252 Carr, Allison 324 Carr, Darnell B. 306 Carr, John 324 Carr, Laura 324 Carr, Lloyd 118 Carr, Natalie 305 Carr, Stuart 219 Carras, Jim 137 Carraway, Winfred 118 Carris, Cynthia 273 Carrol, Allen 228 Carroll, Dave 312 Carroll, Franklin 231, 324 Carroll, G. 303 Carroll, Mary 264 Carron, Dana 324 Carry, Maura 324 Carruthers, Marcia 249 Carter, Anthony 60, 116, 118, 119, 121, 171 Carter, Betty 195 Carter, Dennis 324 Carter, Pam 254, 307, 324 Carter, Susan 254 Carter, Willis 144 Carthens, Milt 118 Caruso, Nancy 324 Cary, Barb 259 Casey, John 234, 253 Cash, Ellen 257, 324 Casoglos, Tina 254 Casper, Carie 248, 324 Cass, Sharon 249 Cass, Terri 248 Cassar, Debbie 259 Cassidy, Linda 260 Cassier, Monique 254, 324 Cassill, lesse 324 Castill, Jr., Muises 324 Castlebaum, Amy 260 Cataldo, Chris 225, 324 Cathcart, Kim 260 Caton, John 324 Catton, Kraig 225 Cave, Millie 209 Cecchini, Debbie 209 Centomini, Claudia 209 Cepla, Al 222 Cerulli, Andrea 324 Ceterski, Joseph 324 Cewey, Jeanette 260 Chabrow, Mike 230 Chahbazi, John 313 Chaitin, Melissa 248 Chalghian, Annie 257 Chaltron, Carol 258 Chamberlain, Beth 257 Chambers, Bret 226 Chanpagne, Robin 324 Champress, Michael 324 Chan, Michael 324 Chandler, Robert 324 Chang, Winston 324 Channel, Efrem 324 Chaplin, Duncan 324 Charles, Ray 192 Charnow, Marc 324 Chauka, Vicki 262, 324 Cheek, Scottye 249 Chekaluk, Robert 218, 324 Chen, Anthony 324 Chen, John 325 Chen, Kathy 254 Chen, Pam 259 Chen, Yuan 95 Cherkasky, Leann 246 Cherner, Ellen 325 Cherry, Kim 305 Chesen, Lisa 263 Chesquiere, C.J. 229 Chevillet, Chip 313 Chi Omega 254 Chi Phi 218 Chi Psi 219 Chiesa, Chris 313 Chinni, Francine 300, 325 Chiu, May 305 Chmiel, Bob 118 Cho, Song 313 Choate, Lesley 325 Choi, Charlei 216, 312 Chong, Phillip 312 Cornai, Stephanie 262 Davis, Ricky 118 Chow, Rutgers 325 Cornell, Karen 260 Davis, Rozanne 327 Christensen, Kim 257 Cornell, Starr 262 Davis, Sue 276 Christison, Gretchen 305 Cornwell, Doug 222 Davison, Sheryl 254 Christman, Steve 325 Correa, Margarita 305 Dawe, Kimberly 327 Christopher, David 325 Coseo, David 326 Dawson, Gail 327 Christos, Lisa 254 Costa, David 310 Day, Robin 327 Chu, David 325 Costandi, C. 247 Deadman, Charmaine 259 Cu, Kathy 209 Costen, Sam 326 DeBlois, Steve 327 Chudacoff, Lynn 257 Cotter, Arthur 326 DeBrodt, Carol 327 Chudnow, Susan 325 Cotton, Jeff 225 Debryn, Ihor 127 Chyng, C. 302 Cotton, Kris 225 DeCarolis, Bob 134-135 Churches, Kathy 256 Council, Carolyn 326 Dechant, Jennifer 332 Chusid, Donna 248, 325 Count of Antipasto 17 Decker, J. Richard 231 Ciambrone, Roseanne 256, Courson, Bill 229 Decker, Ronda 327 305 Courtrey, Pam 246 DeCooke, Peggy 264, 328 Cicurel, Steven 325 Coury, Bob 313 Deem, Sarah 309 Cienciola, Frank 32 Couturuer, Jeffery 326 DeFelice, Vince 118 Cigelnik, Randi 278, 325 Cowan, David 326 Degen, Brian 224, 328 Cigelnik, Terri 325 Cowdin, Mary 326 DeGnore, Lisa 264 Cimoska, Ann 259 Cowley, Stepnanie 259 Degrendel, Dean 328 Cipa, Scott 313 Coy, Kenneth 326 DeGulis, Greg 281, 296, 328 Ciral, Jody 325 Crable, J. 284 Dettaan, Douglas 228, 328 Citren, Mike 224 Craft, Mary 326 Dehn, Max 192 Clark, Dave 225 Crafts, Carolyn 260 Deighton, Nate 312 Clark, Gregory 325 Craig, Carol 326 Dejonge, Thomas 328 Clark, Laura 246 Crall, Martha 278 DeKok, Daniel 328 Clark, Mike 231 Crane, Gary 326 DeLaCruz, Jennifer 328 Clark, Sandy 305 Crane, Sarah 326 Delanghe, Gay 101 Clark, Steve 226 Crankshaw, Brooks 220 Delaplain, Theresa 328 Clark, Wendy 260 Cravens, Tom 231 DeLave, Maureen 267, 328 Clayton, Janice 325 Crawford, Beth 264 Delhey, Karen 328 Cleary, Chris 222 Crawford, Catherine 326 Delisi, John 328 Clements, Laurie 305 Cress, Cynthia 326 Dellefield, Beth 328 Clessuras, Daphne 260 Crichton, Douglas 326 Deller, Eric 218 Clifford, Bradley 325 Crippen, Peter 326 Delman, Gary 328 Clifford, Felicia 325 Crispell, Gar 242, 326 Delove, Maureen 262 Clifford, Julie 133, 166 Crittendon, David 313 Delta Chi 220 Clinton, Mark 123 Crocker, Blake 326 Delta Delta Delta 256 Clovesko, Cindy 254 Crocker, David 216 Delta Gamma 257 Clymer, Carolyn 260 Crockett, Mecha 327 Delta Kappa Epsilon 221 Cobb, Glen 121 Croll, Andrew 327 DelRosario, Alex 328 Cochran, Brad 118 Crommer, Clark 221 Demaggio, Janice 305 Cochran, Megan 246 Cross, Leola 249 Dembry, Paul 328 Coden, Andrew 325 Grosser, Karen 327 Demirjia, Dave 288 Coe, Cynthia 325 Croswell, Scott 327 DeMunnick, Isabelle 328 Coen, Richard 325 Crouch, John 231 Dennee, Sarah 258, 303, 328 Cohen, Alison 248, 267 Crouch, Lisa 301 Denning, Beth 254 Cohen, Cynthia 325 Croves, Mike 227 Dennis, Donna 257, 276 Cohen, Dale 263 Crow, Marlesa 209 Denniston, James 328 Cohen, Gayle 209 Crowder III, R. Scott 327 DePalma, Wendy 246 Cohen, Jeff 118 Crozier, Jane 327 DePoy, Diane 259, 328 Cohen, Rima 325 Crumm, Steve 216 DerDerian, Donna 328 Cohen, Staci 252 Crumrine, Lisa 264 Dergazarian, Sandra 328 Cohen, Steve 230, 325 Crumrine, Mary Beth 161 DeSantis, Anne 40, 273 Cohn, Amy H. 263 Cugliari, John 227 DerSarkissian, Marlene 328 Cohn, Amy J. 263 Cohn, Cathy 325 Cutlen, Terry 327 Culp, Jayne 327 Dery, Irene 328 Desberg, Gary 230, 328 Cohn, Mori 273, 313 Culver, Bob 222 DeSimpel, Tom 226 Cohn, Steven 325 Culven, Kate 254 Desjardins, Deborah 252, 328 Cok, Don 228 Cummings, Richard 327 Desloover, Karen 249 Coke, Elizabeth 169, 325 Cummins, Denise 256 Desmond, Scott 225 Colbert, Karyn 138, 139, 325 Cummins, Peggy 327 Deson, Sarah 263 Cole, Cathy 252 Cuncannon, Carol 254 Detloff, Ken 328 Cole, Eric 325 Cuneo, Mike 226, 327 Deveaux, A. 247 Cole, Lynne 325 Coleman, Jr., Charles 325 Cunningham, Linda 162 Cunningham, Sarah 258 Devereaux, Alison 254 Deuereaux, Joseph 328 Coleman, Patty 257 Curran, Sara 246 Devine, Molly 252 Coleman, Richard 325 Currier, Tom 221 Devo 186 Coles, Cedric 118 Curtis, Matthew 327 DeVries, Dan 273 Collin, Keith 307 Cusenza, Paul 302, 327 DeVries, David 242, 328 Collins, Jeff 229 Cutcher, Gerald 327 DeVries, Sue 276 Collins, Michele 325 Cutler, Lori 327 DeWitt, Kimberly 328 Collins, Peter 325 Cydulka, Michele 327 DeWitt, Mark 137 Collins, Susan 325 Cykiert, Stuart 327 Deziel, Gina 328 Colquhoun, Heather 267 Comby, Denise 169 Czadski, Christine 327 Czaika, Ana 246 Diamond, George 242, 328 Dick, Susan 247, 328 Comeau, Charles 325 Czako, Pete 232 Dickenson, Erik 220 Comninou, Maria 79 Czapski, Chris 209 Dickey, B.J. 118 Compeau, David 216, 312 Compernolle, John 325 Compton, Don 222 Czapski, Patrice 252 Czarnecki, Carol 254 Czarnota, Mike 118 Dickerman, Henry 328 Dickhudt, David 328 Dickieson, James 328 Condit, Barb 246 Czasnojc, Paula 246, 327 Dickinson, Susan 259, 328 Congdon, Jessica 264 Dickman, Elizabeth 257 Confon, Tom 312 Conn, Lisa 325 Connell, Jack 325 D Dickstein, Leslie 328 Diefenbach, Dave 216 Diegnan, Colleen 328 Connell, Martha 257, 267, Diemer, Brian 130, 165 325 Daggs, Leroy 327 Diemer, Dorian 131 Connelly, George 216, 312 Connely, Kim 246 Daiber, Mark 224 Daily, Bob 235 Dietrich, Marilyn 328 Dietz, Andy 230 Connolly, Dennis 325 Daith, Laurence 327 Dietz, Diane 328 Connolly, Lynn 260, 325 Conor, Stephen 325 DaKoske, Julie 264 Dale, Darlene 327 Diewald, Scott 313 DiGenova, July 262 Conran, Karen 257, 325 Dale, Michele 249, 327 Dik, Glenn 228 Constance, Pete 242 Dale, Patrick 327 Dimetrosky, Amy 262 Cpntreras, Martin 300, 325 Conway, Kurt 325 Dale, Sandy 161 Daley, Ann 262 Dinobile, Steve 328 Diorio, Jerry 118 Conway, Pat 222 Conybeare, Brian 218 Conybeare, Bruce 288, 325 Cooder, Ry 178 Cook, Andy 231 Daalman, Ron 227, 327 Daly, Nancy 327 Damgaard, Nancy 327 Damke, Tanya 259 Damken, Mary Ann 327 DtSanto, Jamie 217 Disbrow, Donald 328 Diskin, D. 302 Ditchendorf, Heidi 169 Ditzel, Mary Beth 262 Cook, Art 218 Damoth, Carol 327 Dixon, Jim 225 Cook, Cynthia 300, 325 Damour, Tom 229 Dixon, Paul 217 Cook, Julie 326 Damron, Caroline 327 Dixon, Tom 118, 121 Cooke, Cindy 166 Cooke, John 234 Cooke, Scott 219 Dana, Robert 118 Danahey, Debbie 262 Daniels, Doug 242 Dobday, Chris 256 Dobday, Desmond 242, 328 Dodenhoff, Barbara 328 Cooke, Sue 209 Danilek, Greg 234, 300 Doere, John 227 Cooley, Monica 324 Dann, Marc 231 Doerr, Pete 235 Cooper, Alice 180 Dannis, Susan 259, 327 Doherty, Sheila 262 Cooper, Ann 252, 326 Danokowski, Gerard 165 Dolan, Peter 219 Cooper, Evan 118 Darmon, Lynn 327 Dolin, Dave 242 Cooper, Peter 326 Cooper, Susan 326 Darnell, Richard 300 Darr, Gordon 327 Doll, Linda 254 Dolohanty, Dennis 219 Cooper, Winfield 326 Coopersmith, Scott 312 Coots, Janice 326 Darragh, Kathryn 327 Dau, John 327 Daugherty, Deborah 327 Dolsen, Dan 328 Dombrausky, Lori 328 Dombrausky, Matthew 330 Coplan, James 230, 326 Copley, Dawn 326 Copley, Jocelyn 326 Daugherty, Michael 327 Dave, Lenny 230 Davids, Brian 307 Domino, Steve 330 Domke, Paul 330 Donakowski, Gerard 131 Copptna, Mark 326 Davis, Charlene 327 Donaldson, N. 297 Corbell, Stephen 326 Davis, Christine 327 Donley, Megan 257 Corbin, Ed 312 Corbin, Teresa 326 Davis, Greg 327 Davis, Jeffrey 327 Donohue, Katie 258 Donohoe, Marilyn 254, 255, Cordoba, Cindy 256, 267 Corea, Chick 192 Davis, Miles 192-193 Davis, Nate 118 330 Donovan, Patrice 330 Dooley, Janet 305 Dooleys ' 202 Dooling, Susan 330 Doot, Jacquie 254 Doran, Kevin 330 Dorfman, Bruce 330 Dossick, Harrison 330 Dostie, Craig 330 Dotson, Glen 330 Douglas Lake Biological Station 90-91 Dove, Lisa 259 Dow, Herbert H. Building 96-97 Downer, fanice 330 Downy, Jane 305 Dragan, Mary Ann 330 Dragon, Steve 226 Drake, Jeff 217 Drake, Jim 221 Draper, J. 247 Drayton, Gary 313 Drebin, Donna 330 Dreffs, Marcie 270 Dreffs, Sue 281 Drews, Mike 217 Driben, Stacey 248 Drillock, Linda 139 Dudash, Mary Beth 330 Dudley, Thomas 330 Duffy, Deirdre 262 Duffy, Regan 242 Duguid, David 330 Duhant, Christine 246 Duhant, Kathy 246 Duhart, C. 297 Duhomel, Katy 249 Dunaway, Craig 118 Dunbar, Lynda 330 Duncan, James 330 Dunham, Keith 236 Dunham, Robyn 302, 307, 330 Dunning, Mark 220 Durio, Denise 257, 276 Dusenbery, Richard 330 Dutkiewicz, Ann 330 Dyer, Elizabeth 257, 330 Dykesterhouse, Jeff 227 Dykewicz, Paul 330 Dylan, Bob 188 Dyle, Liz 246 Dyszewski, Robert 330 Dziechciarz, Henry 236 Dziechciarz, Wanda 256, 303 Dziecinch, Jennifer 246 Eads, Chris 257, 330 Earl, Eric 227 Easthope, Tom 294 Ebach, Suzanne 330 Ebert, Lesley 249, 330 Ebner, Brad 224 Eby, Beth 264 Ecanon, Beth 248 Echt, Robin 305 Ecklund, Kirsten 256 Eclipse Jazz 192 Edelbaum, Stacey 248, 330 Edelman, Bernard 302, 331 Edelman, Mark 230 Edelstein, Jocelyn 260 Edgar, Richard 227, 330 Edtund, Karen 330 Edwards, Alfred 306 Edwards, David 312 Edwards, Diana 330 Edwards, Jeffry 330 Edwards, Laura 256, 330 Edwards, Lori 262 Edwards, Rob 236 Edwards, Stan 118, 121, 296 Effinger, Linda 253, 257 Egan, Ron 312 Eichhorn, William 225 Eichinger, Victoria 330 Eichorn, Jennifer 262 Einheuser, Lynn 330 Eisenberh, Pam 263 Eisley, Paul 330 Eisner, Brian 127 Eisperman, Tracey 259 Elam, Scott 123, 125 Elbin, Susan 330 Elconin, Elise 139, 330 Elder, Ken 227 Eldersueld, Samuel J. 79 Eldredge, M. 247 Elem, Durene 330 Elgaaly, Hala 264 Elgaaly, Rania 264 Eliachevsky, Andy 226 Elias, Brenda 330 Eliaz, Janet 330 Elie, J. 247 Elieff, Richard 330 Elieff, Robert 330 Ellenbrook, Sarah 258 Elliott, S. 247 Elliott, Stacy 257 Elliott, Steve 232 Ellis, Beatrice 330 Ellis, Joe 231 Ellis, Nancy 263 Ellsworth, D. 247 Elminger, Janet 252 Elsen, Teddi 248 Elsoffer, Andrew 330 Elvidge, Todd 221 Embree, Vera 101 Emerson, Anne 330 Emerson, Timothy 331 Emmerich, Peter 331 Emmert, Gail 254 Index 371 Engebrecht, Julie 280, 296, Fisco, Lisa 209 Gal, David A. 272, 296, 333 Goodburne, Karen 334 Haddad, Ted 222 Heinrich, Gordon 336 331 Fishbein, Ellen 248 Gale, Emily 248 Goodman, Arlyn 257 Haenel, Jeff 221 Heithecker, Karen 336 Engel, John 307, 331 Fisher, Lynn 305 Gallagher, Nancy 264, 305 Goodman, Beth 334 Hagen, Jeff 230 Helbeck, Stephanie 336 Engineering Council 298, 299 Fisher, Mary 249 Galletto, Greg 232 Goodman, Jay 334 Hagenian, Kathy 262 Helder, Brian 312 English, Joe 118 English, Martin 310 Fisher, R. 302 Fisher, R. 284 Galletti, Julianne 333 Gallo, Doris 139, 249 Goodman, Jeffrey 334 Goodman, Jessica 260 Haggerty, Holly 252 Hagler, Dean 335 Helgreu, Robert 336 Heller, James 336 Engstrom, Paul 278, 367 Fisher, Robert 332 Gallop, Betsy 248, 284 Goodney, Jon 334 Hahn, Gary 230 Heilman, Robin 262 Entinger, Debbie 331 Fisherman, Pat 312 Gallopoulos, Anne 260 Goodrich, Daniel 334 Hahn, Kathy 259 Helton, Margaret 336 Epstein, Gary 230 Fishman, Pat 227 Galway, James 198 Goodridge, Francie Kraker Hahn, Phillip 216, 312 Hemdal, Paula 254 Epstein, Mindi 260 Fishman, Tamara 332 Galysz, Janet 258, 333 166, 167 Hahn, Raleigh 263 Hench, Karla 336 Erbland, Missy 260 Fitch, Bradford 332 Gamm, Arch 271 Goods, Robert 132, 334 Haines, Alison 259 Hendershot, Elizabeth 255, Erdmann, Fred 123 Fitz, Grant 312 Gamma Phi Beta 258 Goodwin, Meredith 334 Haines, Deborah 134, 247, 258 Erf, Kate 246 Fitzgerald, Ann Marie 249 Gannon, Dale 333 Gooel, Lori 334 335 Henrickson, Canny 336 Eriksen, Rory 331 Fitzgerald, Anne 264, 331 Gano, Curtis 333 Googasian, Karen 257 Haislet, Scott 335 Henry, James 131, 132, 133 Erickson, David 130 Fitzgerald, Jim 225 Gaps, B. 297 Cordon, Adam 230, 334 Hait, Mitch 236 Hensler, William 336 Erikson, Scott 131 Fitzgerald, Sean 225 Garber, Jill 264 Gordon, Alan 230 Haii-Sheikh, Ali 118, 121 Heppard, Mark 242 Erley, Gordon 225, 253, 331 Fitzpatrick, Chris 131 Garcia, Philip 333 Gordon, Chris 227 Hak, David 335 Hepner, Douglas 336 Erley, K. 247 Fitzpatrick, Mark 229 Gardella, Joseph 333 Gordon, Judy 334 Halatek, Lisa 246 Hepworth, Wendy 264 Ernst, Janis 331 Fitzsimmons, Joe 226 Gardner, Kenneth 130, 131, Gordon, Lisa 260 Hale, Rebecca 334 Herbarium 86, 87 Ernsting, Tom 253, 296, 331 Fixler, Cindy 332 333 Gordon, Michael 234, 300 Halfritsch, Janet 133 Herdrich, Dwight 219 Erivin, Chip 222 Flagen, Linda 332 Gardner, Michelle 260, 333 Gordon, Raymand 306 Hall, Dan 123, 222 Herman, Daniel 230, 336 Escourt, Natalie 331 Flaherty, Maureen 332 Gargaro, Kali 333 Gordy, Thomas 334 Hall, Dave 118, 131 Herman, Debbie 263 Eshleman, Kathy 254 Flaker, Mark 221 Gargoyle 295 Gormley, Cynthia 256, 333 Hall, Dennis 216, 312 Herman, Ken 313 Estates, John 127 Flanagan, Mark 332 Garner, Thad 144, 296 Gormley, Daryl 232 Hall, Janet 254 Herman, Sherri 248 Estry, Cynthia 331 Flanagan, Paul 307, 332 Garofalo, D. 247 Gorney, Jayne 256 Hall, Janice 262 Herrinton, Lisa 336 Etienne, Michael 331 Flanigan, Beth 260 Garon, Sally 248 Gorte, L. 303 Hall, Jeffrey 335 Herrmann, Jim 118 Eton, Carole 260 Fleck, Robin 254 Garrett, Dana 333 Gottschalk, Ingo 313 Hall, Jessica 263 Herrmen, Heidi 264 Eugunig, Julie 256 Fleckenstein III, Charles 231 Gottesman, Jonn 334 Hall, John 335 Hertz, Ellen 336 Eustice, Bob 236 Fleckenstein, Ed 227 Gassen, Steve 232 Gottlieb, Melissa 334 Hall, Karen 335 Hertzman, Jill 128, 129 Evani, Fleischman, Debra 332 Gavel Club 255 Gottlieb, Suzanne 334 Hall, Ken 40, 338 Hesch, Edith 263, 336 Venkataramanarasimham Fleischman, Sandra 332 Caya, Bruce 333 Goulbourne, Lance 334 Hall, Susan 306 Hess, Paul 220 331 Fleisher, Stacy 255, 263 Gaynor, Alice 307, 333 Gould, Brian 231 Halleman, James 335 Hess, Philip 336 Evans, Donald 331 Fleming, Tanya 331 Goulder, Laura 259 Hallenbeck, Kevin 219 Hetzel, Bill 312 Evans, John 331 Fleming, Tracy 260 Gear, Ken 118 Goulet, Mary 253, 334 Hallfrisch, Janet 335 Hetzel, Elizabeth 246, 336 Evans, Marjie 252 Flentye, Laurel 254, 332 Gebquer, Lisa 256 Gowans, Patti 253 Halliday, Tim 313 Heusel, Jen 249 Evans, Mike 242 Fletcher, Steve 222 Gehring, Frederick W. 79 Coyer, Evon 334 Halmaghi, John 313 Hewitt, Harry 336 Evans, Patrick 331 Fletcher, Susan 332 Geiger, Nancy 246 Cracey, Liz 254, 267 Halperin, Larry 307 Hewitt, Sue 264 Evans, Rob 312 Flitz, Julie K. 332 Geisler, Steve 256 Grace, Mary 334 Halporn, Ingrid 263 Hewlett, Rich 118 Evans, Rodger 313 Evans Scholars 17 Flora, Robert 332 Flynn, Anita 259, 332 Geiss, Christine 333 Geisse, Chris 256 Graff, Steven 334 Graham, Martha 198 Ham, Doug 217 Hamburger, Beth 263 Hickey, John 336 Hicks, Brian 227 Evans, Tony 123 Flynn, Christopher 101 Geistel, Theodore 333 Grahlman, Holly 260 Hamel, Lee Ann 258 Hicks, Cindy 246 Evan, Gwen 262 Flynn, Lori 332, 300 Cell, Susanne 300 Grahn, Kevin 334 Hamer, Lori 258 Hicks, David 336 Evashevski, Kassie 257 Fogelberg, Dan 185 Gellin, Celia 252 Cranberry, Danese 334 Hames, Stephanie 335 Hicks, Jonathan 336 Foley, Kevin 312 Gellman, Jeff 236 Granger, Rob 313 Hamilton, Kent 335 Hicks, Kenda 253, 336 F Foley, Joan 257 Foley, Rosemary 257 Gelzayd, Brad 240 Genther, Chris 225 Granoeur, Pam 248 Crasty, William 334 Hamilton, Lisa 335 Hamilton, Sylvia D. 306, 335 Hicks, Steve 312 Hicks, Stuart 225 Foley, Sue 256 Genther, Elaine 333 Gratton, Mary 300 Hammond, Christine 336 Higginbotlam, Laura 246 Fabbro, Arthur, 331 Ford, Darlene 264, 332 Centner, Richard 313 Graupner, Stacy 254 Hammerstein, Mike 118 Higgins, Carol 262 Facchini, Margi 264, 331 Ford, Gerald 221 Gerak, Jay 222 Graves, Carol 300 Han, Theresa 264 High, Michael 336 Fahey, A. 284 Ford, II, Henry 332 Gerber, Bob 274, 276, 313 Grawburg, Jim 232 Hancock, Rob 220 Hijazi, Amal 336 Fatnblatt, Lori 257 Foreigner 190 Gerger, Mary Clare 254 Cray, Joe 118 Handler, Lisa 336 Hilbert, Jennifer 249 Fainblatt, Lynn 331 Forman, Robert 282 German, Susan 252, 333 Gray, Martha 133, 166, 264 Handt, Christine 336 Hilbert, William 336 Fairbanks, Bruce 331 Forrest, Mark 227 Germann, Geoff 312 Gray, Patty 334 Haney, Tom 127, 227 Hildebrandt, Susan 336 Fairman, James 231 Forrestel, Julie 169 Gernunwalt, Kurt 312 Greal, Fred 312 Hankins, Douglas 336 Hill, Jeff 226 Faith, David 331 Forrestel, Sara 169 Gerpheide, John 333 Grebinski, Mary 258, 334 Hanlon, Jerry 118 Hill, Kim 280 Falahee, Sue 254 Forte, Stephen 332 Gerstner, Eric 333 Green, Annette 259 Hanlon, Micky 118 Hill, Lisse 264 Falarski, Thaddeus 331 Fo rtunate, Mary 329, 332 Getschman, Donald 333 Green, Darla 301 Hanna, Daphne 310 Hill, Robert 336 Falk, Jon 118 Foss, Laurette 332 Geyer, Mike 226 Green, Julene 334 Hansen, Eric 313 Hill, Ronald 336 Falk, Lori 331 Foss, Marcie 246 Ghausi, Nadja 254 Greenberg, Beth 259, 334 Hansen, Judy 256 Hillbrand, Lauri 253, 336 Fallen, Mary 257 Foster, Debbie 249 Ghindia, John 118 Greenberg, Gary 235 Hansen, Scott 312 Hiltz, John 232 Falling, V. 247 Foster, Jenny 262 Ghotston, Donald 131 Greenberg, Garry 334 Harloke, Kathy 264 Hinckley, April 336 Farewell, Linda 262 Foster, Julia 332 Giancarlo, Danny 242 Greene, Lynn 209 Harper, Blaney 235 Hine, Roberta 336 Farley, Paul 229 Fous, Tom 227 Creenhut, Chris 334 Hardy, Cher 259 Hinson, Benjamin 337 Farmer, Jon 331 Foussianes, Chris 260 Gibbs, Cathy 249 Greening, Robert 334 Harper, Derek 131 Hinsberg, Frank 312 Farmer, Maryanne 331 Fowlet, Stacy 260 Gibbs, Kelly 333 Greenlee, Stewart 225 Harper, Jayne 288 Hirsch, Nancy 169 Farnick, Mike 224 Fox, Dale 242, 332 Gibbs, Tracy 252 Greenway, Elizabeth 334 Harper, Phil 329 Hitchman, Thomas 217, 297, Farquar, Leslie 252 Fox, David 230 Gibson, Darcy 252 Griffin, Keven 234, 334 Harper, Sue 249 337 Farr, C. 247 Fox, Sarah 254 Gibson, Meg 259 Griffith, Gerry 334 Harrington, Debbie 253 Hittleman, Jill 248 Farrell, A. 247 Fox, Suzanne 254, 332 Gibson, Sandy 252 Grimes, Eric 334 Harris, Jeff 229 Hoag, Anne 254, 337 Farwell, Linda 331 Fox, Wendell 332 Gidderman, Marcie 275 Grimm, Stephen 334 Harris, Julie 248 Hobert, Eric 337 Fasse, J. 247 Eraleigh, Jonathon 332 Gideon, Linda 247, 333 Groesel, Kirk 222 Harris, Kenneth 225, 336 Hochberg, S. 284 Fattore, John 236, 331 Framm, Dave 224, 332 Gielon, Griff 227 Groffsky, Lisa 257 Harris, Kim 306, 307, 336 Hodess, Ronald 337 Faulker, Michael 331 Franco, Libby 246 Gignac, Mark 227 Groger, Laurel 334 Harris, Louis 288 Hodges, Maryanne 246 Faustyn, Bria n 242 Frank, Gregory 332 Gilbert, Dawn 253 Gros, Kenny 230 Harris, Matthew 217, 312 Hodges, Matthew 337 Fedele, Janice 331 Frank, Karen 332 Gilbert, Karen 264 Gros, Sebastian 227 Harris, Richard 336 Hoenecke, Lesley 257 Federbush, Rich 236 Frank, Sherrie 332 Gilbert, Steve 219 Grosman, Ross 230 Harris, Paul 312 Hoffiz, Daniel 337 Feeley, Edmund 331 Frank, William 332 Gilchrist, Thomas 333 Gross, Laura 258, 334 Harris, Stuart 118, 336 Hoffman, James 337 Feeman, T. 284 Fraternities 214 Gildenberg, Stuart 333 Gross, Linda 335 Harrison, Brooke 256 Hoffman, John 337 Fei, Joseph 331 Frederick, Sue 166, 167 Cillery, Pam 248 Gross, Mike 307 Haslhundt, Greg 312 Hoffman, Susan 305 Feichtenbiener, Mark 288 Freeburg, Eric 217 Gilligan, Kevin 225 Grossberg, Susan 335 Hassel, Tom 118 Hofman, Linda 248 Feiger, Jonathon 284, 285, Freedland, Helene 332 Gillis, Margaret 333 Grossman, Karen 263 Hassevon, Steve 228 Hogan, Bill 242, 296, 268 331 Freedland, Shoshana 332 Gillispie, Eric L. 306 Grossman, Mrs. 248 Hassig, Marcia 256 Hogan, Mary 209, 253, 267, Feitel, Charles 232, 331 Freeland, Jorge 227 Grloth, Sandy 257, 333 Crou, Laura 305 Hatch, Debbi 249, 300 337 Feiweol, Nancy 257 Freeman, Robert 332 Giltron, Carrie 254 Grove, J. 247 Hatch, Diane 134, 135 Hogan, Steve 312 Felber, Linda 331 Freemen, Laurie 257 Gindler, Eric 222 Grove, Todd 335 Hatz, Gretchen 246 Hogikyan, John 337 Feldman, Elyse 263 Freidman, Bert 313 Ginn, Bradley 333 Grover, Jane 246 Hatch, Julie 246 Hoiby, Carol 337 Fellin, C. 297 French, Julie 252 Ginnebaugh, Mark 313 Grover, S. 247 Hart, David 336 Holbrook, Douglas 337 Fellin, Mary 256 Frendo, Paul 226 Girardot, Tim 231 Gruber, Fay 305 Hart, Jenny 264 Hollander, Mitchell 337 Felton, Jeffrey 118, 331 Frenette, Emily 305 Girbach, Mary Ann 248 Grumer, Terri 263 Hartman, Amy 284, 285, 336 Holliday, Michelle 337 Feltner, Douglas 331 Freyermuth, Paul 229 Girgash, Paul 118 Grupe, Eric 222 Hartman, Carolyn 256 Holloway, Debbie 162 Fenning, Karin A. 306 Friedman, Jill 263 Girton, Kevin 333 Gschuird, Sandra 262 Hartman, Mary 246 Holt, Ann 254 Fenster, Carole 248, 331 Friedman, Joyce 332 Gittleson, Mike 118 Gualdoni, Lynn 209 Hartman, Sara 257 Holter, Anne 161 Fenster, Julie 248 Friedman, Karen 263 Glanlz, Robert 333 Guarnieri, Albert 235, 335 Hartman, Thomas 219 Holtz, Sam 134 Fenton, Gigi 275 Friedman, Norman 332 Glaser, Bob 222 Gudson, Beht 246 Hartrick, K. 247, 284 Holtz, Steve 337 Fera, Toni 246 Friedman, Steven 332 Glaser, Susan 333 Guest, David 335 Harvey, Jack 130, 131 Holub, Anne 337 Ferantz, Jim 313 Friel, Beth 256 Glass, Mable 333 Guise, Cathy 133, 262 Hasley, Krysten 336 Hommel, Kappy 260 Ferens, John 118 Frier, William 332 Gleichert, Anna 333 Guldi, Keven 335 Hassig, Walter 336 Honer, Amy 259 Ferguson, Colleen 258 Fritz, Barb 246 Gleinick, Jeff 230 Culis, Alexandra 335 Haupt, Deborah 336 Hook, Bruce 337 Ferguson, E. 247 Fritz, Diane 332 Glenn, Kimberly 333 Gunlock, Glenn 335 Hausman, G. 297 Hook, Marcie 256, 337 Ferguson, K. 247 Fritzche, Jim 119 Click, Susan 333 Gunter, Donna 335 Hawker, Norman 336 Hook, Steve 220 Ferguson, Mike 236 Fromm, Charlie 236 Glosson, Valerie 333 Gurwitch, Marci 335 Hawk, Ron 312 Hooley, Todd 209 Ferguson, Scott 225 Fronczak, David 332 Glusa, Earl 333 Gustin, Brian 335 Hayden, Diane 260 Hool, Gerry 123, 125 Fernandez, Ernie 127 Fronong, Chuck 123 Gmelin, Kathy Jo 247, 253 Guthrie, Laurie 335 Hayes, Carol 256 Hooper, David 337 Fernane, Julie 331 Fruman, Hyla 332 Goad, Linda 333 Gutner, Toddi 335 Haynes, Duke 118 Hoover, Kathlyn 337 Ferwerda, Steven 331 Frumhoff, Brian 221 Codbole, Medha 246, 297 Gwozdek, Sharon 335 Hays, Kelley 336 Hopps, Kathleen 264 Fetty, Cynthia 256 Frutig, Ed 137 Godt, Carol 333 Gyenese, Albert 335 Hazelkamp, Jeff 228 Horkavi, Peggy 254 Fewere, William 101 Fry, Dave 229 Goffas, Mary 258, 333 Gylfe, Patricia 335 Healy, Ann 256 Horn, Karen 337 Fichman, Bob 31 Fry, Donna 300 Coins, Richard 235, 333 Gyongyosi, Thomas 335 Heath, Susan 264 Hornbach, Joan 337 Fici, Renee 131 Fry, Jamie 169 Gold, Jack 333 Greer, Leslie 254 Hebel, Sue 252 Hornick, Kathleen 264 Fickinger, Pamela J. 131 Fry, Mike 229 Goldbug, Kenneth 230, 333 Greff, Gavin 312 Hebeler, Ann Marie 256 Horsefield, Robert 337 Fielding, Julia 258 Frye, Tim 312 Goldenberg, Jill 263 Greff, Glenn 334 Heckle, John 227 Horste, James 219 Fields, Shawn 246, 331 Fudala, Lynn 133, 166, 167 Goldenberg, Lisa 333 Greff, Lori 249 Hectorians 243 Horton, Heidi 337 Filler, Mark 131 Fueger, James 220 Goldfaden, Alissa 333 Greffin, Kevin 334 Hedding, D. 303 Horvat, Marianne 337 Finherty, Linda 264 Fuerstenberg, Debora 332 Coldfarb, Cheryl 263 Gregory, Evan 312 Hedding, Debbie 256 Horvath, Karen 161 Fink, David 218, 331 Fuger, James 332 Goldfarb, Jeffrey 333 Gregory, Michael 334 Hedlund, Nevin 242 Horwitz, Barbara 337 Fink, Jennifer 249 Fuiawa, Carrie 249 Goldman, Ed 307 Greis, Pat 226 Hedonist Society 300 Horwitch, Matt 127 Fink, Leslie 249 Fulkerson, Janet 166 Goldman, Jeff 312 Gremban, David 334 Heenan, Anne 257 Hoski, Kathy 260 Finkelstein, Stuart 331 Fullerton, J. 302 Goldman, Linda 254 Gremel, Carol 262 Hennan, Betsy 246, 336 Hoski, Jim 227 Finlay, David 131 Fuss, David 332 Goldman, Marshall 334 Griffin, Joe 312 Heftman, Charles 240, 336 Hosking, L. 247 Finley, M. 303 Goldman, Nancy 248 Hegarty, Holly 338 Hosking, Lori 337 Finley, Maureen 252 Finn, Mike 131 Finnerty, Bob 216 Goldman, Tammy 263 Goldstein, Alan 230 Goldstein, Bonnie 263 H Hegenbarth, Jane 262 Heidenreich, A. 247 Heidenreich, Jeanene 259 Hourvitz, Leo 337 Houston, Astrodome 173 Howard, Caryn 337 Finnerty, Linda 331 Gabrielle, Mark 313 Goldstein, Donna 333 Heikkinen, Dan 165, 130 Howard, Doug 234 Fiorillo, Therese 254, 331 Gage, Walter 333 Goldstein, Jan 263 Haab, Julie 259 Heil, A. 303 Howe, James 337 Fischer, Brad 118 Gagliardi, Carol 333 Goldstone, Karen 334 Habermehl, Scott 312 Heilman, Lou 242 Howe, Murray 337 Fischer, Jill 260 Gaimes, Steve 227 Golinvaux, A. 247 Haberman, Sandra 335 Heineken, Frederik 336 Howell, Dennis 235 Fischer, Lori 256 Gajda, Amy 254 Gollub, Marc 334 Haboian, Mark 335 Heines, Robert 225 Hoxie, Joyce 337 Fischer, Mark 331 Gajda, Sally 254, 305 Gomberg House 313 Haddad, Sue 260 Heilen, Sue 252 Hoxie, Thomas 337 372 lndex Hoyos, Teresa 337 Johnson, Michael 232 Kelly, Tim 235 Kooser, Kathy 262 LaSota, F 297 Hoyt, Kim 246 Hramiec, Alex 16, 17 Johnson, Olivett 339 Johnson, Raymond 232, 306 Kelsey, Kevin 297, 340 Kelsey, Michele 260 Kootsillas, Laura 287, 288, 342 Kopf, Dave 123 Lasser, Susan 263 Lathrop, Kimm 343 Hramiec, Rosanne 337 Hsi, Randolph 337 Hsu, Yi-Lin 337 Hu, Byron 337 Johnson, Robin 254 Johnson, Shelby 131, 229 Johnson, Suzanne 249 Sohnston, Dave 222 Kelsey Museum of Archeology 201 Kemeny, Vivian 264 Kemthron, Eric 118 Kopin, Gail 263, 342 Korczyk, Margaret 246 Korfhage, Margaret 254 Kornik, Mary Kay 252 Lattin, Anne 256, 343 Latzko, Dave 313 Laundroche, Ken 312 Laurain, John 343 Huang, Jessie 337 Johnston, James 339 Kendall Cynthia 40 KoSik, Ted 242 Lavey, Karen 343 Hubbard, John 337 Johnston, Sue 305 Keniston, Kerri 162 Koslosky, David 342 Lavis, Michelle 254, 343 Hubbell, Bryan 273 jolly, Carlo 339 Kennedy, John 340 Kosteva, Laura 342 Law, Dave 225 Hubecka, Carol 337 Jonas, Sharon 339 Kenny, Mike 221 Kothari, Rashmi 312 Lawrence, Jean 343 Huber, Greg 232 Jones, Anthony 339 Keoleian, Gary 302, 341 Kotlarski, Jane 246 Lawrie, Bruce 231 Huber House 312 Jones, Brian 227 Keppler, Gretchen 307, 341 Kott, Chuck 231 Lawson, Kaye 343 Hudgens, Reagan 262 Jones, Craig 339 Kerhoulas, Ted 313 Kource, Pam 264 Lawson, Suzanne 246 Hudolin, Diana 264 Jones, Dee 168, 169, 254 Kerle, Arthur 228 Kovacs, Louie 118 Lawton, Mike 221 Hudson, Jeannie 246 Jones, Dennis 339 Kerr, Tom 217, 341 Kovalsky, Sharon 342 Lazar, Robert 343 Hudson, Jim 242 Jones, Jeffery 310 Kesselman, Dawn 248 Kovanda, Lisa 246 Lazarov, J 247 Huff, Michael 337 Jones, Keith 219 Ketchum, Ted 219 Kowalski, Keith 242, 288, Lazere, Linda 343 Huelke, Donna 113 Jones, Peggy 339 Kettlehut, Ann 252 296, 342 Leach, Mike 126, 127 Hug, L. 297 Jones, Robetta 305 Kettunen, Eric 242 Kracht, Curt 231 Leonard, Jeffrey 343 Huizinga, Henry 228 Jones, Scott 218 Keyes, Catherine 262, 341 Kraft, Mary Sue 257 Learned, Jim 242 Hukill, Bradley 337 Jones, Steven 229, 339 Khan, Yasmin 257, 341 Kramer, Matthew 342 Learned, Julia 260 Hughes, Mary Claire 277 Jones, William 339 Kho, Kian 341 Kramer, Scott 312 Lebedow, Ellen 263 Humenik, Ed 137 Humphries, Jody 134, 135 Humphries, Stefan 116, 118, Jonikas, Michael 340 Jordan, Lisa 254 Jordan, Robert 41, 340 Keifer, Raymond 341 Kiel, Jeffrey 341 Kieras, Dave 235 Kramp, Roy 312, 342 Kranitz, Wendy 263 Krannitz, Bryan 228, 342 Lebow, J 297 Lebowitz, Shari 252 Lechard, Leigh 305 172, 310, 313 jorenson, Paul 221 Kiesler, Tina 341 Krapohl, Walter 342 Lechtner, Lisa 263 Hungle, Leisa 337 jorissen, Karen 209 Kilgore, John 217, 341 Krasnick, Neal 240, 342 Lederman, Roj 240 Hunsberger, Carol 337 Hunsberger, Van 312 Jorissen, Paul 312 Jose, Kimberly 340 Kilgore, Paul 219 Kilinski, Marilyn 264 Kraus, Joseph 342 Knause, Carol 254 Lee, Angela 343 Lee, Chip 227 Hunt, Barr Josen, Rita 340 Kim, Baek-soo 341 Krebs, Jim 312 Lee, Diane 343 Hunt, Linda 256 Joseph, Debora 340 Kim, Hea Ran 341 Kreider, Dan 219, 342 Lee, Ellen 343 Hunter, Charles 337 Joslin, Nancy 258 Kim, Kyungsuk 341 Kreiger, Ken 236 Lee, Gilshin 343 Hunter, Debra 337 Jovanovic, David 340 Kim, RuRan 256 Kreig, Dave 234 Lee, Myong-Ho 343 Hunter, Terry 123 Jozwiak, Susan 340 Kim, Stephan 341 Kremer, Marian 128, 129, 260 Lee, Peter 343 Huntzinger, Amy 246 Jubin, Christine 340 Kim, Tai 341 Krene, Bill 231 Lee, Siu Y 343 Hurbis, A. 247 judge, Theodora 340 Kimmell, J. Kachen 341 Kress, Kethleen 297, 342 Leek, R.J. 219 Hurty, Ellen 252 Jungclas, Jeffrey 340 Kin, DeWynn 312 Krieger, Ken 312 Lefrak, Paul 343 Hysni, Ed 234 Jurasek, C. 303 Kincade, Brad 225 Krieger, Teresa 342 Legault, Dan 225 Juran, Bonnie 340 juriga, John 236 Kincade, Cindy 300 Kincade, William 340 Krinsky, Robert 342 Kroell, Diane 342 Legon, Julianne 343 Lehman, Sherene 343 Jurma, Joanne 246 Kinch, John 222 Krolicki, Madelyn 258 Leichtman, Gregg 343 King, Dave 242 Kromer, Janice 342 Leinenger, Tanya 262 King, Debbie 254 Krum, Jeff 313 Leitow, Diane 343 latrow, Jim 226 - King, Laura 255, 309 Krupka Jr., Robert 342 Leland, llyse 343 Ickes, Bill 312 King, Mary 341 Krupp, Jennifer 342 Leland, Pam 260 Ickes, Penni 256 King, Nancy 341 Krupp, William 342 Lemer, Marsha 344 Ikens Shelly 249 Kachulis, Lew 242 King, Nancy 341 Kuchuk, Marx 342 Lemirande, Mike 118 llgenfritz, Skip 235 Kaczmierzak, Jody 254 King, Wesley 312 Kubiak, Blaine 229 Lemonds, Craig 344 llfikman, ' ). 297 Kaczorowski, Mike 242 Kinna, Mike 222 Kuck, Don 300 Lempke, Carol 344 Imarisio Patrizia 339 Kagan, Lori 257 Kipnis, James 341 Kuczr, Ron 234 Lems, Mimi 252 Incold Edie 249 Kager, Bill 3i3 Kirschner, Mark 341 Kuhnlien, Lisa 301 Lenhard, Dan 231 Ingersoll, A. 247 Kahn, Beth 340 Kirschner, Victoria 248, 341 Kuiper, Douglas 342 Lenk, K. 247 Kaine, 340 Kirson, Lisa 248 Kuiawa, Teri 209 Leon, Edward 344 Ingram, Jerald 118 Ingham, S. 247 Kaiser, Betsy 252 Kirtchkof, Dave 222 Kulhanjain, Laura 262 Leon, Stephanie 344 Ippolito, Gregg 225, 339 Kalajian, Kathy 260 Kaltwasse, Chris 312 Kissinger, Bill 232 Kissinger, Lisa 246 Kummer, Lynn 256 Kundtz, Jayne 252 Leonard, Joanne 79 Lerman, David 312 Isaac, Wendy 339 Kamen, Carole 249 Kitch, Marsha 260 Kuppe, Michael 342 Lerman, Diana 344 Ishac Farid 312 Kaminski, Jeff 307 Klaeren, Pat 275 Kurahashi, Michiko 342 Lerman, Richard 344 Isquith, Peter 339 Kamisar, Gordon 222, 340 Klamerus, Gene 216 Kurajian, Mary 342 Lerner, Art 40, 41 Ivey Jeffrey 339 Kampen, Kathy 133, 300, 340 Klamerus, Steve 216 Kurtz, Steven 342 Lernor, Cindy 248 Kamstra, Robert 340 Klaver, Peter 270, 271 Kurylko, Catherine 342 Lesha, Jean 259 " ' Kane, David 340 Klearman, Mike 240 Kusner, Karen 263 Lesha, Mike 229 Kangas, Susan 340 Kleaveland, Elizabeth 246, Kushner, Judy 342 Leshau, Roman 227 Kansas 179 341 Kusnetz, Ada 263 Lester, Stefany 263 Kaperzinski, Joe 235, 340 Klein, Bobby 240 Kusnetz, Norma 263 Lestock, Carol 262 Kaplan, Debby 259 Klein, Cyndi 262 Kutchins, Debra 256, 343 Letica, Anica 344 Jackson, Cory 259 Kaplan, Josh 222 Kaplan, Larry 230 Klein, Deborah 260, 341 Klein, Jax 341 Kydd, Alexander 343 Kyllonen, Charles 343 Leung, Anthony 344 Leun, Tony 344 Jackson, Julie 339 Kaplin, Ken 230 Klein, Laurie 248 Levenson, Jayne 344 Jackson, Michael 339 Jackson, Tony 118 Jacobs, Cheri 252 Kappa Alpha Theta 259 Kappa Alpha Gamma 260, 261 Klein, Martha 341 Klein, Sandy 264 Klein, Susan 341 L Leventis, Amy 254 LeVernois, Yvonne 301 Levin, Cynthia 344 Jacobs, Donna 339 Jacobs, Linda 252 Jacobs, Marc 234, 339 Kappa Sigma 242 Kappas, Donald 340 Karabatsos, Lelena 259 Kleinstiver, Ashley 254 Klempera, Nancy 246 Klicharich, Sue 246 Labeau, Suzanne 34 Laber, Mike 312 Levin, Dawn 344 Levin, Tom 235 Levine, Beth 263 Jacobs, Wayne 339 Karafotias, Melanie 284, 340 Kligman, Mark 342 Labarbara, Lynn 264 Levine, David 344 Jacobson, Jeff 123 Karchefski, Susanne 340 Kline, Mike 242 Labarthe, L. 247 Levine, Elizabeth 344 Jacobson, Phillip 339 Jacobson, Susan 263 Jacobson, Steve 232 Karibian, Dominique 246 Karossa, Stella 257 Karr, Gerald 340 Kline, Sheri 264 Klipfel, Becky 259 Klix, Theresa 342 Lachner, Paul 313 LaCivita, Leonard 343 Lacker, Stephen 343 Levine, Jan 263 Levinson, Jayne 255 Levy, Rob 208, 240 jacon, Bill 220 Karoskie, Julie 305 Klock, Lauri 209 Lacombe, Rick 229 Lewandowski, Phil 118 Jaffe, Jeremy 230 Jahoske, Duice 235 Kaaon, John 216 Kaspen, Lena 166 Klooster, Alan 342 Klotzer, Ruth 209 LaCrusia, Laura 161 LaCusta, Michael 343 Lewandowski, Tom 244 Lewis, B. 247 Jahsa, Curtiss 312 Katchman, Nancy 263 Klove, 1. 247 Ladin, Jackie 252 Lewis, Dave 131, 344 Jakob, Linda 339 Kates, Laura 263, 267, 340 Klug, Wayne 342 Ladin, Jennifer 254 Lewis, Henry C. 94 Jaksa, Chris 123 Kattoula, Florence 340 Knaak, Arleen 247, 342 Lady, Roger 343 Lewis, Jon 232 Jakubiak, David 339 Kattus, Eric 118 Knauss, Dan 235 LaFave, Laura 343 Lewis, Sumi 262, 344 Jamerson, Kenneth 339 Katz, Barbara 248, 340 Knee, Nancy 256 Lafferty, Laura 343 Lewis, Leon 307 James, Bob 192, 194 Katz, Maggie 249 Knight, Shirley 264 Lah, Lorrie 259 Leyh, Kristin 256, 344 James, Doug 118 Katz, Steve 230 Knister, R. 297 Laird, Denise 343 Leyher, Terry 249 James, Elizabeth 339 Katz, Sue 161 Knode, Amy 260 Laker, Jolie 343 Lian, Melinda 264 James, Joe 145 Katzman, Lori 340 Knoebel, Tom 118 Laltaye, Tom 307 Liang, Amy 344 James, William 339 Kaufman, Michael 209, 340 Knowlton, Scott 342 Lam, Carol 133, 166, 167 Liang, Charles 217, 344 Jansen, Dena 339 Kaufman, Ruth 262, 340 Knowlse, Dave 222 Lamb, Rebecca 343 Liber, Dave 312 Jaques, Suzanne 339 Jaron, Melissa 339 Kaul, Heidi 262, 267, 340 Kavanaugh, Michael 330 Kobus, Jill 257 Koby, Pat 312 Lambright, Lori 257 Lamda Chi Alpha 222, 223 Liberty, Laura 264 Liburdi, Toni 226 Jarreau, Al 187 Kawecki, Jon 340 Koch, Dave 137 LaMothe, Debbie 254 Lichterman, Jeff 230 Jason, Beth 263 Jawor, Kathy 253, 255, 264, Kawsky, Paul 340 Kay, Timothy 225, 340 Kochen, David 342 Koenig, Sheri 252 Lampe, Anne 343 Lampen, Lowell 232 Liddy, Liz 262 Lieberman, Pete 240 339 Kaya, Cherryl 246 Koenignsman, Kurt 236 Landau, James 343 Lieberman, Ron 240 Jbara, J. 303 Jenkins, Candace 339 Jenkins, Delbert 339 Jenkins, Sharolyn 339 Kaye, Bruce 307, 340 Kaye, Susan 263 Kaylin, Anthony 340 Kazinec, Brenda 133 Koenig, Peter 342 Koepke, Sheryl 342 Koepsell, Curt 235 Koffler, Dave 230 Landman, Lawrence 343 Lance, Sky 219 Landers, Bill 312 Landry, Shayna 262 Lightfoot, Gordon 184 Lignell, Kristen 305 Liles, Mary Ellen 252 Liles, Rich 235 Jensen, Cathy 339 Kazyak, Karin 252 Kogar, Rakesh 342 Lane, Barbara 343 Lim, Jadell 256 Jensen, Nancy 339 Keane, Ann 252 Koh, Youngsun 342 Lane, Laurie 284, 343 Lin, Catalina 344 Jerge, John 222 Keane, Frances 264 Kohlenberg, Lawrence 342 Lange, Kyle 262 Lindberg, Kris 252 Jerome, Wendy 259 Keane, Kevin 330 Kohler, Stuart 94 Langen, Todd 343 Lindeman, Joyce 161 Jersey, Kay 296, 301 Keech, Robin 216 Kohn, llene 263 Langslong, Doug 217 Lindenmuth, Karen 249 Jessup, David 339 Kein, Scott 226 Kohn, William 342 Lankford, Oscar 312 Linder, Andrea 344 Jessup, Ruth 259 Keiser, Joan 262 Koi, David 313 Lankin, Anne 256 Lindhout, Piet 242 John, Tina 260 Keiser, Matt 219 Kokas, Ted 225 Lansing, Andrew 343 Lindquist, Ellen 262 Johnson, Alison 169 Keiser, Todd 232 Kolasinski, Diane 342 Lantagne, Lisa 254 Lindsay, Marg 209 Johnson, Bill 242 Kellcher, Kathleen 256, 340 Kolb, Christopher 342 Lantry, Kendall 343 Lindstrom, March 260 Johnson, Brian 339 Keller, Steven 340 Kolbrener, Mike 232 Lark, Max 227 Link, Jeffrey 344 Johnson, Cinay 246 Keller, William 340 Koledo, Mary 301 Larocque, Joan 343 Linton, Ruth 344 Johnson, Dwayne 312 Kellerman, Leslie 256 Koli, Jim 217 Larouere, Timothy 343 Linton, Thomas 344 Johnson, Edna 339 Johnson, Frances 339 Kelley, Garrett 236 Kelley, Tim 220 Koliher, Maureen 254 Kollasch, Kristen 260 Larsen, Lisa 133, 166, 167 Larson, Diane 252 Liparotot, Mark 297, 344 Lipman, Shari 263 Johnson, Glen 339 Keller, Steve 230 Koller, Kim 342 Larson, Elizabeth 343 Lipke, Jane 256 Johnson, Janice 161, 260 Kellogg, Kristy 254 Komensara, Jean 260 Larson, Nels 343 Lippert, Susan 257 Johnson, Karen 305 Johnson, Katie 257 Kelly, Christopher 340 Kelly, Kimberly 340 Komer, Adam 312 Komorn, Sherri 248 Larson, Rick 229 LaSage, Laura 259 Lippman, Sydnei 252 Lipsky, Evelyn 249 Johnson, Kelly 225 Kelly, Laura 254, 340 Konchal, Susan 258 Laser, Julie 259 Lipstein, Nancy 344 Johnson, Kelvin 339 Kelly, Lynn 340 Kondoff, Bob 313 Laser, Ross 127 Lipton, Karyn 263 Johnson, Kris 256 Kelly, Marvin 221 Konno, Kathy 254 Lashendock, Mike 224 Litt, Deborah 344 Johnson, Martha 258 Kelly, Maureen 254 Koopman, Kendall 342 Laski, Janise 248, 343 Littell, David 344 Johnson, Mary 339 Kelly, Peter 222 Koopmans, Jill 342 Lasko, Maureen 246 Litugot, Larry 313 Liu, David 344 Liu, Kim 264 Liu, Ted 221 Lizzio, Vince 312 Loberger, Andrew 344 Lockhart, Jeff 227 Lockhart, Marek 219 Lockwood, Lucy 259 Loesche, Dana 166 Loesche, Lynn 256 Loewengruber, Joseph 344 Logan, Anne 259 Loken, Newt 31 Lombardo, Lynn 344 Long, John 232 Long, Mason 344 Long, Wilbert 344 Loomts, Isaure 344 Lopatin, Wendy 344 Lorch, Karin 257 Lord, Stacy 344 Lordon, Joseph 344 Lorenzetti, Chris 273 Lotarski, Deborah 344 Lotsoff, Brett 240 Lott, John 118 Loubert, Pete 300 Louttit, Craig 344 Love, James 344 Love, Lisa 344 Love, Sharon 246, 300, 344 Lovell, Becky 259 Lovell, Cynthia 344 Loviska, Connie 344 Loyle, Christopher 345 Lubin, Cathy 345 Lucas, Bernice 345 Lucas, Katherine 345 Lucky, Paula 345 Ludwig, Jeffrey 345 Lucas, Bernice C. 306 Lucker, Tim 345 Lucina, P. 303 Luft, Julie 257 Lugin, Dave 130, 131 Luker, Tim 220 Lundstrom, Linda 345 Lundy, Mark 230 Lurch, Lauren 248 Lurie, Jordan 240 Luscomb, Bobby 249 Luster, Sylvia 345 Lyles, Rodney 118 Lynch, Kelly 345 Lynch, Tim 229 Lyngso, Carl 345 Lyons, Anne 300 Lyons, Mikki 260 Lyons, Steve 232 Lytle, Rob 116 M Maas, David 345 Mabie, Janice 259, 345 Macbeth, C. 247 MacDonald, Bill 313 MacDonald, Ellen 264 MacGriff, P.K. 260 MacGriff, Scott 224 Machielse, Jay 345 Mack, Ron 313 Mack, Sharon 345 Mackey, Jim 312 Mackinzce, Muffie 305 MacLeod, Robin 345 MacMurray, Jane 256, 345 Macorkindale, John 345 Macroie, Michael 225 MacTaggart, Mary 128, 129, 252 Maddalena, Stephen 137, 296, 345 Madigan, Dennis 222 Madigan, Maureen 259 Madsen, Kenneth 345 Maeda, Wendy 345 Maggio, B. 247 Maggie, Karen 260 Manoney, M. 297 Mahoney, Marie 345 Mahoy, Douglas 345 Mairs, Terryl 345 Majer, Barry 222 Majoros, George 227 Maioros, Mark 227 Makarim, Chaidir 345 Maki, Denise 300 Maki, Robert 345 Makim, Lona 260 Makkonen, Linda 345 Makowsky, Rayna 248 Maksum, Choiril 345 Malcolm, Robert 345 Malcolmson, Niall 224 Malenfant, Robert 345 Malina, Karen 263, 345 Malkin, Bob 235 Mallak, Cathy 254 Malley, Margaret 252 Mallory, Mike 118 Malloy, Jennie 256 Malloy, Kathy 346 Malone, J. 284, 297 Maloney, Sharon 254 Malpeli, Vicki 253 Manahan, Judy 264 Manardi, Susan 346 Mandel, Lisa 284, 285, 346 Mandelbaum, Freida 248 Mandelbaum, Stuart 240 Mangione, Chuck 191 Maniaci, Paul 253 Maniker, Marci 346 Manilow, Barry 182 Mann, Bonnie 256, 346 Index 373 Mannino, Mike 131 Manlei, Mark 346, 307 Mansour, Nancy 252 Manuel, Becky 305 Manus, Elizabelh 346 Marans, Gayle 263 Maranlo, Tony 313 Marceau, Marcel 198, 199 Marchiori, Linda 346 Marcus, Drew 240 Marcus, Philip 240, 346 Marczak, David 346 Marek, Marcus 121 Marek, Sarah 262, 267, 346 Margolies, Jane 249 Margulies, Janice 162 Markel, Howard 302, 346 Markham, Anlhony 346 Markovich, Julia 346 Markowilz, Davida 346 Marlow, Mary 262, 247 Marks, Pamela 346 Marnell, Beth 260 Marnell, Mary 260, 346 Marney, Steve 312, 346 Marone, Mark 346 Marsh, Cynthia 346 Marsh, Russ 235 Marshall, Phil 232 Marsik, Frank 313 Marsland, Stella 346 Martel, Luann 346 Martens, Diane 259 Martin, Andy 236 Martin, Dave 312 Martin, Elizabeth 346 Martin, Gregory 346 Martin, James 346 Martin, John 346 Martin, Lex 221 Martin, Mark 346 Martin, Mike 346 Martin, Philip 346 Martin, Richard 346 Martin, Robert 346 Martin, Steven 346 Martin, Steven 346 Martin, Ross 346 Martin, William 346 Martineac, Gregory 346 Martinsons, Maija 264 Martis, Roberto 346 Marushia, Michelle 209, 346 Marvin, Tim 225, 313 Marwil, Jeff 240 Marx, William 346 Masck, Brian 221 Masner, Jeff 221 Mason, Heather 256, 346 Mason, Lisa 264 Mason, Stevens I. 86 Masse, Lauren 346 Matejka, Jan 222 Matheke, Susan 101 Matheson, Peter 346 Matheson, Sue 260 Matsumoto, Michael 346 Mathaei Botanical Gardens 87 Matthews, Geoff 226, 346 Matujn, Leslie 256 Maugh, Marty 256, 169 Maurer, Charles 346 Maurer, Evan 94 Maurer, Stuart 227 May, Dennis 296, 346 May, Garry 246 May, Rena 346 Mayberry, Sheila 346 Mayer, Joel 240 Mayer, Leon 347 Mayer, Vince 218 Mayerson, Marc 230 Mayhawk, Joi 347 Mayrand, Kurt 225 Mazin, Shelly 248 Mazur, Amy 347 Mazur, David 347 Mazure, Kathleen 347 Mazzetta, Dean 347 Mazzota, Dave 220 Mbathi, Eric 347 McBride, Sue 249 McCafferty, Matt 216 McCann, Beth 262 McCann, Patrick 347 McCarley, Richard 310 McCarrus, Billy 231 McCarter, Amy 254 McCarthy, Eileen 347 McCarthy, Kathy 169 McCarthy, J. 247 McCarthy, Phil 222 McCartney, Bill 118 McCarty, Lynn 252 McCarty, Michael 225 McCasey, Tracy 347 McCauley, Katie 209 McClain, Mark 347 McClaren, Diane 49 McCleary, Catherine 347 McCleery, Cathy 256 McCollough, Eilleen 347 McCord, Kelli 259 McCormick, Jackie 246, 347 McCormick, Susan 259, 347 McCoy, Felicia 347 McCusker, Joe 231 McDade, Tom 226 McDaniel, Julia 253, 347 McDanough, Margot 288 McDermott, Elysa 296 McDonald, Kimberly 347 McDonald, Mike 218 McDoandl, Sue 252 McDonnell, Geralyn 256 McDonnell, Tim 313 McFadden, Martin 347 McFarland, Margot 260 McFarland, Michelle 347 McFarlin, S. 247 McFatridge, Tracy 256 McFeely, John 219 Mitchell, John 221, 349 Mittenthal, Jimmy 240 Miyama, Dave 312 Mlodzik, Donna 349 Mueller, Karen 254 Mueller, Michael 350 Muhleck, Rita 300 Mui, Rudy 350 o Patterson, Bruce 222 Patterson, Kevin 313 Patterson, Pat 236 Patterson, Rick 312 McGrahan, Belinda 209, 347 McGarry, Stephen 347 McGee, Jay 235 McGee, Margaret 258 McGill, Mary 347 McGill, Molly 254 McGillivary, Kathy 254, 347 McGinley, Renee 209 McGoldrick, Kathy 262 McGraw, Carol 301 McGuckin, Lori 259 Mobley, Cynthia 349 Mobley, Madeline 9 Modieska, Katherine 349 Moebs, Gary 216, 312 Moebs, Ken 216, 312 Moeller, Gary 118 Moeller, James 349 Moeller, Mark 349 Moeller, Peggy 252 Moldafsky, Jamie 349 Molin, Keith 16, 17 Mular, John 350 Mulavey, Kathleen 350 Muldoon, Theresa 307 Mulier, Roger 216 Mullen, Mark 350 Mulroney, Sean 222 Mulso, Heidi 350 Munges, Denise 246 Muransky, Ed 116, 118 Murata, Midori 350 Murbach, Julia 260 Oas, James 220 Oas, John 351 Oberg, Roger 231 O ' Bin, Lisa 252 O ' Boyle, Cynthia 351 O ' Brien, Cathleen 160, 161 O ' Brien, Laura 252 O ' Connell, Rob 221 O ' Conner, Kevin 242 O ' Connor, Maureen 351 O ' Connor, Tom 312 Patterson, Terry 277 Patton, Alice 259 Patton, Kimball 352 Patton, William 225 Paul, Michael 352 Paul, Ken 313 Pavlanto, Mary 352 Pavella, Cheryl 249 Pavlov, Ivan 352 Pavone, Vincent 352 Pearlman, Greg 236 McGuire, Tim 313 McHugh, Patrick 347 Mclnerey, Terry 231 Mclntosh, Sue 259 Mclntrye, Brett 225 McKaig, Ronald 347 McKay, Patrick 347 McKeever, Shari 249 McKenna, James 347 McKenney, Marti 256 McKenney, Patrice 259, 347 McKenney, Silvia 253, 347 McKenzie, Lynn 257 McKinley, Mary 305 McKinney, Betn 347 McKinzie, Christine 257 Moll, Jon 230 Mollenkopf, Brian 242 Monaghan, Timothy 349 Monanan, Kathleen 349 Monardo, Sam 252 McPeek, Roger 347 McPhee, Riley 118 McPhee, Tom 236 McPherson, Barb 262 McPike, Ursula 347 McRae, Janice 347 McUmber, Rick 242 Meacham, Debra 347 Mead, Mike 229 Maed, Nancy 249, 347 Meade, Kenneth 347 Murelle, John 209 Mur phy, Allyson 260 Murphy, Ann 257 Murphy, J. 247 Murphy, Jean 350 Murphy, Lance 232 Murphy, Mike 131 Murphy, Sue 161, 259, 350 Mushinski, Fred 118 Musket 44, 45, 286 Muskovitch, David 350 Murray, Benjamin 306 Murray, Kelley 253, 258 Murray, Lynn 252 Murray, Sue 260 Myalls, Katy 246 O ' Conor, Jim 222 O ' Dare, Catherine 246, 351 Oddo, Joseph 351 Odenheimer, Shari 262 Odioso, Michael 118 Odom, Brian 351 O ' Donald, Cheryl 351 O ' Donnell, M. 297 O ' Donnell, Michael 351 Ogar, Thomas 235, 351 Ogletree, Sylvester 118, 312 O ' Keefe, Katie 252 Okragleski, Carin 351 Oksher, Gerald 313 Okster, Lee 351 Oldani, Kathleen 351 Pearlman, Roberta 352 Pearson, David 352 Pearson, Diana 252 Pearson, Lynne 352 Pearson, Pam 352 Pearson, Ruta 246 Peart, Carol 352 Peck, Charlie 123 Peck, Joshua 208 Peglia, Mike 312 Pegues, James 352 Peinado, Isabel 352 Peklo, Elizabeth 352 Peltier, Renee 300, 352 Pendell, Tim 313 Pereira, Stephen 353 McKinzie, Lynne 347 McLain, Judy 262 McLaughlin, Dan 127 McLaughlin, Janie 249 McLaughlin, Patti 254 McLeod, Robin 249 McLogan, Liz 257 McMahon, Mary Ellen 259 McNaughton, Julie 347 McNeeley, Barb 253 McNeir, Kevin 347 McNight, Sue 259 McNulty, John 347 Mergel, Carrie 254 Merinoff, Barbara 260 Meader, Richard 347 Meadow, Doug 230 Meadow, Eric 230 Mecklenborg, Gerald 347 Mediatrics 286 Mediavilla, Maria 347 Mediodia, Lisa 246 Meek, Teri 249 Mees, Mark 126, 127 Meeske, Elise 347 Megley, Julia 262 Menelas, Julianne 260 Mehregon, Dar 217 Meier, Cynthia 276, 347 Meier, Susan 347 Myer, Regina 350 Myers, Kenneth 350 Myers, Mark 350 Myron, Karen 249 Mysaliak, Karen 305 N Naash, Shirin 350 Nabozny, Patricia 249, 350 Nace, Larry 216, 312 Nadell, Kim 264 Nadir, Nomir 296 Oldani! Therese 351 Oleinick, Lori 351 Olis, John 351 Olshansky, Daniel 351 Olsen, Linda 256 Olson, Karla 351 O ' Malley, Dennis 231 O ' Meara, Meagan 305 O ' Neill, MaryEllen 351 Ontenego, Alan 219 Ontiveros, Steve 123 Opgenorth, Jack 228 Oponick, Denise 351 O ' Reilly, Bill 131, 164 Orkin, Neil 351 Peress, Sasson 353 Perham, Brian 227 Perlman, D. 284 Perna, Leonard 353 Pernick, Craig 353 Perry, Allison 262 Perry, Karen 133 Perry, Patty 252 Perry, Susan 262 Perryman, John 312 Persky, Beth 353 Pesek, Patricia 353 Peskin, Alisa 353 Peters, Jeanne 254 Peters, Lori 254 Merollis, Stephanie 256 Merrick, Dan 230 Merriman, Luann 246 Merritt, Thomas 349 Mesh, Scott 349 Mesh, Sidney 349 Messingschlager, Ken 227, 312 Meisel, Rob 242 Melekian, Gregory 347 Melick, John 225 Melis, Celeste 349 Melkerson, Michelle 349 Mell, Roger 349 Mellon, Sue 262 Melnuk, Mike 118 Naeckel, Nancy 254 Naft, Juliet 128, 129 Nagel, Lix 260 Nagir, Bindu 305 Nagle, Patty 258 Nagy, Julius 313 Nanji, Naeem 313 Nanslyke, Steve 313 Ortiz, Fernando 351 Osadjan, Marie 257 Osbun, Tony 118 Osgood, Andrew 313 O ' Shaughnessy, Erin 160, 161 O ' Shea, K. 247 Oswald, Lynda 351 Othen, Cindy 351 Petersch, Peter 353 Petersen, Jane 259 Peterson, Bethany 246 Peterson, Dianne 353 Peterson, George S. 306 Peterson, Liz 254 Peterson, Maryann 257 Petkovich, Mark 353 Messmore, Judy 259 Mestdagh, Dave 232 Meter, Jerry 118 Metzer, Michael 349 Meltzer, llese 307 Meltzer, Renee 248 Meltzner, Cynthia 263 Melvin, Lisa 347 Napier, John 236 Nate, Jeff 118 Nathan, Rob 222 Nathanson, Neil 350 Otrompke, Kathe 249 Ott, Shelly 256 Otto, Cynthia 300 Otto, Laura 351 Petres, Robert 313 Petro, Carol 246 Pfaffman, Lori 353 Pfahler, Lisa 254 Meurer, M. 247 Mendelson, James 312 Nau, Karen 247, 300 Otto Sue 249 Pheils, Jon 242 Meyer, Bonnie 349 Meyer, Brent 235 Meyer, Dave 313 Meyer, P. 247 Meyer, Timothy 349 Meyers, J. 247 Meyers, Kris 252 Meyers, Dan 3, 296 Meyers, David 281 Meyerson, Amy 258 Mezger, Susan 264 Michel, Gordon 349 Michael, Marchel 260 Michaels, Wendy 349 Men ' s Glee Club 45 Menzies, Katherine 302, 349 Mercer, Brian 118, 312 Meredith, Dave 118 Moncrieff, Robin 256 Mondry, Mitchell 349 Monk, Linda 349 Monohan, Kathy 252 Monroe, Jonathan 349 Montero, Francisco 349 Montgomery, Dede 260 Montgomery, Nancy 252 Montgomery, Sara 166 Monto, Jane 257 Nauer, Lynette 350 Nazark, Natalie 262 Neal, Lynette 262, 350 Neal, Thomas 118, 350 Neal, Tricia 252 Neary, Douglas 350 Nedelman, Maria 248, 350 Nederlander, Robert E. 74 Nedzi, Gretchen 264 Needham, Ben 118, 171 Neer, Penny 132, 133 Neff, Alison 350 Neff, Mike 141 Neifach, Barbara 248 Otten, Dawn 259 Otwelf, Dave 312 OuYang, Elizabeth 302, 351 Overbaugh, William 351 Overcash, J. 303 Owen, Peggy 257 Owen, Kipp 137 Owens, Oliver 128, 129 Owens, Raymond L. 306 Ozer, Elizabeth 351 R Phelan, Tom 312 Phi Alpha Kappa 228 Phi Delta Iheta 224 Phi Gamma Delta 225 Philips, Tom 227 Phillips, A. 284 Phillips, Alison 353 Phillips, Dawn 249 Phillips, Dawna 249 Phillips, John 225 Phillips, Richard 224, 353 Philpott, Jennifer 252 Phi Sigma Kappa 226 Physical Therapy 300 Michigan Daily 269, 278, 279, 280, 281 Michigan Ensian 272-277 Michigan Museum of Art 201 Montoya, Carlos 198 Moody, Becky 254 Moody, Marcia 349 Moon, Patrick 300, 349 Moore, Amy 296 Neira, Betsy 161 Nelson, Calvin 350 Nelson, Judy 262 Nelson, Margy 256 Nelson, Sim 118, 310 Pack, Marcy 263, 297, 351 Paciorek, John 118 Paciorek, Jim 123, 296 Pi Beta Phi 262 Picket!, Bradford 353 Picket!, Rulh 161 Picking, David 219 Piconke, Sue 246 Michigan Student Assembly 284 Moore, Brendon 226 Moore, C. 297 Nelson, Wendy 254 Nemenzik, Barbara 258 Pacquing, Yvonne 246 Pader Karen 305 Pierce, Dave 27 Pierce, Laurie 256 Michlin, Steven 349 Moore, David 350 Nemes, Sue 254, 288, 350 Padilla Judy 264 Pierce, Robin 260, 305 Mickens, Gregory 306 Micou, Hilary Herbert 231 Middaugh, Bud 123 Middle Earth 176 Moore, Evan 165 Moore, Phyllis 350 Moore, Robert 350 Moore, Spike 219 Nernberg, A. 284 Nettnay, Wayne 225 Neuhaus, Rdolfo 350 Newbold, Jill 262 Paduan, Jeffrey 351 Palazzolo, Roselyn 351 Palderone, Teresa 305 Palffy, Bob 234, 253 Piercy, Jane 246, 300 Pieri, Laura 169 Pielrowski, Dennis 313 Pieuowski, Donna 209 Mielke, Steve 232 Moore, Susan 258 Newland, Sara 350 Palko, Marie 351 Piggott, Kevin 353 Miertl, Sue 288 Moorehouse, Buddy 350 Newman, Karl 234 Palley, Sue 254 Pilecki, Gary 353 Miesel, Laurie 349 Morales, Marisol 262 Newman, Laurie 259 Pallisin, Jennifer 264 Pillsbury, Ann 249 Mihanovic, Mark 281, 349 Moragne, Brenda 310 Newmann, Dan 231 Palmer, Gregory 351 Pinnell, Wade 312 Milad, Suzanne 253, 349 Morava, Lee 257 Newsum, Eric 306 Palmer, Michael 351 Pinsof, Corinne 248 Miles, Bill 219 Morgan, Alonzo 310, 313 Newton, Sarah 249, 350 Panagis, Peter 351 Piper, Craig 353 Miles, Les 118 Morgan, Charles 350 Nguyen, Ngoc-anh 350 Panella, Ida 288, 351 Piper, John 353 Millar, Elizabeth 259 Morgan, Chris 252 Nickodemus, Tracy 305 Panhellenic Association 266, Piper, Willaim 353 Millar, Lisa 305 Morgan, Dave 216, 312 Nickel, Connie 351 267 Pipp, Wally 234 Miller, Alison 259 Morgan, Sue 246 Nicholas, Arthur 216 Panici Denny 351 Pipper, Craig 225 Miller, Brian 307, 349 Moriarty, Mary 246, 350 Nickolaou, Louie 351 Panik Tom 236 Pillel, Wayne 227 Miller, Carol 349 Miller, Clay 118 Miller, Diane 349 Miller, Emily 259, 349 Miller, Jeff 236 Miller, K. 247 Morin, Angela 350 Morof, Howard 350 Morovitz, Laurie 300 Morris, Alan 313 Morris, Barney 312 Morris, David 350 Nichols, Catherine 262 Nichols, Harry 313 Nichols, Madelyn 246 Nichols, Susan 350 Niedes, Bob 240 Nielson, Johnny 130 Papo, ' Debbie 263, 352 Pappas, Callie 248 Papweau, Chuck 313 Pappas, Pala 258 Pardo, Karen 209 Parikh, Parag 351 Pills, Tom 235, 353 Place, Mark 312 Plante, Craig 313 Plante, Daniel 353 Plotnick, Adam 240 Plotnick, Ronald 353 Miller, Laurie 262 Morris, Jack 263 Niemi, Alisa 351 Paris, William " Bubba " 118 Plude, John 353 Miller, Mariorie 349 Miller, Michael 349 Morris, Jackie 267 Morris, Marian 252 Niepokup, Mary 350 Niergarth, Paule 259 Parisi, Diana 305 Parke, j oe 222 Poch, Lesley 252 Pochis, Nancy 259 Miller, Paris 209 Morris, Sharon 306, 350 Nikolai, Chrisie 249, 351 Park, K. 247 Podhurst, Karen 254 Miller, Russ 118 Morrison, Hallie 263 Niland, Claire 351 Parker, Anne 352 Pogal, Madeline 259 Miller, Steve 230 Morrison, Megan 350 Ninctc, Miroslav 79 Parker, Dave 229 Pokorski, Nadine 258 Miller, Sue 305 Morrison, Meg 259 Nixon, Timothy 351 Parker, Doug 312 Polacek, Mike 218, 353 Miller, Tim 123 Morrow, Brian 219 Noack, Tom 351 Parker, Hazel 351 Polgar, Joseph 353 Milosovich, Susan 254, 349 Morse, John 137 Noble, Alison 162 Parker, Karen 256 Polis, Lori 254 Milostan, Eric 349 Milstein, Judy 44, 208 Milstein, Nalnan 198 Morter Board, Inc. 302 Morton, Gail 350 Morton, Karen 248 Nordgren, Sonia 259 Nordmork, Cindy 260 Nolan, Donald 226, 351 Parker, Kevin 227, 312, 352 Parker, Kirk 310, 312 Parker, Robin 352 Polivka, Lisa 353 Pollard, Don 224 Pollard, Karen 134, 135 Mims, V. 284 Motherwell, Mary 350 Nolan, Paul 224 Parker, Sue 254, 267, 352 Pollins, Sue 276, 277 Min, Seungkyu 349 Miner, Maureen 133 Minniger, Lisa 262 Minor, Barb 252 Motschall, Tom 312 Mosley, Gwendolyn 306 Moss, Betsy 248 Mountain, Steve 242 Norris, Brian 235 Norris, Molley 246 Norris, Nancy 258 Norton, Richard 351 Parks, Kathy 305 Parks, Mary 352 Parmater, Tammy 249, 352 Parr, Shellie 263, 352 Pollock, J. 284 Pollock, Jacqueline 353 Pollock, Jacqueline 353 Pollock, Jodi 263 Minui, Daria 246 Mountze, Barb 254 Norry, Lewis 351 Parrott David 352 Polmear, Elizabeth 353 Mirageas, Deb 134 Mirkarimi, Shahriar 349 Mirza, Laith 349 Mourtos, John 313 Mowry, Kristin 350 Moy, Alexander 219, 350 Noruberg, Sharon 262 Noskin, Randi 263 Notarantonio, Vince 313 Pasart, Randy 222 Pasciak, Leo 352 Pasco, Todd 229 Polubinski, Joseph 219 Polus, Janice 353 Pombier, Catherine 246, 353 Misch, John 349 Miserlian, Carol 349 Mislewicz, Mary Ann 349 Moyer, Bruce 350 Mozer, Gary 350 Mozier, Richard 226, 350 Nuddeman, Marc 230 Nuffer, Pamela 258 Nuhn, M. 247 Patel, Paritosh 352 Paternostro, Silvana 352 Patrick, Allison 252 Pomnitz, Mark 221 Ponsettom, Carla 257 Ponsetlom, Daniel 353 Mislowsky, Tamara 262 Mitchell, Ian 218 Mrozinski, Paul 313 Muchin, Andrea 248 Nursing Council 301 Nuthonson, Keith 312 Patrick, Carol 135 Patrick, Mac 232 Popenas, Mike 231 Popowski, Bob 118 Mitchell, lacquelyn 258, 349 Mueller, Fritz 225 Nziramasanga, Norbert 351 Patrons 369 Popp, Stuar! 220 Q R toil 374 lndex Poon, Tze Wing 353 Refo, Trish 305 Rogers, Pamels 256, 355 Porka, Sarah 256 Regan, Kathryn 258 Rogers, Rick 312 Porter, Dave 227 Reger, Janet 264 Rogers, Susan 162 Porter, Susan 296 Reich, Ken 232 Roggerbuck, Susan 355 Porterfield, Janet 249 Reichenbach, Ken 227 Rogulski, David 355 Portis, Charlie 230 Reid, Anne 264 Rohle, Carl 231 Portser, R. 297 Reid, Laura 134, 135 Rohlin, Gregg 227 Post, Jeff 224 Reid, Mike 224 Roland, Dick 313 Postell, Scott 353 Reid, Robert 312 Rolka, Dan 312 Posthuma, Dan 228 Reider, Eve 354 Roll, Timothy 313 Postmus, Elizabeth 253, 258, Reifeis, Stacey 264 Rollinger, Mortin 296, 355 267, 353 Reifman, Joel 218, 354 Romanowski, Gale 264 Posthuma, Ted 228 Reigle, Wendy 354 Romantics 179 Potchynok, Karen 246 Reindel, Sally 254 Romeo, Ross 355 Potter, James 219, 353 Reindell, George 225 Romero, Lisa 257 Potter, Judy 353 Reinke, Jon 354 Romig, Barb 254 Potter, Linda 252 Reinker, Jim 217, 354 Roney, Barb 254 Potter, Shawn 353 Reis, Susan 263 Ronselman, Scott 312 Powell, Duane 353 Reiss, Tammy 354 Rooke, Bruce 355 Powell, Greg 118 Power, Sarah Goddard 74 Reitmeyer, Jeff 222 Reitz, Julie 209 Rooney, Nancy 246 Root, Dave 222 Pozanski, Robert 353 Rekuc, Susan 354 Rootare, Laura 246 Pozza, Jaylene 256 Renbein, Tracy 161 Rosasco, Nat 355 Praiss, Omri 312 Rentschler, Barbara 246, 354 Rosch, Jean 355 Prast, Albert 221 Rentz, Patricia 354 Rose, Barb 252 Preece, Nancy 353 REO Speedwagon 178 Rosekrans, Dan 218 PreFontaine, Mike 232 Reposky, Bill 253 Rosen, Brett 307 Prentice, Paul 353 Repucci, Mike 277 Rosen, Julie 355 Prentky, Scott 353 Repusky, Bill 224 Rosen, L. 302 Presley, Tammy 254 Resnick, Leslie 267 Roesn, Lori 263, 355 Presty, Sharon 353 Revesz, Susan 258 Rosenbaum, Bruce 230 Price, Ann 249 Rey, Julie 256 Rosenbloom, Rick 240 Price, Dawn 305 Rhamy, Michael 354 Rosens, Randall 355 Price, Jacob M. 79 Rice, Arthur 354 Roseth, Susan 248 Price, Jim 123 Rice, B. 284 Rosenthal, Paula 355 Price, Kevin 353 Rice, Beth 246 Roesnthal, Elizabeth 264 Price, Sheryl 353 Rice, Edward 234, 300 Rosinski, Dana 253, 255 Price, Stephen 353 Rich, Jeff 231 Ross, Cindy 263 Prill, Susan 264 Richards, Becky 249 Ross, David O. 79 Principe, John 353 Richar ds, Carol 249, 267, 354 Ross, Heather 263, 273 Perine, James 216 Richards, Carolyn 354 Ross, James 130, 131 Pritz, Linda 161 Richards, Janice 354 Ross, Linda 355 Procter, Steve 312 Richards, Jeff 242 Rossi, Cherry 355 Prophit, Pete 232 Richards, Judith 354 Rossier, Carol 355 Pruitt, Robert 119 Richards, Renita 354 Rossin, Richard 234, 355 Prusa, Ron 118 Richardson, Rich 236 Rossman, D. 247 Przybylski, Pam 262 Richardson, Tricia 252 Rossman, Debbie 264 Psi Upsilon 227 Richardson, Victoria 354 Roth, Beth 246 Puchala, Carol 353 Richart, Will 227 Roth, Herbert 355 Pudlowski, Suzy 264 Richey, Krista 246 Roth, Ken 230 Pugh, Kill 209, 351 Richmond, Frances 354 Roth, Pam 259, 267 Puhl, Diane 134 Richmond, Steve 141, 296, Roth, Tom 230, 231 Pulliams, Betty 351 354 Roth, William 355 Pultorak, Susan 351 Richter, David 354 Rothman, Felicia 355 Purdy, Kathy 351 Richters, Gregory 355 Rothman, Vern 131 Purifoy, Jerald 351 Ricketts, Rob 221 Rothstein, Jeff 230 Puro, Edward 351 Rick ' s American Cafe 37, Rouleau, Lynette 300 Pursel, Tom 137 202 Rouse, Jeri 355 Pursell, Earl 351 Ricks, Lawrence 116, 118, Rowas, Marinne 256 Pursiful, Ross 228 121 Rowley, Pete 216 Purwadi, Dudung 351 Ridgeway, Patrice 262 Royer, Anne 252, 355 Putnam, Janice 246, 300 Riegel, Kurt 355 Rozcki, James 356 Pyshnik, Dawn 351 Ries, Jennifer 257 Rozema, Dan 228, 356 Pyskos, Constance 351 Rienstra, Steven 355 Rubenfeld, Ronitt 264 Rife, David 355 Rubenstein, Larry 230 Q Riffe, Mary 253, 255, 260, 354 Riffel, Karen 305 Riga, Lisa 260, 354 Rubin, Paul 356 Rubinstein, Madelyn 209 Rubinstein, Michael 356 Rubenstein, Reed 356 Qua, Brad 225 Quails, William 306 Quandt, Daniel 216 Quandt, Lisa 300, 354 Quigley, Pete 229 Quinlan, Steve 226 Quiroz, Nelly 258, 354 Riggs, Amy 258 Rigolin, Vera 259 Riley, John 355 Riley, Matthew 355 Riley, Mrs. 254 Ringel, Betsy 263 Riocco, Beppe 231 Risdon, Robbie 128, 129 Ruester, Nancy 262 Ruhrich, Jeff 313 Rummel, Julie 356 Rumsey, Kevin 356 Ruocco, Antonio 356 Ruppel, Barbara 253 Rush, Dave 307 Rush, Sonya 306 Risto, Laura 249 Ruskin, Craig 356 Ritter, Chuck 118 Rivers, Beth 305 Russell, Amy 356 Russell, Holly 209 Rivkin, Dan 242 Russert, Matthew 225 Raab, Barbara 354 Rivkin, Nancy 355 Russo, Dina 264 Raab, Marilyn 354 Roach, Dave 229 Ruthven Museum 201 Raber, Kevin 312 Roach, Thomas A. 74 Rutila, Tod 356 Rabushka, Susan 263 Robbins, Martin 355 Rutledge, John 222, 313 Race, Dave 218 Robert, Marie 45, 208 Rutledge, Leo 356 Radcliffe, Renee 249 Roberts, Arthur 355 Rutz, James 356 Rader, Ingrid 133, 166 Roberts, Leslie 259 Ryan, Cynthia 356 Radin, Mike 216, 312 Roberts, Lynn 134 Ryan, Daniel 356 Rae, Janet 252 Roberts, Scott 118 Rager, Cheryl 300 Rafcton, Kris 257 Ramos, Eileen 257 Roberts, Suzannne 355 Robers, Tracy 256 Robertson, Marci 256 S Ramsay, L. 303 Robertson, Michelle 355 Ranasis, Raman 222 Robins, Harlan 240 Sagg, Ken 242, 356 Randolf, Ramon 310 Robins, Seamus 242 Sabo, Chris 123, 125 Ranger, Bob 232 Rapacz, John 354 Rapaport, Joyce 354 Rapport, Joyce 258, 354 Rasini, Stephen 354 Rasnick, Andrea 252, 305 Rasnick, Steve 221, 354 Robins, Steve 240 Robinson, Chris 306 Robinson, Donald 355 Robinson, Elyse 249 Robinson, Gregory 355 Robinson, Lydia 301, 355 Robinson, Marc 231, 355 Sachnoff, Katherine 356 Sachs, Cheryl 356 Sachs, Noreen 356 Sadoff, Debra 356 Safyan, Linda 356 Saiden, Kamarulbahrin 356 Salinger, Carol 263, 356 Ratnick, Diane 162 Robinson, Scott 242, 355 Sallaoe, Barbara 258 Rave, Denis 229 Robinson, Sherry 305 Sallen, Rebecca 357 Ray, Vic 123 Robinson, Susan 355 Salzman, Julie 248 Raymond, Harold 354 Raynal, Earl 227 Robrecht, May 257 Rock, Leslie 256 Samasiuk, S. 297 Samuelson, Vicky 263, 357 Rea, Carrie 246 Roche, Jaime 355 Sammut, John 357 Rea, John 227 Rochman, Michael 355 Samosuik, Sue 249 Reagan, Ronald 3 Rock, Amy 355 Sample, Tracey 357 Reamume, Beth 354 Rockershousen, Robert 355 Samuel, Ronald 357 Reariis, C. 247 Rockets 186 Samuels, Susan 357 Reavis, Cindy 49 Rockymore, Leslie 145 Sand, Donald 357 Rebar, Kurt 354 Roderick, Laurie 257, 267, Sandell, Mary 256 Recker, Jim 226 302, 355 Sanders, David 221 Recker, Tom 226, 354 Rodgers, Nate 118, 313 Sanders, Tammy 134, 296, Redele, Janice 300 Rodgers, Rick 118 357 Redick, Leanne 264 Rodicki, Cass 230 Sandier, Jodi 248 Redick, Thomas 354 Rodman, Marsha 355 Sandoz, Jennifer 249 Redman, Mark 232 Roeder, Laura 253, 267 Sandri, Joan 258, 357 Reebel, John 354 Roelant, David 355 Sansabaugh, Janice 360 Reed, Cathy 161 Roeling, Stuart 219 Santurri, Richard 357 Reed, Laura 354 Roelofs, Steven 355 Sanzan, Mike 312 Reed, Mary 256 Roepke, Bob 242 Sarafa, Anmar 242, 357 Reed, Pauletta 354 Rogell, Alison 305 Sassalos, Sue 262 Reeve, Jackie 249 Rogers, Kenny 189 Satchfield, Stephanie 305 Reeves, Jeff 118, 354 Rogers, Lucy 262 Satyshur, Elaine 138-139 Reeves, K 284 Rogers, Michelle 253 Sauter, Stephen 357 Sauve, Brad 307 Sensoli, Tony 224 Savage, Beth 262 Sercu, Mark 358 Savage, Susan 252 Sergay, Alexander 358 Savarick, Lisa 276 Serkin, Peter 198 Savoyard, Linda 297, 357 Setiawan, Irene 358 Sawdon, Wayne 357 Seton, Kathy 252 Sawicki, Adrianne 357 Sever, Beverly 247, 358 Sawyer, Charles 94 Seyferth, Fritz 118 Sax, Joseph 79 Scamperle, Paul 219 Seymour, Bob 31, 358 Shackel, Sherri 257 Scapini, Janet 264 Shacter, Joseph 358 Scarcelli, Jim 118, 312 Shaefer, Richard 313 Scerbak, Steve 313 Shaffer, Mark 225 Scott, Katie 259 Shaffron, Kim 260 Scott, Mitch 312 Shanahan, David 358 Scott, Rick 242 Shanahan, J. D. 229 Scott, Todd 312 Shanahan, Patty 116 Scripps Institute 90 Shannette, K. 247 Schacht, Randy 357 Shapiro, Alyson 260, 305 Schade, Melissa 256 Shapiro, Dave 231 Schaefer, Sue 209 Shapiro, Harold T. 3, 73, 172 Schaeffer, Mark 222 Shapiro, Helene 248 Schaeffer, Virginia 357 Shapiro, M. 284 Schaen, Nancy 257 Shapno, Jan 358 Schafer, Laurie 133 Sharken, David 358 Schaffer, Marc 357 Sharpe, Catherine 132, 133, Schaible, Anne 357 358 Schall, Betsy 357 Sharpe, Thomas 358 Schankin, Nora 357 Sharp, Drew 281 Schappe, Scott 227 Sharpe, Tom 218 Schater, Jill 262 Shaw, Delisa 358 Schau, John 357 Shaw, Julie 260 Schaumberger, Steve 240 Shaw, Vince 118 Schecter, Steve 240 Shea, Kevin 221 Schedler, Rich 312 Shea, Mike 130, 131, 296 Scheller, Katherine 35 7 Shearon, Cindy 260, 296, 358 Schembechler, Bo 17, 112, Sheehan, Dennis 235 118, 172 Sheehy, Kathleen 358 Schiebel, E. 247 Sheets, John 313 Schliemann, Ann 256 Sheldon, Douglas 235 Schierbeek, Jefferson 357 Sheperdigian, Janet 358 Schindler, Jannette 133, 166 Sheperd, Gretchen 259 Schipper, Timothy 357 Sheperd, Steven 358 Schippers, Beth 357 Sheperd, Yolanda 358 Schira, Michele 357 Sheppard, Steve 313 Schledler, Richard 216 Sherman, Bill 312 Schlenker, Barbara 357 Sherman, Robin 248 Schlopy, Todd 118 Shields, Leslie 358 Schmeckpeper, Kent 357 Schmidt, Catherine 357 Shimizu, Naohiko 228 Shimokochi, David 358 Schmidt, Jim 165 Shipman, Lynne 296, 358 Schmidt, John 357 Shields, Jeanne 260 Schmidt, Marty 312 Shivley, Ann 252 Schmidt, Nick 222 Shonk, Al 226 Schnaofer, Heidi 253 Shore, Gayle 358 Schneider, Brigid 161 Short, David 313 Schneider, Carol 259 Short, Tom 222 Schneider, Dave 313 Short, Tom 288, 358 Schock, Janet 357 Shortley, Joellen 264 Schofield, Lisa 169 Shroeder, Kathryn 357 Scholt, Lisa 305 Shryder, Steven 313 Sholten, Thomas 357 Shuffro, Nick 225 Schram, Alan 357 Shugar, Jennifer 252 Schrayer, Debbie 263 Shurtz, Robert 358 Schrayer, Elizabeth 262, 302, Shuta, Bill 123, 229 357 Sichler, Elizabeth 358 Schreiber, Rodd 127 Sichler, Lisa 252 Schreiner, Susan 257 Sider, William 296, 358 Schreitmuller, Jim 222 Sie, Kathleen 358 Schreitmueller, Laura 249 Siegel, C. 303 Schremser, Pat 305 Siekirk, Joseph 358 Schrier, Jay 357 Siems, Tom 217 Schrier, Jeff 274 Siersma, David 358 Schroeder, Glenn 242, 357 Sieselman, Jon 242 Schroeder, K. 302 Sigler, Gerald 307 Schuchter, Phillip 357 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 229 Schucker, Steve 236 Sigma Alpha Mu 230 Schucter, Phil 225 Sigma Chi 231 Schudel, Paul 118 Sigma Delta Tau 263 Schueller, Dean 227 Sigma Nu 232-233 Schueler, Nancy 357 Sigma Phi 234 Schuler, Fred 231 Silberg, Leslye 248 Schulte, Greg 123, 217 Silverstein, Gary 273 Schultz, Diana 258 Silverstein, Karen 248, 358 Schultz, Jamie 209 Silverstein, Steve 240 Schultz, Jill 161 Simaska, Mike 312 Schultz, Kelly 256 Simkins, Rebecca 358 Schultz, Randy 235 Simko, Kurt 358 Schulze, Katherine 357 Simmons, Ken 132, 133 Schumacher, Hazen 294 Simon, Bernadette 358 Schumm, Lori 300, 357 Simon, David 118 Schuttie, Diane 254 Simon, Tom 137, 139 Schwab, Mark 357 Simonetti, Art 232 Schwabish, Rick 357 Simons, Douglass 358 Schwarts, Lisa 357 Sims, Ayleen 358 Schwartz, Joel 357 Sims, Mike 312 Schwartz, Martin 357 Sincich, Al 118-119, 312 Schwartz, Mary 246 Singer, Kevin 230 Schwartz, Michael 358 Singer, Kevin 360 Schwartz, Pete 229 Singer, S. 247 Schwartz, Steve 240 Singh, Amy 257 Schwinke, Steve 313 Sircar, Monica 264, 276 Scott, Jeffery 358 Sivick, Christina 360 Scott, Kathryn 358 Skipper, Terri 249 Seale, Jime 217 Skiragis, Laura 360 Seaton, Kathy 358 Skladanu, Sue 262 Sebo, Traci 249 Skrbina, David 360 Sebolt, Conky 249 Skrzynski, Louis 360 Secor, Thomas 358 Skubik, Bill 226 See, Hung Yee 358 Skupin, Jerry 242 See, Roman 358 Skurnowicz, H. 247 Segovia, Gilbert 358 Slack, Eric 313 Seidel, George 79 Slaherty, Sharon 260 Seiden, Linda 248 Slajus, 360 Seidman, Lillian 248 Slaughter, Tracy 310 Seigel, Aaron 240 Seller, Mary 267 Slavens, Jane 161 Slavicek, Lorinda 253 Seitz, Bruce 235 Slems, Thomas 360 Sekerez, Darlene 260 Slezak, Carol 360 Sekeroz, Sandy 260 Slippery Rock State College Selbst, Julie 358 15 Seiko, Adrienne 358 Sloan, Jeff 227 Sell, Thomas 358 Sloan, Ti mothy 360 Seltenakis, Amy 262 Sloboda, Robert 360 Selvin, Albert 358 Slopsema, Dave 228 Selvius, Douglas 228 Slopsma, Tom 228 Sen, Jeff 358 Sloss, Andy 226 Senko, Rick 226 Slotnick, Sheryl 307, 360 Senopole, Debra 358 Slusser, J. Paul 94 Smale, Dan 227 Small, Kathy 252 Small, Kimm 348 Small, Michael 360 Smelser, Jack 360 Smiley, Christopher 360 Smith, Alisa 257 Smith, Amanda 360 Smith, Becky 262 Smith, Brenda 360 Smith, Carly 249 Smith, Carol 260 Smith, Cedric 118 Smith, Craig 229 Smith, David 242, 360 Smith, Diana 360 Smith, Diane 254, 360 Smith, Donna 139, 360 Smith, Gene 79 Smith, Gregory 360 Smith, Jeff 234, 290, 296, 360 Smith, Julie 256, 258, 360 Smith, Lisa 257, 305, 360 Smith, Joann 360 Smith, Kerry 118 Smith, Kevin 118, 360 Smith, M. 303 Smith, Margaret 262 Smith, Mark 360 Smith, Mary 254 Smith, Mike 230 Smith, Mitchell 310 Smith, Randall 360 Smith, S. 297 Smith, Sandra 360 Smith, Sarah 360 Smith, Steve 116, 118, 119, 121, 172 Smith, Tina 133 Smith, Tom 227, 312 Smith, William 225 Smigielski, Laurie 258 Smudski, Paul 226 Snead, Charlie 236 Sneden, Donna 252 Smudz, Al 313 Snead, Charles 360 Sneden, Donna 360 Snell, Shawn 256 Snipps, Scott 217 Snyder, Gary 360 Sobota, Michelle 259 Sochacki, Kathy 360 Society of Women Engineers 303 Soeters, Bob 224 Soeters, Patricia 258 Sole, Chuck 218, 360 Solinski, William 225 Solomon, Lois 248 Soltero, S. 247 Somech, Susan 254 Songer, Joan 209, 300, 360 Sonnega, John 360 Sontag, Maxine 263 Soolu, Dave 242 Soper, Tom 231 Soph Show 208 -209, 286 Sororities 244 Sorscher, Michael 360 Souweidane, Ron 360 Soverinsky, Linda 360 Spadaro, Summer 258 Spademan, Fred 118, 236 Spangler, Leland 360 Sparrow, Amy 260 Spatafara, Jaqueline 257, 361 Spanldina, Michael 225 Spearman, Jeff 313 Spector, Lauren 361 Speer, L. 247 Speers, Ted 141 Spellman, Robby 230 Spencer, Kim 305 Spencer, Leslie 361 Sperstad, Kare 259 Spicer, Steve 242, 361 Spiegel, Randi 361 Spirnak, Joann 361 Spiteri, Paymond 361 Sports 114 Sprayregen, James 230, 361 Springer, Jim 217 Springer, Lisa 246, 267, 361 Springgate, Nancy 246 Springmier, S. 297 Springman, Scott 361 Squier, Billy 190 Squier, Nina 264 Squiers, Liza 361 Stabkein, Rod 231 Stabs, Paul 235 Stacey, Kathleen 361 Stack, Craig 231 Stacy, Mary 247, 307, 361 Stahl, Diane 259 Stam, Brees 228 Stamm, Stuart 36 Stamps, Ingrid 36 Stanczyk, Laura 257 Stanczyk, Matt 225 Standen, Scott 23 Stanfield, Susan 300 Stanford, Susanne 361 Stanford, Joseph 361 Stanisha, Therese 246 Stanitzke, Steve 218, 361 Stanley, John 235 Stanovich, Milan 118 Stansberry, Sue 259, 302, 361 Stanton, Robert 361 Stanton, Wendi 352 Stanwood, Marion 296, 361 Starman, Lori 248 Starr, Teresa 361 Start, Dirk 228 Stasheff, Edward 81 State of the U 72-73 Stayman, Marc 230 Index 375 Sterns Collection, The 108- 109 Szorik, Jeff 232 Trimble, Kimberly 363 Vossler, Rich 231 Stebbins, Leslie 361 Steele, Ann 361 Steenhuysen, J. 302 Steeues, Thomas 361 Stefanski, Ronald 302, 361 T Tabachino, Bob 118 Triplet!, Todd 118 Troel, Stephen 363 Trogan, Leanna 257 Trosch, Richard 273, 363 Trott, Dave 232, 288, 289, W Stegeman, Ray 228 Steigelman, Richard 361 Steigenland, Michael 361 Taggett, Jon 362 Tai, E. 247 Takach, Margarita 362 296 Trubircha, Rosemary 305 Trudeau, Amy 246, 363 Wade, John 218, 364 Waeghe, Beth 254 Waggy, Elizabeth 364 Steiger, Dan 240 Takach, Yudith 362 Truske, Laurie 254 Wagner, Albert 365 Steiger, Laurie 249 Tallarek, Glen 362 Tsang, Vivian 363 Wagner, Joanne 365 Stein, Amy 263, 361 Stein, Carl 361 Talmers, Margaret 296 Tamres, Milton 79 Tsao, Josephine 364 Tubes, The 183 Wagner, Kathleen 365 Wagner, Tom 312 Stein, Lawrence 361 Stein, Margaret 361 Stein, Marta 263 Tan, Yeukiat 362 Tankut, Amhet 362 Tannenbaum, Robin 248 Tucci Lisa 262 Tuchow, Jonathan 364 Tucker, Dave 234 Wagner, William 365 Wags, Bill 242 Wahr, David 365 Stein, Steven 361 Tapert, Christa 260, 362 Tuckey, Pat 226, 364 Wahr, Phillip 313 Steinbaum, Elizabeth 361 Steinberg, Scott 230, 361 Tappan, Henry 89 Taraschak, Donna 246 Tudor, Mark 221 Turken, Randi 256 Waldrep, Lee 273 Waldron, Julie 365 Steinberg, Si 361 Steinberger, Brian 240 Steiner, J. 247 Tarpinian, Jeff 242 Tasker, Katy 259 Tatrom, Donald 362 Turkiewicz, Laurice 258, 364 Turla, Mila 364 Turner, Bradley 364 Wales, Mike 312 Walgreen, Kevin 31 Walker, Jeff 338 Steinmalz, Ivy 361 Taub, Bonnie 362 Turner, Eric 144 Walker, Karen 365 Steins, E. 284 Taub, Steve 230 Turner, Renee 133, 364 Walker, Pat 345 Stemmer, Regina 361 Taylor, Andrea 252 Turner, Wendy 364 Walker, Susan 365 Stemple, Barry 361 Taylor, Charlotte 310 Turpin, Karen 364 Wallace, Zeke 118 Stempel, Jim 230 Stempin, Carl 242 Taylor, Jayne 362 Taylor, Marey 257 Twigg, Sue 256 Twinney, Peter 231 Walle, Ann 365 Wallen, Gary 312 Stephens, Shelly 306 Stehpenson, Nancy 258 Stepnenson, Randy 232 Sterk, Jane 254 Taylor, Ray 313 Taylor, Sandy 134, 135 Teachout, Todd 362 Tear, Tracey 362 Tyau, Laurie 364 Tyler, Cheryl 364 Tylicki, Carol 257 Tyra, Sandra 258 Waller, Bret 94 Walls, Renee 365 Walls, Scott 220 Walmroth, Dave 226 Sterling, Ann 361 Tech, Karl 118, 362 Walroth, Dave 131 Sterling, Carol 361 Stern, Beth 262 Teets, Kimberly 362 Telepak, Dave 235 I) Waltanski, Tom 235 Walters, Debra 365 Stern, Deborah 252 Telford, Allan 222 S Walz, Linda 256 Stern, Jeffrey 361 Templin, Lee 362 Wandersee, Katherine 247, Sternberg, Nancie 263 Sterne, Barbara 258 Tenasijevich, George 222 Tenbusch, K. 297 Uaher, Nathaniel 364 Ufer, Robert 60, 61 275 Wang, Sharon 305, 365 Stewber, Linda 362 Tenebaum, Marc 240 Ugwu, Gabriel 277, 364 Wangler, Dan 227 Steuer, Brian 240 Ternes, Mary Ann 246, 362 Ulfig, K. 247 Wangler, John 118 Steur, Dave 230 Terroue, Mrs. 260 Ulmer, Sara 252 Wann, Ellyn 263 Stevens, Beth 260 Terry, Jonnie Lee 169 Ulrich, Fred 219 Wanuga, David 216 Stevens, Dave 231 Stevens, Erica 262 Tervo, Trudy 301 Terwilliger, Greg 362 Umer, Aysegul 354 Underbill, Diana 364 Waranowicz, Susan 365 Ward, Cynthia 365 Teska, D. 246 Underbill, John 313 Ward, Sue 259, 365 Stevens, Shelly 254 Tharp, Randy 30 University Activities Center Warhurst, Ron 131, 165 Stevens, Sid 242 Thatcher, Lonette 254 288-292 Warinner, Charles 365 Steventon, H. 247 Stewart, Jim 232 Thelen, Randy 235, 362 Therrien, Paula 362 University Artist and Craftsmen Guild 176 Waring, Gary 365 Warner, Kathy 259 Stewart, Marlene 306 Ih.-ta Delta Chi 236, 237 University Hospital 33 Warren, Barbara 365 Stewart, Rob 229 Thomadsen, Kim 249 Updike, Ken 312 Warren, Stephen 365 Stieier, Anne 305 Thomas, Charlie 229 Ura, Steve 364 Warrick, Courtney 260 Stiles, Susan 264, 361 Thomas, Christine 254, 362 Urbancic, J. 247 Warshal, Byrna 263, 365 Stillings, Susan 361 Stober, Dave 123 Thomas, Dianna 362 Thomas, Don 362 Usem, Mark 364 Uzman, Zeyn 364 Warshawsky, Mindy 248 Washburn, Tom 307 Stock, J. 247 Thomas, Greg 242 Washington, Aubrey 306 Stockbridge, Dorothy 259 Stoddard, C. 303 Thomas, K. 284 Thomas, Kathleen 362 v Washington, Greg 118 Washington, Lauri 365 Stoddard, Carolin 262 Thomas, Kip 218 w Washington, Sanford 118 Stokes, Brenda 361 Thomas, L. 247 Wasserman, Adam 219 Stokes, Lisa 254 Stoli, Rich 122, 123 Thomas, Missy 134, 135 Thomas, Pat 262, 362 Vadnis, Larry 364 Vailliencourt, William 236 Wasserstrom, Abby 248 Wasung, Marcie 246 Stone, Cynthia 262 Thomas, Paul 312 Vala, Sue 256, 364 Waters, Anne 365 Stone, David 361 Thomas, Susan 262 Valenti, Mary 259 Waters, James 74 Stone, Hildy 263 Thomas, T. 247 Valentine, Ada 262 Waters, Jeanette 365 Stotesburg, Julie 362 Thompson, Bart 235 Valentine, Sandy 252 Watkins, Ann 365 Stotesbury, Julie 162 Stotter, Douglas 362 Thompson, Frank 362 Thompson, Greg 236 Valentine, Theresa 262, 364 Vali, Angela 305 Watson, Annette 365 Watson, Glenn 222 Stotter, Tom 230 Thompson, Gwendolyn 362 Vanas, Michael 219 Watson, James 90 Strain, ]. 254, 297 Thompson, Nancy 254 VanBeck, Michael 225 Watson, Randy 234 Strambi, Adrienne 362 Thompson, Nancy E. 362 Vance, Austin 217 Watt, Greg 209 Stransky, Donald 362 Thompson, ex 123 VanDenEnde, Henrik 364 Wattenson, Robin 263 Stratton, Anne 254, 362 Thompson, Robert 116 118 VanDenEnde, Jack 364 Wawro, Erin 365 Strecher, Nancy 362 296 VanDerest, Jan 364 Wawro, Maryann 258 Strek, John 222 Thorburn, Alison 260 Vanderest, Jay 222 Waxenberg, Scott 240 Strek, Mary 260, 267 Thornbladh, Bob 118 Vanderkolk, John 228 Way, Michael 312 Streicher, Katy 260 Thornburm, Jan 222 VanderLinde, Joan 254 Wayne, Gary 123 Streicher, Nancy 253, 256 Streicher, Patti 256 Thorton, Lorrie 132, 133 Thwaites, Mike 232 VanderVeer, Grant 228, 364 Vandezande, Evert 364 Wayne, Michael 365 WCBN 294 Strenger, Rich 118 Tiedt, Jeannie 246 VanDonseiaur, Norm 228 Weadock, David 365 Striz, Barb 134 Tieraciotti, Dave 231 VanDoorne, Glynis 364 Weaver, Melanie 132, 133, Strong, John 312 Tiernan, Michelle 363 VanDusen, Linda 260 166, 167 Stroud, Scott 362 Tigerman, Judson 363 VanEpps, Michael 364 Webb, Lisa 365 Struck, Betsy 246 Timm, David 363 VanHoef, Matt 224 Webb, Richard 365 Stuart, Ted 362 Timmons, Mark 133 VanHouten, Julie 258, 364 Webb, Susan 264, 365 Stubbs, Timothy 362 Timson, Eric 363 Vanicelli, Nick 313 Webber, Dennis 365 Sucre, Vanessa 362 Tincoff, Ti. 247 VanMeter, Steve 234, 300 Weber, Mary 365 Student Publications Tinero, Ron 363 VanOss, Phillip 296, 364 Weber, Sue 128, 129 Building 279 Tisdale, Lawrence 363 VanPutten, Bob 228 Weber, Wendie 296, 301, 365 Stuntzner, Denise 262 Tisch, Robert 286, 288 VanRenterghem, Krysten 364 Webley, Janet 365 Sturm, Ellissa 262 Tisco, Kenneth 225 VanSummern, Kristen 364 Webster, Anne 252, 255, 365 Styf, James 228 Toal, Jim 231 Van ' tHal, Bernard 79 Weckler, Jeanne 162 Subar, Rich 45, 208 Toat, Sandra 363 VanTuyl, Marjorie 364 Weems, armel 365 Sudarkasa, Michael 313 Tobin, Emily 363 Varma, Cesin 305 Weden, Wendy 249 Sugar, Jennifer 267 Tobin, Suzannah 259 Varner, Nellie 74, 75 Wedenoja, Jean 257 Sugayan, Bert 222 Sugayan, Catalina 362 Todd, Jamie 229 Todt, Sandra 307 Vasiliades, L. 303 Vasiuades, Lynne 364 Wefer, Doug 234 Wegerman, Danny 365 Such, Daniel 362 Toering, Michelle 300, 363 Vasu, Mark 222 Weidenbach, Bill 131 Sukenik, Paula 362 Toft, Adam 240 Vaughan, Ken 226 Weidner, Denise 365 Sullivan, Mathew 362 Tolbert, Rhonda 363 Vaughn, Tad 297, 364 Weidner, Robin 257 Sullivan, Mrs. 262 Tomajak, Stephan 363 Veen, Pat ricia 364 Weil, Barbara 365 Suiter, Susan 362 Tomaszewski, Janice 363 Vela, Gertrudis 364 Weilarid, Jonathan 365 Sunduall, Shelia 260 Tomich, Maggie 249 Vera-Hampshire, S. 303 Weinberg, Scott 222 Superko, Mark 362 Tommelein, Lisa 249 Vernon, David 364 Weinberger, Neil 240 Supple, Linda 362 Tonge, Beth 363 Vesco, Rich 217 Weiner, Faith 264 Suria, I. 297 Tons, Lonia 363 Velkhoff, Tori 264 Weiner, Lewis 365 Summerfield, Linda 257 Toohy, Karen 363 Vermet, Ed 235 Weiner, Ronald 225 Summerwill T. 247 Toole, Mary 257 Vest, Charles 96 Weingarden, Lisa 263, 365 Sutherland, Mark 221 Toor, Laura 363 Vestevich, Jackie 257 Weingarden, Lora 263, 365 Svec, Sharon 253 Torres, Rafael 363 Vestevich, Mark 222 Weinnert, Daryl 313 Swales, Tamara 362 Torres, Ralph 219 Vikser, Dana 364 Weinstein, Andrea 276, 365 Swaney, Mike 127 Tosh, Peter 181 Villarreal, Francisco 364 Weinstein, D. 297 Swanson, Craig 313 Toth, Ed 232 Villarreal, Rita 364 Weinstein, Lisa 263 Swanson, Jill 161, 257 Toth, Stephen 363 Violenueve, Mary 257 Weinstein, Marci 257 Swanson, Julie 253 Totte, Catherine 246, 363 Vise, Louis 242 Weirick, Ilison 257 Swanson, Mark 229 Tower Society 296 Vismera, Ann 246 Weis, lay 230 Swart, Ellen 258 Train, Dave 231 Visser, Rex 364 Weisberg, Barry 307 Swastek, Dave 225 Swastek, Mary 264, 267, 361 Swastek, Michelle 264 Tramontin, Diana 249 Trqn, Kim-Phuong 363 Trebilcook, Craig 218, 363 Vitulugt, Brian 288 Vlachos, Paul 224 Vosburgh, Keith 307 Weisenberger, Jean 273, 365 Weisenberger, Mary 284 Weisman, Eric 240 Sweat, Larry 216 Trecha, T. 297 Vogler, Roger 234 Weisman, Hope 133 Sweeney, Larry 118 Swoger, Clyde 362 Sych, Terry 226 Trence, Jamie 259 Trentacoste, Holly 259 Trepod, Scott 363 Voightlander, Josie 364 Voilberg, Scott 364 Voltenburg, Bob 236 Weiss, Becky 246 Weiss, Judy 248 Weiss, Kathie 246 Sygar, Dan 123 Trescott, Bill 312 Vong, Sandy 162 Weissman, Carol 248 Synder, Sue 256 Szantner, Robert 362 Treska, John 363 Treuhaft, Joel 363 VonVoighland, Josie 133 Voorhees, Jane 364 Welch, Carig 287, 288, 296 Weller, Michael 365 Szor, Margha 305 Trgovac, Mike 118 Voss, Geoffrey 229, 364 Weller, Thomas 90 Wells, Phil 131 Welz, Ann 264 Wendel, Lynn 365 Wenk, Dave 224 Wensel, Debbie 264 Wentworth, Kelly 252 Wentzi, Elizabeth 258 Wepfer, Barbara 366 Werchowsky, Danielle 366 Wertheim, Carol 365 Wertheim, Charlie 313 Wertheim, Jim 231 Weslowski, Frederick 366 West, Rex 235, 366 Westbrook, Brenda 253, 366 Westerman, Robin 366 Westrum, Virginia 366 Wetfer, Barb 253 Wetzel, Lisa 260 Whalen, Elizabeth 264 Whalen, Terry 259, 366 Wharton, John 226 Whearty, Kathy 262 Wheatley, Karl 366 Wheeldryer, Brian 228 Wheeler, Greg 216 Wheeler, Mary 253 Whifield, Heidi 249, 267, 366 Whims, Rob 224 Whistler, Dawn 249 White, Adam 123 White, Andrew D. 89 White, Audrey 366 White, Bradford 366 White, David 366 White, Jeanne 366 White, John 366 White, Lori 366 Whitesides, Jolene 246 Whitman, Christina 271 Whitman, Deborah 366 Whittaker, hris 312 Whittaker, Mark 366 Wible, Jenny 256 Wiederhold, Heidi 300, 366 Wiener, Steven 366 Wierauch, Maria 254 Wierda, Bill 218 Wierenga, Cheri 209 Wierenga, Marc 366 Wiessman, David 366 Wiezycki, Ryan 137 Wikol, Mike 16 Wilcox, Cliff 231 Wilcox, Tad 232 Wilderotter, Lisa 262 Wildey, Lynn 366 Wilkins, Pamela 366 Wilkinson, Beth 366 Wilkinson, G. 247 Wilkinson, Victoria 366 Willerr, Terri 249 Willet, Scott 231 Willett, Linda 249 Willett, Teresa 366 Williams, Bob 227 Williams, C. 246 Williams, Chris 225 Williams, Clay 366 Williams, Deb 132, 133, 366 Williams, Ed 231 Williams, Elizabeth 366 Williams, Frederick 366 Williams, Harriettee 366 Williams, Jeffrey 366 Williams, Julia 366 Williams, Keith 226 Williams, Kimberly 366 Williams, Mark 366 Williams, Michael 366 Williams, Pat 242 Williams, S. 303 Williams, Sally 305 Williams, Susan 262, 366 Williams, Teri 254 Williamson, Joyce 366 Willing, Denise 366 Wilson, Cheryl 260 Wilson, Chris 231 Wilson, Connie 366 Wilson, Donna 260 Wilson, John 242 Wilson, Karen 256 Wilson, Mark 366 Wilson, Mike 118, 313 Wilson, Rodney 366 Wilson, Tim 226, 366 Winbush, Janice 366 Windecken, B. 297 Wing, Kimberly 366 Wintcelman, Laurie 366 Winsor, Donald 368 Winston, Richard 368 Wise, Bart 218 Wise, Jon 242 Wise, William 219, 368 Wissing, |oe 123 Wissman, Lori 264, 368 Wistreich, Francine 368 Withers, Barb 305 Witherspoon, |. 247 Witkowski, Walter 300 Witman, Mark 242 Witt, Howard 368 Wittbrodt, Mike 222 Witte, Kevin 228 Witter, Scott 368 Wittkopp, Gregory 368 Wizner, Ed 230 Wochaski, Susan 300 Wociik, Chris 222 Wohl, Alison 263, 368 Woef, Judy 252 Wolf, Mitchell 368 Wolf, Stuart 230 Wolff, Judity 368 Wolff, Peter 240 Wolfson, Andrea 368 Wollensak, Andrea 247, 273 Wong, Dawn 368 Wong, Keith 225 Woo, Shirley 368 Wood, Craig 232 Wood, Lori 252 Wood, Mary 368 Wood, Melissa 254 Wood, S. 303 Woodbury, Mike 232 Woodruff, Dawn 133, 166 368 Woods, Bill 242 Woods, Cheryl 368 Woods, Edward 368 Woods, Gloria 368 Wood ' s Hole Biological Station 90 Woolfolk, Butch 116, 117, 118, 130, 170, 296 Worley, Cheryl 257 Worrell, Mary 259 Woy, Linda 368 Woyshner, Philip 312 Wragg, Peter 219 Wrest, Kevin 313 Wright, Barton 368 Wright, Catherine 300 Wright, Craig 368 Wright, Dave 218, 222, 231 Wright, Fay 368 Wright, Julie 368 Wright, Kristy 305 Wright, Mark 368 Wright, Rob 312 Wrist, Lydia 258 Wroton, Randy 122, 123 Wu, Eva 305 Wulfsohn, Bill 222 Wunderlick, Frederick 368 Wyant, Ellie 305 Wylie, S. 303 Wyngard, Laurie 307, 368 Yaffee, James 137, 368 Yamauchi, Eric 368 Yamin, Simin 368 Yamine, Chahine 368 Yarano, Dan 118 Yates, Julie 368 Yawitz, N. 284 Yew, Nelson 368 Yoanides, George 131 Yockey, Jeanne 256 Yolles, Ronald 368 Yoon, Mimi 209, 368 York, Barry 313 Youmanns, L. 247 Young, John 123 Young, Kathy 252, 368 Young, Lucy 368 Young, Laura 252 Young, Shelly 263 Young, Thomas 368 Young, V. 247 Youngblood, Caroline 368 Yu, Alon 312 Yuhn, Judy 166, 167 Zagnoli, Rolie 118 Zahrt, B. 297 Zaliagiris, John 232 Zambelli, Anthony 368 Zanardelli, Vance 216 Zandee, James 228 Zanetti, Jeff 234 Zapinski, Denise 249 Zarin, Dina 166 Zavela, Sue 264, 273, 368 Zawitowski, Monica 264 Zebranek, Joel 236 Zeek, Doug 368 Zeigler, Mary Claire 257 Zeilke, Elaine 368 Zellis, David 368 Zemke, Virginia 368 Zenkel, Gary 137 Zerman, Randye 368 Zeros, Susan 305 Zeta Beta Tau 240, 241 Zeta Tau Alpha 264, 265 Ziegler, Lindley 257 Zielen, Wendy 368 Zielinski, Jan 30, 31, 247, 296, 368 Zielke, Elaine 264, 368 Zielle, Robert 313 Zienleck, Candy 169 Zimmerman, Al 312 Zimmerman, Gilbert 118 Zimmerman, Jim 313 Zimmerman, Judith 368 Zimmerman, Merri 249 Zimmerman, Paige 259 Zimmerman, Tom 224 Zimont, Ben 313 Ziola, Bob 301 Ziolkowski, John 227 Zirn, Ruth 368 Zisebilmad, Shelly 368 Zisholz, Kim 252 Zoodsma, Tom 368 Zuber, Carol 368 Zucker, Karen 368 Zuckerman, Audrey 248 Zuiderveen, Gary 228 Zuiderveen, Mark 228 Zukowski, Ted 235 Zupmore, Marc 368 Zupmore, Marjorie 263 Zyjewski, Julie 134, 135 376 lndex Colophon The 1982 Michigan Ensian was printed by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in their Topeka, Kansas, plant. Sales Representative Mike Hackleman, Plant Re- presentative Debbie Shults. 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 Michigan Ensian staff. The paper is 80 Ib. Dull Luxury. The endsheets are 65 Ib. stock; color Sand, ink Engraver ' s Brown. Cover design by Sue Zavela. Sword design and logo appearing on title page by Gabi Borros. Cover is a gold metalay with Spanish Grain on Delta Brown material. Cover type is 60 pt. Helvetica blind emboss ed. Back Bone lettering is 42 pt. Optima italic blind embossed. Graduate portraits by Delma Studios, 225 Park Ave. South, New York, New York, 10003. Group portraits by the Picture Man, Skip Cerier, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Color photography printed by four-color MSTC process. Cus- tom color processing by Precision Graphics, Ann Arbor, Michigan, and Sun Photo, Ann Arbor, Michigan. The Michigan Ensian is the official all-campus yearbook of the University of Michigan, published under the aus- pices of the Board for the Student Publications; Robert Cameron, Chairman; Arch Gamm, Interim Secretary. The Michigan Ensian is located on the first floor of the Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michi- gan, 48109, (313) 764-0561. 1982 Michigan Ensian Staff Editor-in-Chief David A. Gal Business Manager Debra Becker Campus Life Editor Katherine Wandersee Academics Editor Eric Borsum Sports Editor Jeff Schrier Arts Editor Susan Blackman Groups Editors Denise Durio Lee Baker Copy Editor Mike Repucci Photo Editor Jean Wiesenberger Layout Editor Bob Gerber Secretary Gigi Fenton Darkroom Technician . Dan DeVries PHOTO STAFF LAYOUT STAFF Kevin Ashby Audrey Adamson Eric Borsum Denise Burke Lori Brown Sue Davis Cynthia Carris Debbie Donahey Mort Cohn Lorrie Grainger Dan DeVries Susan Hildebrandt Anne Desantis Barb Lamb Paul Engstrom Cathy Mara Lubin Leslie Finkelman Cindy Meier David Gal Sue Pollins Bob Gerber Lisa Savarick Kim Hill Monica Sircar Bryan Hubbell Lauri Smith Chris Lorensetti Andrea Weinstein Brian Masck Heather Ross COPY STAFF Jeff Schrier Andrew Bernstein Gary S.lverstein Mary claire Hug hes Richard Trosch j Marcus Jac kson Lee Waldrep Terence Patterson Jean Wiesenberger Suzie Po || jns Andrea Wollensak Gabriel Ugwu


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