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

 - Class of 1983

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1983 volume:

J, V r WKS m , ji MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1983 Contents 8 Campus Life 70 Academics 114 Sports 174 Arts 212 Greeks 276 Organizations 346 Graduates 406 Index Copyright 1983 by the Board for Student Publications, University of Michigan, 420 Mav Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Volume 87 of the Michigan Ensian was printed in the United States by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company. All rights reserved. 15 M M ri ' ' . 1983 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Volume 87 University of Michigan 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 is ; campus 2 Campus Photos by Dan DeVries Campus 3 4 Michigan michigan I -D. DeVries Ann Arbor 7 CAMPUS LIFE Go Blue Art Fair Job Opportunities Fads Cheerleaders Alumni Econ Buildings Homecoming History Of Women In The U Security Election Year Union Restoration Time Capsule 12 14 22 24 28 32 38 42 54 56 58 64 Photos By Dan DeVries Campus Life 9 -D. DeVrits 10 Campus Life V -B. Hubbell MICHIGAN TRADITION - Schrier By Suzanne Polling The University of Michigan, since 1817, has been growing and building upon its past to become the prestigious institution it is today. It attracts and breeds a certain type of individuals those who want to learn and will put forth the effort to go that one step further than the requirements call for and ask their own questions. It is this student personality that at- tracts potential faculty members from among the best in any number of fields across the country. In the same sense, it is the intellectual atmosphere of the Uni- versity that keeps them here and Michi- gan has long been prided on its superb faculty. But the University ' s prestige does not end there. From the football team and the Rose Bowl tradition to the student activ- ism in the seventies, the Street Art Fair here in Ann Arbor and the Men ' s foot- ball cheerleaders, all are nationally ac- claimed for their various attributes. Through the years some traditions fade as new ones take their places in the life of the University. For over a century and a half, the University has been culti- vating this tradition of excellence with a prophetic eye towards the future and what it holds in store. Hail to the Victors! Campus Life 11 -D. DfVries ANN ABB6B The Ann Arbor Street Fair is a myriad of talents, crafts and personalities. Each July, thousands flock to the streets of ol ' Ann Arbor to share in the sights and sounds of the exhibitors young, old, and student alike enjoy the transforma- tion of East and South University Ave- nues into a museum of sorts. The collec- tion of art forms range from painting, photography, pottery and crafts to the stunt men the daredevils who juggle swords and swallow fire; the personal- ities of Ann Arbor. The spectators too are an exhibit in themselves. Coming from all over the state, and from far away points, they are caught up into the artsy swing of things and hundreds of children and not so young children can be seen with painted faces or gaily decorated balloons. But like any fair, the fun is over all too soon. Little need to worry, this one will be back next year. B 12 Art Fair -D. DeVriw -D. DeVr es ALIYI! . Schrier -D. DtVries ' M ' Go Blue Mania l The football Saturday is definitive of M ichigan tradition. Crowded into the nation ' s largest collegiate stadium, sur- rounded by screaming thousands, the combined smells of beer, cider, and steamed hot dogs in the air, the devoted wolverine fan braves sun, rain, and snow to support his team. The " amaizing " blue fan goes to any extreme to continue the standard of traditon. From hats, tee- shirts, and buttons to painted faces and cars, the cotton picken ' maize-n-blue heart ticks on. In the memory of the late Bob Ufer, " That ' s all there is, there isn ' t anymore. " | 14 ' M ' Go Blue -B. Masck ' " " " 16 Campus Life Glossary Of Campus Terms ARB: Short for Arboretum, grassy tree-filled area near campus. The place to go for frisbee in warm weather and " traying " (on trays fom the cafeteria) in the winter. Nobody uses sleds. CRISP: Does indeed stand for com- puter registration involving student participation, not anything else. This is where you sign up for classes and cry a lot at the closed course list. LINES: You spend your entire first year standing in lines at the bank, CRISP, financial aid, etc. The lines don ' t get shorter, just learn to be more tolerant. SHAKEY JAKE: Not necessarily a figment of your imagination, he ' s the man with the brown fur coat and or white suit, guitar case, and stylish pink beads. He ' s harmless, but he may try to sell you a tee-shirt or two. UGLi: Undergraduate Library, second only to bars as a place to socialize. Also an adequate physical description of the building, g Campus Life 17 1 -M, Another " 10 College life has been getting consider- able media attention lately; it seems as though everyone wants to get in on rat- ing or publicizing student life on large college campu ses, and the University of Michigan has been caught up in the trend. The October issues of both Play- boy and Playgirl contained articles fea- turing Michigan, and New York Times Education Editor, Edward B. Fiske, has recently published the Selective Guide To Colleges 1982-83, in which Michigan was well-reviewed. Several calendars in the past few years have also featured U of M students. Whether outsiders can fully appreciate the quality of life here is debatable, but the articles make for interesting reading nonetheless. The Selective Guide, for ex- ample, gives the University a top five- star rating academically, referring to the ' intense academic pressure ' on campus. Fiske also adds that the campus is very much alive on weekends, especially wild during football season, and totally out of control during the Ohio State game or the Rose Bowl. Surprisingly enough, after all the raving, Michigan receives only three-star rating for its social life. Other sources take a little bit different view when rating the U. In a survey from October ' s Playboy, Michigan was rated ninth according to its ' sexual tempera- ture 92 F. Playboy also cited the best campus come-on as being: " I gon ' play foo ' ball f ' Bo! " Playgirl, not to be out done, featured the " Men of the Big Ten " as a product of a nationwide ' talent search ' which resulted in U-M men pos- ing for Playgirl cameras. Not surprising- ly, the October issue was sold out at Ann Arbor magazine racks as soon as it came out. The idea of capitalizing on the good looks of U of M ' s student body is not entirely new, although Playgirl is doing it on a much larger, and more thorough scale than most. In recent years, many students ' faces have been immortalized on calendars, like this year ' s " Men of Michigan " calendar. Whatever the draw is that Michigan has for promoters, the campus, in its di- versity, seems to have become a hot item. But surely those of us who live here can understand better than anyone just what attracts people to the University of Michigan, and from all appearances, we like what we see. M by Julie Ligtenberg APRIL ,983 18 Rating The " U " MICHIGAN SEX OHIO STATF Photos by Dan DeVries Rating The " U " 19 A SIGN BY ANY -A. 1m ran OTHER NAME w -A. Imron Signs 21 KNOCKING ON THE DOOR OF OPPORRJNT ! . Addiction Specialist Internship ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWING 1 o -D. DeVries WHERE TO GO A Opportunities After Graduation MNPCUCIITUIIUIIMI PlACEMENIMflNUflt -D. DeVries 22 Job Opportunities With the country ' s present dismal eco- nomic situation, especially in Michigan, graduates are in a state near panic as they face the menacing task of looking for jobs. Elevated unemployment rates offer no prospect of making the search any easier, but not all is hopeless. With patience, planning and perseverance, the recent graduate will be able to find his right job. Not surprisingly, today ' s most sought-after employees have degrees in areas such as engineering, accounting, or computer science. These areas will prove to encounter tremendous growth during the 1980 ' s, and entry-level positions are vast. The salaries of these jobs are also vast; electrical engineers start at about $24,768, accountants start at about $18,540, and computer scientists start at about $22,896. Because these fields are so lucrative, we see more and more gradu- ates there. Contrary to popular thought, liberal arts degrees are not obsolete. These stu- dents are developing marketable skills, such as communication skills; the ability to interact with people, which many em- ployers consider to be very valuable in handling everyday pressures. These graduates have a well-rounded back- ground, and some employers regard this as more desirable than the technical skills which can be taught in the work place. But the liberal arts major must work harder to find an entry-level job. The situation will not be pick and choose, so the B.A. graduate has to decide what he she wants and go after it. There are numerous job prospects that are not as conspicuous as others, so investigation is necessary. Vicki Lawrence of the Ca- reer Planning and Placement Office of- FROM HERE fers words of encouragement, " You will get a job; practically everybody gets a job. " The best that students can do while in school is to get as much practical exper- ience as possible. This includes intern- ships, extra-curricular activities and summer jobs in the fi eld. Deborah Orr May, also of the Career Planning and Placement Office, recommends that stu- dents start early in preparing for the job hunt. Those who wait until graduation to look for a job often lose out on the best opportunities. Prospective employers consider many qualities when deciding upon an em- ployee. Extra-curricular activities, over- all grade point average, a sense of humor, academic major and personality all play a part in whether a graduate finds a job and what type of a job. Graduates from the University of Michigan have been more successful than most in finding jobs after gradu- ation. The University ranks very highly in number of students who are placed after graduation. So job prospects are not as depressing as we may think. If you are willing to look around and work hard, there are jobs out there. M By Sharon Morioka Job Opportunities 23 Cf Ill -A. Imron Good things come and go and the fads now are no exception. We ' ve said good- bye to Lady Di haircuts, the Pac-man craze, and even Rubik ' s Cube has lost its novelty. But we ' ve filled this void in our lives. Students are playing Hacky-sack instead of Frisbee and punk has become almost a way of life at least on the weekends. Reaganomics jokes and John DeLorean quips are a part of everyday conversation and the popularity of such night-time soaps as " Dynasty " and " Hill Street Blues " has taken the audience of the late, great " Dallas. " These will all inevitably fade away and it won ' t make a great deal of difference in our lives, but just for a day, count how many " I Love something " pins you see around campus. Then try to say we aren ' t a fad-oriented group. M -by Suzanne Pollins Geared up with stripes and the proverbial mini- skirt, these girls are ready to take on the town. From political statements to Smurfs, pins and but- tons have become essentials to any collegian ' s wardrobe. 24 Fads What better way to spend a sunny afternoon than skating through the streets of Ann Arbor. Bandanas of every color can be found adorning the heads of all types of students. sv Fads 25 In The Name Of ' Good Eats ' The Fleetwood Diner is an Ann Arbor Classic the greasiest of the greasy spoons. By Dave Gent Of all the opportunties offered by the university and Ann Arbor, the greatest may be to conceivably eat at a different restaurant each day. From German to Mexican to Chinese, from fancy and gourmet to greasy and cheap, Ann Arbor has it all. The restaurant section of the Ann Arbor Yellow Pages covers thirty pages, and Rounding Out A -, the stu- dent orientation handbook, lists no less than 40 different places to dine (and even then quite a few are left out). If you are not careful, you could easily spend a lit- tle too much of your tuition money, all in the name of good eats. Any conversation of Ann Arbor res- taurants invariably includes three stu- dent favorites: The Brown Jug, Bicycle Jim ' s, and Krazy Jim ' s Blimpy Burgers. Though students may frequent these three the most, other restaurants certain- ly have their place within students ' hearts. Jayne Gulp, a recent graduate now working for the Office of Orienta- tion, offers one of her own special places. " I love Steve ' s Lunch the best om- elettes in town. Their bean sprouts, mushrooms, and cheese omelette can ' t be beat! " The little-known Steve ' s Lunch is hidden among several store fronts on South University, but this fact doesn ' t detract from the delicious taste of the french toast. And if you don ' t mind lines, another place to be for breakfast is Angelo ' s, home of the thickest raisin bread in town. Can ' t get out of bed for breakfast? Then try Drake ' s Sandwich Shop, which has served lunch to countless U-M stu- dents. Ask any alumnus, and he or she will gladly recall many happy moments passed there, munching on a sandwich named after one of the Big Ten schools. For those who prefer salad, a quick five minute walk down Liberty takes you to Afternoon Delight. There you can " de- light " in the crispness of a fresh salad sprinkled with cauliflower and broccoli, and topped with fresh apple slices. Those tired of the traditional Italian or French dressings can try something more exotic, like avocado. If gourmet makes your day, Ann Ar- bor can satisfy your desire. The most frequently mentioned restaurant of higher etiquette is the train-station based Gandy Dancer, but Pat Wilken, a junior in the School of Art, suggests someplace totally different. " The Moveable Feast is great. It ' s a French, gourmet-type restau- rant . . . what ' s on the menu that day is just what they decided to make that morning. " For some, gourmet isn ' t what they need; perhaps something Italian would suffice. And if the Oyster Bar and Spa- ghetti Machine doesn ' t come to mind, then you have missed out on a great, authentic Italian dinner. Wine bottles, imported from Italy and encased in 26 Drakes ' s Sandwich Shop is a favorite spot for the lunch crowd, famous for their sandwiches and li- meade not to mention the large assortment of tea. Lovin ' Spoonful, one of Ann Arbor ' s newest restaurants, specializes in homemade ice cream. The current favorite Oreo flavored. wicker, hang from the ceilings and walls. Even some of the waitresses speak with an accent; the menu lists some fifteen spaghetti sauces and three or four types of noodles. Other people are very happy, thank you, to bite into a nice, thick burger with all the trimmings. With a following all its own, the Fleetwood Diner serves some of the best in town. It seems a waste to leave Ann Arbor without every having made the trip downtown to the Fleetwood. Certainly the meal, wherever it is en- joyed, is the main thing, but it is not complete without America ' s favorite des- Photos by Dan DeVries sert, ice cream. A newcomer to the Ann Arbor scene, Lovin ' Spoonful has gained a great deal of attention with its home- made ice cream, made special with ingre- dients like Heath bars, M M ' s, Snicker bars, and even Oreo cookies. Quickly Loving ' Spoonful has gathered its faith- ful, but then again the Washtenaw Dairy has been doing that for years. So has Miller ' s, and for that matter Maude ' s has its clientelle as well. And if anyone would like to know, the Bagel Factory has made itself famous with its Fragel, a tasty breakfast treat. And . . . well, the list goes on. Of course, so does the vision of a rav- enous college student, looking for a more satisfying way to squander away his or her laundry money. At least we can be thankful for Ann Arbor ' s unique variety of restaurants that allows us to do it tas- tefully! m Restaurants 27 - ' Among the more exciting aspects of a football Saturday or a pep rally, we find the cheerleaders and the pom-pon girls. Both add color and interest to every game, from the dullest through the hype of the Ohio State game. The men ' s football cheerleaders, cho- sen primarily from the gymnastic and diving teams are nationally known for their acrobatics and daredevil mounts. We know their other side too; the side that does conehead imitations to the band ' s Bullwinkle and of course the " posting. " A lot of time is spent choreo- graphing new routines and the squad must stay adaptable enough to account for illnesses and absences. The men on this year ' s squad are cap- tains Bob Seymour and Doug Ilgenfritz, Kevin Walgreen, Mike Birndorf, Cory Litzaa, Jim Munn, Jeff Sloan, Rod Stab- lein, Brad Harrison, Steve Ricca, Bob Stoick, and Bob Strach. The 1982 pom- pon squad members are Jill Adcock, Cin- dy Bihun, Kim Eaton, Linda Fowler, Pam Frederick, Lilly Handler, Sheryl Koepke, Lynn Kubik, Kathie O ' Shea, Lisa Smith, Leslie Kellerman, and Mary Valenti. The pom-pon girls also spend a great deal of time practicing everything from side-line chants to the half-time routine with the band. For once, let ' s give the cheerleaders a rousing chorus of " Let ' s Go Blue. ' M by Suzanne Rollins Cheerleaders 2 l A DORM B Y ANY Those who came to the University of Michigan looking to spark their individ- ualism may have found a big surprise when they reached their residence halls. For as with so many things in life, each University of Michigan dorm has its own label, its own stereotype. These ste- reotypes are not a new phenomenon at Michigan. As South Quadrangle director Mary Antieau suggests, " Gossip perpet- uates the stereotypes and aftei a while people hear things often enough that they start believing them. " Some of the labels students give the dorms are more cpmmon than others. East Quad is thought of as a haven for 60 ' s radical political activists. South Quad is known as a " jock " dorm. Cou- zens is known as a party dorm. Mosher Jordan is thought to be an exclusive country club, and the list goes on and on. But how much truth is there to these stereotypes? If any, do they do anyone any good? Usually the stereotypes work against the student living in a residence hall. When new students meet for the first time the question " where do you live? " inevitably comes up. The minute the student replies, the dorm ' s reputa- ' OTHER NAME . . . tion automatically comes to mind. Yet, the dorm reputations are not always ac- curate. " The stereotypes are true to some ex- tent. But when you meet people from the dorm they end up proving the stereotype wrong, " comments Marcella Bednarsh, a resident of Couzens. Once a student gets beyond the stereo- types, he will find dorm life has a lot to offer. " We have one of the healthiest envi- ronments on campus, " adds Antieau, " and we participate in all kinds of fun- draising and community projects. " Dorm living offers students a chance to do what they want. They can express their creative abilities through ingenius room decorating. They can meet new people from all over and have a chance to learn to live with a lot of diverse people. The dorms are a lot more than just a place to live. It is where you meet your friends and where you determine how and with whom you want to spend the next four years of your life, " remarks Lisa Hall, a resident of Alice Lloyd. Despite all the stereotypes, most stu- dents look back on their years in their respective dorms with a great deal of fondness, fi by Beth Bring ulty was left homeless. Fast thinking and action on the part the University had the Department i stalled at a new location within a wee The North Ingalls building, in the mecL._ cal complex, is serving as the Depai " ment ' s temporary home. " The offices are nice and very s cious, but our distance from central ca pus may be keeping students from co Photos by Dan DeVries Dorm Living 31 ALUMNI CENTER RAISED -D. Devries For most students, graduation to alumnus status may seem a long way off, if not an impossible dream. But once that time does arrive, the new Alumni Center will provide elegant surroundings for the student who has retired his books. The newly completed Center is the culmination of ten years of planning. In 1972, the Alumni Association decided they needed more space than their old offices in the Michigan Union allowed. So ground was broken in October of 1980, and construction began on the building. The new Center has a spacious, mod- ern interior with rooms for offices, a li- brary, and the Founder ' s Room, a huge meeting area. This room provides a gath- ering place for the many clubs contained in the Alumni Association. Across the country, there are 150 Uni- versity of Michigan Clubs. These clubs provide direct interaction between alum- ni and the University. Alumni partici- pate in activities sponsored by the Asso- ciation. One of these activities was fund-rais- ing for their new Center. Noreen Wol- cott, managing editor of the Michigan 32 Alumni Center Alumnus, says the Association managed to raise the entire 3.5 million dollars for the building through pledges and dona- tions. No University money was used. Another important alumni activity is to offer several student scholarships as a service to their alma mater. So the Center On the evening of December 24, 1981, the University lost one of its great his- torical landmarks, the Economics Build- ing. Fire, set by arsonists, raged through the corridors of the building, leaving only an empty shell. The economic fac- ulty was left homeless. Fast thinking and action on the part pf the University had the Department ilk- stalled at a new location within a week. The North Ingalls building, in the medi- cal complex, is serving as the Depajt- ment ' s temporary home. " The offices are nice and very sn a- cious, but our distance from central cai pus may be keeping students from cohn- ing for help unless there is a big problem or major complaint, " comments Profes- sor Richard Porter, Associate Chairman of the Economics Department. Now that things have settled down, the faculty is in search of a permanent residence. The current plan calls for the Department to move into Lorch Hall. If this occurs, CRISP will be moved to an- other, more convenient location. " The Lorch Hall selection is pretty set. Right now, we are working on the large remodeling problem. We are trying to set up a proper office environment while re- taining the exterior, " adds Professor John Cross, a member of the building committee. This move is not, however, planned to take place in the near future. Professor Cross suggested next summer as the ear- liest possible time to even begin remod- eling. As for the actual move, he stated 1984 as the earliest time for installment. So while the judicial system continues to investigate the circumstances of the fire, the University ' s Economics Depart- ment is doing its best to maintain an efficient home away from home. S by Beth Bring ECOM BUILDING RAZED Econ Building 33 34 Fitness Mi Ml - -i B | r Ready For A Workout? It is nearly impossible to walk around campus without dodging joggers and cy- clists; warm afternoons draw tennis players to the Palmer Field courts; the CCRB is a constant bustle of activity. A physical fitness phenomenon has hit the students of this campus. The Re- creational Sports Department reports a substantial rise in participation in their drop-in open hours at the North Cam- pus Recreation Building (NCRB), the Central Campus Recreation Building (CCRB), and the Intramural Building (IM). According to a recent campus-wide survey conducted by the department, the most popular activities are jogging, rac- quetball, swimming, and weighttraining. The CCRB is the most popular facility, with two participants for every one at each of the other three buildings. The popularity is attributed to the ideal loca- tion of the CCRB to the " Hill Area " dorms and the Physical Education of- fices and classes which are located in the building. Approximately seventy per- cent of the undergraduate population participates in at least one recreation program drop-in independent use, membership on an IM team or on one of the forty club sports. The devotion of the students to phys- ical fitness is obvious by the average of four times a week workouts by the active participants in the various programs. According to Dr. Michael Stevenson, Di- rector of Recreational Sports, weight training, one of the most popular activi- ties, is predominantly a secondary sport; it strengthens the athlete for other sports. " Thirty-five percent of the facul- ty and staff purchase single user passes and workout before and after classes, or during their lunch hour, " offers Dr. Ste- venson as proof of the quality and diver- sity of the facilities and of the partici- pants. As for the recent development of aerobic dancing for fitness, Dr. Steven- son stresses that involvement in a " true " sport is more likely to lead to life-long fitness. As he says, " People tend to get bored with this type of workout after a few months and quit. People who jog or play racquetball, for example, often play the sport their entire life. " For many students, the easiest way to develop a regular exercise program is to take a Physical Education course. The classes range from acquatics, dance and combatives to exercise programs like weightlifting and sports like racquetball or volleyball. Despite the new twenty dollar lab fee, necessary because the pro- gram is self-supporting, the classes are popular and fill up quickly at CRISP. To Weight training has become a secondary sport for serious athletes. The workouts strengthen the muscles for other sports. With the popularity of aerobic dancing and wor- kout records, these activities have become a sport. accomodate student demand, most of the instructors try to permit as many stu- dents off the wait list as possible in an- ticipation of irregular attendance and students dropping the course. The Intramural Program, another reg- ular way of staying in shape, boasts 1600 teams playing 3000 games per year. Most of the people engaging in IM sports are men, in fact, ninety percent are men, even though women have the same num- ber of sports as men do. The most popu- lar sport in the fall is football, played outdoors at Elbel Field and Mitchell Field. During winter term, basketball is number one using all the available courts at the IM building and at the Coliseum. Besides the benefits of regular exercise like being in good shape, many students claim to have renewed energy after a workout. For others, exercise improves their mental health. After a busy day of classes, studying, and running around campus, physical exertion removes some of the tension and frustration. With all the sidestepping done to avoid runners and cyclists; the difficulty in getting a racquetball court reservation; the over crowded pool during open swimming; it ' s obvious that many stu- dents are getting hooked on physical fit- ness. M -Karen Tensa T FREEDOM OF SPEECH From Political Protest To Religious Ranting, Student Activists Have Their Say. By Julie Ligtenberg It ' s a very familiar sight to anyone walking through the Diag on a nice afternoon people standing on bench- es, talking to and yelling at passers-by. Political or religious, these people come to the diag to speak or raise money be- cause they have, in a sense, a temporarily captive audience. Almost every student has to walk through the Diag in the afternoon, and can ' t help but listen for that little while, even if only to hear what Brother Mike and Wayne are arguing about today. Arguments are frequent, for the right of free speech is exercised freely in the Diag. It is the best place on campus to have your particular cause recognized, if you can handle all the competition for listeners, signs, and sidewalk space, which is certainly a hot commodity. In September especially, the people are out trying to convert students to Christianity, the Hare Krishna religion, or to atheism, among others. Political activism is also at a high, with the usual leaflets, signs, spray paintings on the sidewalk and speakers. Much of this activism cools off, however, with the weather and the advent of exams, mid- terms, papers and the other unavoidable necessities of college survival. Not that there is any lack of reading material for boring walks between classes, but the variety can leave something to be desired at times. Of course, not all of the diag " activ- ists " are there for the crowds. Some pre- fer to just wander through the heart of campus, muttering to themselves. Their causes can be just about anything, but they are usually interesting to eavesdrop. For as long as the Diag remains, so too will the student and non-student activists, each with his or her own mes- sage, s Protesting U.S. intervention in El Salvador, the Spartacist Youth League showed up at last spring ' s teach-in to represent communist viewpoints. 36 Diag Activism t Evangelist " Mike " could well be the replacement for the recently disappeared " Doctor Diag " as the most well-known Diag dictator. Photos by Dan DeVries Diag Activism 37 ALUMS RETURN FOR Relieving pent-up aggressions, a student takes a sledge hammer to one of Detroit ' s beat-up bombs at the Evan ' s Scholar Car Bash. Gymnastics coach Newt Loken plays cheerleader once again and leads alumni in cheering on the Wolverines in their 52-21 win over Minnesota. A CELEBRATION The Mudbowl is the one of the most unique tradi- tions of Michigan homecoming. The bowl-shaped yard on the corner of South U and Washtenaw is topped for days in advance, and dug up before the football contests for a slushy spectacle. From all over the country, alumni gather in Ann Arbor once a year for the traditional Michigan Homecoming weekend. A parade, a pep rally, reunions with college buddies and of course, the big game all attract the students of yes- teryear as well as offering enjoyment for those of today. Former pompon girls, cheerleaders and band members don older, slightly faded, snug uniforms and suit up once again as they relive their college football activities. The Alumni Band is an espe- cially popular feature to the homecom- ing halftime ceremony this year for- mer band director George Cavender led the alumni with the Michigan Marching Band in a portion of the show. Alumni in the crowd also relive their typical fall Saturday from their young years, with tailgate parties, reminiscence and plenty of " spirited " beverages to in- crease the maize and blue spirits. There is little doubt that homecoming means more to these returning students than it does to those of us here today, but ten or twenty years down the road, it might be nice to be welcomed back to -A 2 " ! m HOMECOMING ' 82 Homecoming. 39 The days have passed since we used to don our store-bought Halloween cos- tumes and trudge out into the streets, hand in hand with friends, to trick-or- treat at the neighboring houses. But it really hasn ' t stopped any of us big kids from enjoying the festivities of the big day in October. Carved pumpkins adorned the win- dow sills of many a student and every- one was talking about what they were wearing and what parties they were go- ing to. When the night arrived, the streets, dancefloors, and bars of our fair town were roaming with walking space shuttles, Playboy bunnies, and the ever- present goblins and gremlins. It was a night of fun and fastasy. Unfortunately for some, it was also a night of fear. In early October, seven people in the Chicago area died after tak- ing cyanide laced capsules of Tylenol. This tripped off a rash of related inci- dents across the country involving tam- pered with foods and ingested products. This led to the fear of finding a rather gruesome trick in a bag of treats at the end of the evening. Families in Detroit Unique and paired costumes were popular at A 2 parties this year. Parties that saw success were the traditional dorm Halloween parties and the Mas- querade Ball at the Union. " The days have passed since we donned our store-bought Halloween costumes . . . " A few people still rely on the traditional ' scary ' dressing for the holiday, this realistic Dracula probably had the company of several rubber- masked monsters the masks are expensive but popular among students. -D. DeVries 40 Halloween and surrounding areas banned trick-or- treating because of this fear, and a num- ber of communities set up centers where residents could bring suspicious treats for testing. It could have been a truly frightening Halloween, but that seemed far away, in the cities. In Ann Arbor ' s microcosmic world, all was well as the festivities wore on late into the night. It is a night for play-acting, for put- ting on a mask and assuming a character, and for winding down with a good party. The costumes were as varied as the peo- ple who wore them: cavemen, punks, pimps, and Raggedy Ann dolls as well as John Delorean caricatures and a walk- ing, life size replica of the Mona Lisa. As soon as the music fades and the lights go dim, the conversation turns to what to wear next year. This night of fantasy is not yet passed. It is a night to forget the real fears of adult life in the college world and regress to the thoughts of gremlins and vam- pires and even a fear of the dark. M by Suzanne Pollins - Schrier Halloween 41 ousing for women carried no special rules for the first 25 years, as in Cromell ' s mixed boarding house in this 1902 photo. Later, women ' s housing was established in the University curfews in women ' s dorms only lasted until the 1960 ' s. fEE SISWIB aid Dr. Edward H. Clarke of a female student in 1873: " The stream of vital and constructive force evolved within her was turned steadily to the brain and away from the ovaries ... " His opinion was that wom- an ' s sole function was reproduction, and that " a girl could not endure the rigors of coeducation. " At this time, women had been attend- ing the University of Michigan for three years, beginning with Madelon Stock- well. But this revelation did not denote the end of the battle for " coeducation. " Refusing to acknowledge the intellectual equality between male and female stu- dents, administrators and instructors bickered over women students for years to come. Professor Erastus Haven, later the first president of the University, called the 1855 proposal to allow female students " a dangerous joke. . wild and insane. " From that date, many classes of qualified women requested admission. The re- quests were ignored. Though the govern- dmission for Women encoun- tered even more adversity in the medical school. Medical faculty called coeducation " an experiement not calculated to increase the modesty of women. " The faculty went so far as to declare that they would teach women if they had $500 additional salary apiece. Only Regent Willard contested that women would be admitted to medical lectures common with men. In 1871, one year later, the Dean of Medicine reported that biased predictions had been un- founded, and that " in the front rank of those who had successfully competed for the honors was a member of the Class of Ladies " : Amanada Stanford. Photos courtesy of Bentley Library and Michigan Historical Collections robably the most adamant on Physical Education for women was Dr. Eliza Mosher, Dean of Women in 1896. Dr. Mosher outlawed corsets, encouraged sensible clothing, but was famous for her outrageous hygiene class in which she wore cloth organs to demonstrate the body parts. FOR STUDENTHOOD ment and citizens of the state of Michi- gan rallied the cause, the University it- self was outraged at the proposal. Even President Tappan opposed the admis- sion of women " with all the force he could muster, " harking a quote from a pamphlet: " Women will try to do the work of men they will cease to be women. .they will become something mongrel, hermaphroditic. " Supporters of women ' s education soon grew among the faculty; Professor Alex- ander Winchell presented a 66 page es- say claiming " the present age is dwarf- ing of female faculties and narrowing of female privileges to a more fearful extent than any other since medieval times . . ' . ' In 1870, two new Regents took office and with the persuasion of Regent George Willard, the admission of women passed. Acting President Frieze gave Ma- delon Stockwell permission to try en- trance exams she was admitted to the sophomore class. B n 1870 the first year women were enrolled in the University State Street ' s muddy lane was already a principal area of campus. The tall domed building was University Hall, where Angell Hall now stands. By Katherine Wandersee 43 " We represent the special needs of women, but especially people whose education pattern is differ- ent than the average, " according to Patricia Wulp, Associate Director of CEW. The Center For Con- tinuing Education of Women initiated the night- time classroom for those unable to attend during " regular " school hours. These night classes are at- tended by both working men and women and un- dergraduate students. CEW Associate Director Patricia Wulp stresses the unique educational opportunities offered for those with " non-traditional " education patterns. Student intern Marlene Naraghi works in the Cen- ter ' s library, which supplies a large variety of refer- ence materials. 44 CEW CEW offers unique services for the University community: Education With Emphasis On Equity The Center for Continuing Education of Women (CEW), founded in 1964, han- dles more issues than its name implies. The organization ' s overall purpose is to assist those who do not fit into the typi- cal pattern of a student recently out of high school. This includes thirty year old housewives returning to school as well as juniors who are unsure of goals and women in " non-traditional " fields, such as sciences. The Center also helps people facing bureaucratic difficulties, students wishing to combine work and education, and people requiring emer- gency financial aid. The organization as- sists not only women, but also men. For the atypical students, plus everyone at- tending the University or living in sur- rounding areas, nationally reknowned CEW offers many excellent programs and services. One of CEW ' s main functions is coun- seling the more than 1100 individuals who visit the Center annually. Trained counselors help women and men analyze their problems and deal with issues such as career planning, goal setting, or pres- sures due to combining family and high- er education. The Center also arranges group meetings for people with similar interests. In the past, women have par- ticipated in workshops such as assertive- ness training. Job-hunting individuals have informal weekly meetings to share new opportunities and successful inter- viewing techniques. Along with counseling, CEW offers special programs designed to meet spe- cific needs of people. The Center has set up courses to help returning students sharpen their writing, math, and study skills. They present a career-of-the- month series, having a panel discuss and answer questions covering topics such as public health, communications, or sales and management. CEW also coordinates a Women in Science Program to promote the participation of women in this pre- viously male-dominated field. For stu- dents who must work full or part time, the Center has started an Evening Pro- gram. Through the conveniently sched- uled classes, those who cannot attend daytime classes may earn half the re- quirements for an under graduate degree in three years. CEW also does a lot of research about women. The Center has a comprehensive library containing an archive of govern- ment documents, reports, speeches, re- search papers, bibliographies, and news- paper clippings on women ' s issues; per- iodicals, books, and reference materials dealing with women ' s topics; and com- plete vocational and curriculum files available for anyone ' s use. A Ford Foun- dation Grant allows CEW to continue their research on women ' s development and the roles of education and career in their lives. The Center for Continuing Education of Women offers its wide range of coun- seling and programs to everyone, advo- cating equity in the University. As Patri- cia Wulp, Associate Director of CEW stressed, " We represent the special needs of women, but especially people whose education pattern is different than the average. " H -Kathryn E. Ullrich CEW Assistant Director Barbara Anton (center) resume one of the many services at the Center, and librarian Pat Padala (right) counsel in writing a Photos by Paul Engstrom CEW 45 Economy? What Economy? The Cost Of Living And How To Beat it. If you live in Ann Arbor, nobody needs to tell you how expensive life in a college town can be. Tuition, room and board, and books are all more expensive than last year; student grants and loans are on the decline. Even when these col- lege costs are finally managed, the com- mon college financial concern is often raised " Will I have enough money for the essentials: food and entertainment? There is some hope, however, for those with limited money in their everyday pockets. Ann Arbor is full of great bar- gains, many of which are unique to the college town, where you can get more for your money than you ever thought you could. ENTERTAINMENT: Where else but in Ann Arbor do five different movie co- ops operate, all showing movies for $2.00 a person! Pick up a bag of popcorn at Tice ' s (only 49 f) then choose among the three or four movies playing every day of the week. It ' s an inexpensive way to leave the homework behind and catch up on an old, or not so old, classic flick. If the $2.00 is still too much of a strain on your budget, consider volunteering to work at one of the co-ops. All the movie co-ops works with volunteer ticket tak- ers, projectionists, etc. who are rewarded with free movies. You can see plays and musical productions too; the University music theatre departments also use vol- unteer ushers for their shows. For these music lovers who want to save the $10.00 - 15.00 ticket price, both Major Events and Eclipse Jazz operate on the free show for ushers basis. Heard a concert you like, but you don ' t think you have the money for the al- bum? Check out one of Ann Arbor ' s used record and tape stores. Wazoo, Re- cord and Tape Exchange, and P.J. ' s Al- bums sell used albums for at least three dollars less than list price. Bring in your old albums and they ' ll give you cash for them a good way to keep your collec- tion current. STYLE: The used clothing shops also provide Ann Arbor with suitable bargain hunting ground. Rags-to-Riches, Second Hand Rose, and Vintage Clothing have terrific deals on sweaters, shirts, jeans, dresses, and coats. Vintage Clothing even has some used tuxedos in the twen- ty dollar range. Harry ' s Army Surplus has a selection of authentic army attire, including wool Air Force jackets for around $5.00. While you ' re in an adven- turesome mood, the Salvation Army Thrift Store, across from Harry ' s, has used clothes, appliances, and furniture, which are very reasonably priced and fun to rummage through. If you ' re looking for a new hairstyle to go with your new wardrobe, Ann Arbor has its very own beauty college. The Preston ' s College of Beauty (at Liberty and Stadium) charges a mere five dollars for a shampoo, cut and blow dry. Being a guinea pig for a student saves you quite a bit of cash for better purposes. FOOD: If all the shopping makes you hungry, pizza is a terrific inexpensive meal. Almost all the carry-out delivery pizzerias have a plethora of coupons and specials which offer valuable bargains. If you pay close attention to their adver- tisements you ' ll soon learn that Round- haus has a small pizza with 2-times spec- cial on Mondays for only $2.99, and that Wednesdays are Wild at Dino ' s where a large pizza has the price of a small. If you want a good pizza in a restaurant, the Delta has a baby pizza with one item, just right for two peop le, for $3.06. If you have a sweet tooth craving, Jason ' s has a special ice cream flavor every week where a single generous scoop is only 48 cents. Just remember to keep your eyes open and the bargains will appear all over town. And if all this money saving talk has given you a headache, never fear. One hundred and one aspirin are only $2.19 at K-Mart. B -Leslie Rochlen Photo by Dan DeVries Cost Of Living 47 Going Into Debt Systematically FINANCIAL OPERATIONS Budget Highlights, Fiscal 1981-82 (Financial Operations, All Funds, Three Campuses) Total Operating Budget $729,310,472 Sources of Revenue Expenditures by Program Auxiliary Activities 39% State Appropriations 21% Student Fees 16% Instruction 24% Research 14% Federal Other 6% g u p port 14% Gifts and Grants 4% Academic Support 5% Scholarships and Fellowships 4% Institutional Support 4% Auxiliary Activities 39% Plant 7% Public Service 1% Student Service 2% O S PJ I Grocery Prices: Gross Discord. No matter how you bag it, campus gro- 8 in 3 o 3 3 n m m vi cery stores have you trapped, and o O o T, 58 8 O 8 n O 2 charge you accordingly. 58 Z 2 1 -8 8 Z 58 Z 50 X m K m m Ci m m 58 H 58 58 58 H Bread, 20 oz., cheapest white 1.03 .97 .59 .97 .99 .97 .97 Pepsi, 8 pac of Vi liter bottles 1.99 - 2.69 2.99 3.69 2.40 - Yogurt, Dannon 8 oz. .60 .55 .57 .49 .75 .53 .59 Milk, 1 gallon 2.40 1.99 1.98 1.89 1.98 2.25 2.19 Eggs, 1 doz. Grade A large .99 .89 .65 1.09 .85 ,79 1.19 Soup, 12 oz. Campbell chicken noodle .40 .39 .36 .49 .49 .38 .45 Peanut butter, 18 oz. Jiff crunchy 1.99 2.09 1.97 2.49 - 1.99 2.39 Lettuce, one head .69 .80 .89 .89 .63 .79 .79 Macaroni and cheese, Kraft 7Vt oz. .55 .55 .44 .69 .63 .47 .59 Hot dogs, 1 Ib. Eckrich - 1.89 1.89 1.79 2.53 1.69 1.89 Margarine, 1 Ib., cheapest .90 1.15 .68 1.19 1.15 .79 1.09 Tuna, 6.5 oz. Starkist 1.30 1.29 1.05 1.69 1.53 .99 1.75 Cheese, 3 4 Ib. Kraft American - 1.99 2.01 - 2.63 - 2.25 f Figures based on September, 1982 prices 48 Cost Of Living Or Despite rumor to the contrary, you pay to eat the dorm food not vice versa. Dormitory costs are rising with the cost of living just as is every aspect of life in a college town. These charts show the 1982-83 rates for food and campus hous- ing, as well as the piece of pie that the University takes out. But dorm living is only the beginning: real budgeting comes post-dorm years, with your first optimistic trial of squeezing four messy males into a double apartment and learning that food sharing doesn ' t work. The prices of apartments on campus were generally stable in 1983, despite the drastic decrease in the number of stu- dents searching for off -campus housing. (Two years ago, students had to start looking in January to find a spot for the next fall not so this year.) Efficiencies cost approximately $265 - 325, one bed- room stood at $300 - 385 per month, and $400 - 500 for two bedroom apartments. University fees aside from tuition went up substantially in the last few years, partially due to the renovation of the Michigan Union partially funded Where Your $30,000 Disappeared Single Student Rate Increase 1982 83 Rate 1983 84 Rate Single $2963.70 $3141.30 Double $2499.72 $2648.46 Triple Suite $2499.72 $2648.46 Triple $2204.46 $2335.44 Economy Double $2113.44 $2239.98 Economy Triple $1971.36 $2089.02 The University Housing Committee for all types of traditional residence added costs of staff. has recommended a rate of 5.95% increase halls. The increase is due to inflation and The fee rates are mandatory fees paid by all LJ-M students. The fee allocations are automatically removed from student tuition payments. FEE RATES Health Service $49.00 Student Government $ .50 Michigan Student Assembly Registration Fee Application Fee Enrollment Deposit Late Registration Room and Board (Double) $ 4.25 $20.00 $ 5.00 $50.00 $50.00 $1249.86 FEE ALLOCATIONS Intercollegiate Athletics Michigan League North Campus Commons Michigan Union Administration Facilities $ 5.00 $ 2.85 $ .30 $10.15 $ 5.00 Recreational Facility University Activities Center Student Activity Space $10.00 $ 1.00 $ 1.50 from student tuition allocations, and also from the alteration of fees at the University Health Service, which now offers many free services at a flat rate of $49 per student a plus for those who catch all the bugs going around. Many students think nothing of graduating with loans totalling over $6,000, not counting what out-of-staters pay, or those who also borrow through- out graduate school. Fortunately, con- solidation programs are available which stretch this $6,000 loan payment over a period of 20 years or more. So, for the next 20 years, you can be continually appreciating all the places that $30,000 went. Can you account for where yours went? B Cost Of Living 49 notable staff: faculty Professor Kaufman makes an important point dur- ing lecture. He takes the fime to make class fun. Professor Peter Kaufman of the Bot- any Department takes a unique approach to teaching; his main priority for his classes is to be fun. He teaches five bot- any classes including introductory classes through methodological courses. He is known for Botany 190, " Plants, People, and the Environment " , an intro- ductory course for non-concentrators, which he designed and has been teach- ing for eight years. With the assistance of the class coordinator, Dennis Inman, the contents and guest lecturers are changed every year to keep the lectures contemporary and interesting. For Pro- fessor Kaufman, or " Doc " as he prefers to be called, the best aspect of the class is the participation from the diverse mix of students. Many of the environmental to- pics elicte controversy between the envi- ronmentalists and the engineering and business-oriented students. He believes the student should hear a good argue- ment for both sides of an issue before taking a definite stand. Professor Kaufman has been at the University of Michigan since 1956. He did his undergraduate work at Green College in Oregon and furthered his education at Cornell and at the Universi- ty of California at Davis, where he com- pleted his Ph.D. His doctoral thesis was on herbicide damage to rice. Since work- ing at Michigan he has done research on improving high protein rice strains; completed a study of heavy metal pollu- tants in Saginaw Bay, using plants as indicators of amounts and sources of pollution; and is currently studying be- havior of plants in the non-gravity of space for NASA. The NASA research will eventually lead to growing tissues in space for drugs, food and energy sources. Pine trees, mun beans, alfalfa and spin- ach will be sent in the Space Shuttle on an experimental basis to find the most effective method of growing, using lights and other special equipment need- ed for upright growth, in space, Kauf- man and his associates are in favor of non-destructive, pacifistic uses for the Space Shuttle. Professor Kaufman and his wife have lived on a farm outside of Dexter for eight years. His house, built in 1860, uses the energy-saving devices he advocates. He has insulated it, uses glass storm windows, a Franklin stove, and has in- fra-red heating with an oil furnace as back-up, thereby cutting his oil con- sumption by one-half. He hopes to start building a photovatic heating system which converts solar power into electric energy, just as he has built his green- house. The surrounding acres are also being renovated. The trees on the prop- erty are being selectively cut down for hiking and cross-country ski trails. The Department of Natural Resources nur- sery stock has provided pine, spruce, ash and maple in addition to fruit and nut trees for relandscaping. The farm ani- mals though were phased-out some years ago; only the German Shepard Tasha and the Chihuahua Pee Wee remain. For Professor Kaufman one of the thrills of teaching is the opportunity to share his knowledge and appreciation of nature with his students. For students, one of their favorite ways of showing appreciation is by accepting as gifts, plants as rewards for correct answers and good responses in class. Thereby, " Doc " is able to accomplish his primary goal of teaching: enjoyment and participation by his students, g -Karen Tensa 50 Notable Staff Usually, University of Michigan stu- dents grumble and complain about their teaching assistants. Janice Simon is an exception. A teaching assistant in the History of Art Department, Janice is an excellant TA, bringing knowledge and enthusiasm to her classes. She is even energetic at 8:00 in the morning. Her ob- vious love of teaching and her talent of presenting and explaining art makes her discussion sections fun, informative, and an important, vital part of the courses she assists. Art has always been a way of life for Janice Simon. Her interest in art began to develop in seventh grade when her art teacher, noticing her exceptional artistic talent, suggested that she read about art, too. One of her favorite presents in high school was The History of Modern Art by H. H. Aronson a huge encyclope- dic volume, not exactly casual reading. In high school she decided to become an art historian and teacher. Her single-mind- ed goal lasted through her undergraduate years at the State University of New York at Buffalo and for five years of gra- duate work at the University of Michi- gan. She is currently a doctoral candidate working on her thesis on Eighteenth Century American Art. Janice, who has always wanted to teach, leading the discussion sections for History of Art classes she is a veteran of History of Art 102 and 272 is a great experience. She spends from six to ten hours per week preparing slides, lecture notes, and reviewing the class notes in anticipation of student ' s questions. But when in her class, Janice says she learns from her student ' s observations as well. She likes when the students contribute and play off each other ' s comments. The greatest satisfaction for Janice is the opportunity to actively use her gra- duate work to help her students and her self learn together. Art is appealing to Janice because of its intellectualness and ideas. Through art she can get a sense of American val- ues and an understanding of the world. Her view of art is philosophical, based on ideas, observations, and history. She takes a broad view of the art world, en- joying and accepting the new perspective offered by those new to art history, ex- perienced art historians and artists. She is amazed by the endless stream of new artists and their new ideas, and by the interpretations of their work. An important part of Janice ' s life is doing her own art. She plans to continue working on her own painting and com- pleting her thesis and receiving her PhD. She then hopes to get a job teaching at a University allowing her to use her three main career objectives art, histo- ry and teaching. B -Karen Tensa Teaching Assistant Janice Simon finds that grad- enjoys teaching and working with the students one ing exams is the hardest aspect of her job. She to one basis the most rewarding aspect. Photos by Dan DeVries Notable Staff 51 notable staff: information people Colleen Conquergood, the LS A Building Information Receptionist, is an expert on University of Michigan places, offices, and events. She works for Com- munication Services (formerly titled State and Community Relations Depart- ment), headquartered on the fifth floor of the Business Administration Building. For the past five years she has been cen- trally located in the lobby of the LS A building, in the glassed-in office, ready to help students, faculty, staff and the general public. One of her official functions is as the Notary Public for the building mainly notarizing financial aid forms. She is known more for her ability to answer any query; people call from all over cam- pus to tap her vast information sources. Some of the more unusual requests have been: one student in need of contacting the bat control department, tourists wanting to know of good restaurants in town, and graduate students searching for their counseling center. According to Colleen, the most common questions are: Where can I pick up my loan? Pay my lab fee? Find a bathroom? The student gets a correct answer, often phone num- bers and addresses are given from mem- ory, or Colleen will personally contact someone who can help. Amazingly, she learned the ins and outs of the Universi- ty entirely on the job. Although the students dread picking up their Student Verification Forms (SVF) prior to CRISP, Colleen enjoys the company and all the questions from the students waiting in line. She does, how- ever, feel for the freshmen students who haven ' t oriented themselves to those per- renial problems of paying bills and lab fees, picking up loans and handling the bureaucracy of the University. She re- members her own difficulty in under- standing the way in which the Universi- ty operates and identifies with them. For Colleen, the noteriety of her job is fun she is recognized around town and thanked for the job she does. The location, too, is ideal; it allows her to see people inside and outside of the build- ing, and watch them go about University and personal business. Besides, as she admits, " I love being the center of atten- tion. " H; -Karen Tensa Photos by Scott Prakken Colleen Conqueorgood, the LS A Building Infor- mation Receptionist doing what she does best, re- citing the necessary information from memory to assist a University student. 52 Notable Staff INCOMPUTES Mrs. Isabel Reade confidently handles the day to day business of the LS A Counseling Offices. She is the first person the student has contact with setting the helpful mood of the entire office. At some point during every LS A stu- dent ' s freshman or sophomore year, they meet Isabel Reade, the receptionist in the LS A counseling office in Angell Hall. Mrs. Reade feels that students can sense that she and the counselors really care about the student as an individual. She herself enjoys meeting and talking to the students who come in for academic guid- ance. Mrs. Reade says, " My job is an ego- trip. People send me letters and presents, they recognize me in public. One student even ran across Metro Airport just to say hello. " She is also famous for her desk- sitters. The Hockey team " decided " a few years ago that her office was a good place to meet people. Every couple of days or so, one of the regulars denoted by an autographed photo on the wall will stop by to visit. Occasionally, two will drop by at once. " I feel very safe with a friend on either side of me, " comments Mrs. Reade on her visitors. Some parts of her job, however, she dislikes. The telephone is a constant an- noyance to Mrs. Reade. " I won ' t make appointments on the phone when people are waiting in line. " Sometimes students questions can be answered by simply consulting their handbooks Mrs. Reade contends that students often ne- glect to look things up for themselves or neglect to read the signs posted in and around the office. She also dislikes the breakable ID cards; the cards are too fragile to be practical (she frequently mends them for students) and reduce students to numbers. She hates the im- personalness of the process. The only people non-deserving of her sympathy are no-show appointments who waste counselor ' s precious time. Most students associate long lines with the office. Everyday around 10:00, after lunch, and around 2:00 a long line forms. The longest lines, however, are during CRISP and drop add. Counselors even work extra hours to accomodate the students ' needs. Mrs. Reade still wishes their office could have more help. She feels everyone working harder to com- pensate for lack of manpower will lead to " quantity corroding quality " . Their job has, however, been made easier since the induction of Checkpoint. Many ques- tions can be referred to those offices, though the counseling office won ' t give the run around or make-up answers. Mrs. Reade personally cares for the student (she claims 98.6% of the students are great) and feels for those with prob- lems. When a " crisis " comes in, she will immediately get help for the student. Freshmen, lost in the confusion of bu- reaucracy, also have a soft spot in her heart. The lack of open classes for fresh- men at orientation is a great concern for Mrs. Reade. In her thirteen years in the Academic Counseling Office, she has seen many policy changes. The best, in her opinion, was the elimination of rules requiring counselors to sign all course election and change sheets. This policy made the counselors merely a rubber stamp. Now students come to the office to see a coun- selor because they want to, not because they have to. And some just come to see Mrs. Isabel Reade. B -Karen Tensa Notable Staff 53 to see if doors are locked at South Quad and con firms it with the main security office. Patrolling inside and outside of campus buildings is required of security officers. This guard checks 54 Security Is It Safe? A Look At Campus Security Every year, hundreds of robberies, as- saults, and other types of crime occur on campus. Students, staff, and residents ask what the University is doing in the realm of security: inside buildings, of- fices, and dormitories, and outside on the Diag and the surrounding Ann Arbor streets. The main branches of security on campus include the University of Michi- gan Department of Public Safety and Se- curity, responsible for patrolling inside and outside the University buildings; Protective Services, the division which covers the University Hospital Complex; and the Housing Division of Security Services, which are responsible for the safety of residents of dormitories and all other U-M Housing supported build- ings. David Foulke, manager of the Housing Security Division, estimates the total cost of all the security services to be between two and three million dollars, paid in full by the University. In addition to these divisions, the Uni- versity contracts with State Security Ser- vices and the Ann Arbor Police. The State Security Service provides night watchmen for empty buildings. The Ann Arbor Police provide seven uniformed officers and two detectives. These offi- cers are paid for by the University, al- though they work out of the Ann Arbor police headquarters. They patrol on foot during the day and in the early evening, switching to a patrol car around nine at night, for the rest of the evening. These officers respond twenty-four hours a day to any call from the University or any University security office. The Athletic Department, Museums, and Special Events organizers all con- tract with private security companies separately for other, more specified secu- rity needs. Those circumstances are vari- able; for example, departments needing extra security officers at sporting events, special exhibitions and concerts, just to name a few occasions. Despite the expenditure, planning and large force of security officers, the cam- pus is still not safe. According to Foulke, students are not safe because they sim- ply do not take the necessary precautions to protect themselves. In University Housing, students are especially guilty of not looking after themselves or their property. One of the largest problems encoun- tered by security is the theft of students personal property. The students help the theives by leaving their doors unlocked, eliminating the problem of breaking and entering. Obviously, security systems can only work with the cooperation of the students. Despite the seemingly high incidence of reports of this type of theft, crime in the residence hall system has decreased over the years. Regarding night safety on the streets, Foulke points out that Ann Arbor, like any other city of a considerable siz e, has crime problems, including the dangers of walking alone at night. Walking around campus at night is a perennial problem for students constantly look- ing for walks to places and walks home. While many students complain about the quality of the lighting on the campus walkways and the surrounding streets, the mercury vapor lights meet the re- quirements of the safety regulations. Some of the spherical lamps, however, as Foulke admits, are less effective due to fading and lack of regular cleaning. Day and night, University of Michi- gan Department of Public Safety and Se- curity Officers, representative officers of Protective Services, State Security Ser- vices, and the Ann Arbor Police are busy with their respective duties to maintain security on campus. But, students must take the necessary precautions and be responsible, in part, for their own safety while on campus. B -Karen Tensa watcmt While at Work.. BcSuspkious This sign is being used by campus crime fighters to in the Fleming Administration Building, site of reduce thefts at the University. This poster hangs many office equipment thefts. Security 55 Election ' 82: Conservative Trend GGJEH6 Voting Temperature Early returns showed a lead for the GOP in the gubernatorial race, but Headlee ' s excitement sub- sided as more votes came in, declaring Blanchard the winner. The days of glory for student politics were not evident this year. In the late 1960 ' s, Michigan students were well known for their outspoken liberal politi- cal views. But times have changed. Though elections and politics have by no means faded from the University scene, students of 1982 are less con- cerned with letting the nation hear their viewpoints, and more concerned with matters closer to home. Only 30% of University students turned up at the polls this November, according to one survey, as Michigan voted in its first new governor in 16 years. The ballot also contained numer- ous proposals on issues ranging from nuclear freeze to public utilities sanc- tions. In the gubernatorial tallies, Democrat- ic candidate James Blanchard beat out his GOP opponent John Headlee, to be- come the State ' s first Democratic Gover- 56 Election ' 82 -D Le Some younger Blanchard Griffith supporters do their part, but their real preferences won ' t count for a few more years. James Blanchard and running mate Martha Griffith share the thrill of victory as Democrats gear up for their return to Lansing after a 20- year reign of the G.O.P. nor in twenty years. Students, it ap- peared, seemed to be only slightly party- oriented on either side, though Demo- cratic results swept the entire nation. To- day ' s voters were more concerned with the individual candidate ' s standings on certain issues of interest. Some students, for example, claimed to have voted against Headlee ' s anti-ERA, pro-NUKE stance, rather than for James Blanchard. In general, voters were in favor of nu- clear freeze which would result in an end to further testing and use of nuclear weapons. Almost as strong as this sup- port was the defeat of proposal ' D ' . This State proposal had an interesting twist voters may have been biased by a multi-million dollar campaign initiated and paid for by the utility companies to defeat proposal D. The proposal would have called for court involvement for price-hikes in consumer utility rates. Obviously, the utility companies thought " D " was " Dumb " , and ex- pressed this to voters through radio and television campaigns. Closer to campus, incumbents Sarah Goddard Power and Thomas Roach were re-elected to second terms as University Regents. Power pointed out that she in- tended to push for intensified lobbying in Lansing, while Roach committed him- self to continuing policies as he has pre- viously on the Board including the review of University departments and schools a job he finds disappointingly necessary. More voters across the State placed ballots this November than recent elec- tion turnouts would have predicted. Stu- dents, however, fell behind in the per- centage of the voting public. From the " radical " politics of the ' 60 ' s, the tem- perature in 1982 has turned to " conserva- tively cool. " B -By Suzanne Pollins Election ' 82 57 ' 7 ' Emulation Endures Among Top Two It ' s like Rocky all over again. University Cellar, after suffering a tenth-round knockdown by being forced to leave the Michigan Union, is back in the ring. Ulrich ' s, who then prevailed, is now taking the punches once again. And Follett ' s continues to be a potential heavyweight contender. U-Cellar lost its ballroom attraction in the move to its new location on Liberty, but it has gained a flashy facade. In its attempt to draw student patronage, U- Cellar has provided two unique services: a shuttle-bus system, and " Bartleby ' s Notes, " a student-run note-taking ser- vice. Ulrich ' s counters with its famous " rush slip " service of finding students ' books, and Follett ' s well, they are still attracting those who prefer a convenient location. U-Cellar has tended to keep prices down in the past, by maintaining a low overhead and keeping a lid on revenues (it is a not-for-profit corporation). But with an increased rent and a new loca- tion, higher prices and book shortages in all the stores abound. The punches are indeed flying. But it seems as if the students are the ones get- ting bruised. 8 -Bob Gerber Ulrich ' s, known for its abundance of Michigan paraphernalia, is the premier commercial book- store on campus good for lazy book buyers. Follett ' s bookstore, definitely third in the running, tend to cater to specialized fields but possibly don ' t draw large numbers of undergrads due to slightly higher prices. Photos by Scott Prakken University Cellar was developed out of student store. After being booted from the basement of the than ever in its East Liberty location, demand for lower priced books and a student-run Michigan Union, U-Cellar has come back stronger Bookstores 59 Once the extra-strength goal post was down, its well-prepared conquerers meticulously sawed it apart. U-M fans reveled in the aftermath of the 52-21 victory with the annual tearing of the goalposts. Following the November 13, 1982 clash of the Purdue Boilermakers and the Michigan Wolverines, the victory-happy crowd proceeded with the usual after- game partying. With the 52-21 victory, the Wolverines assured themselves of an undisputed Big Ten Championship and a trip to the Granddaddy of the Bowl Games-The Rose Bowl in Pasadena. The highlight of the game for many of the fans came immediately afterwards when they triumphantly tore down the goal posts and took them out of the sta- dium and all around town. B i. - The Thrill Of Victory! U-M Clinches Big Ten Title And Rose Bowl Berth These Wolverine fans pause on the diag with their souvenir goal post on the way home. Police officers reprimanded those attacking the goal posts and anyone else on the playing field amidst the chaos of pushing crowds. Photos by Brian Masck ident Shapiro was greeted by fans and thei 1 post after the-game. - _ , IkV Purdue Victory 61 TIME CAPSULE International News Lebanon Israeli War Rages A detachment of U.S. Marine Corps arrived on a beach in West Beirut The Middle East for years a hotbed of strife continued to be a bloody, violent arena of death in 1982. Lebanon, a country torn by civil war for seven years, was especially hard hit. Israel, after many months of secret planning, invaded Lebanon in June with a force of 60,000 men and 500 tanks. The Israelis pushed the Palestinian Liberation Organization back into Beirut and beseiged them, in the process reduc- ing much of Southern Lebanon to rubble and forcing many civilians to flee for their lives. Beaten at last, the PLO agreed to dis- perse to havens in other Arab countries. The Israelis, in turn, agreed to remain out of Muslin West Beirut. This lasted until mid-September, when Lebanese president-elect Gemayel was assasinated and the Israelis occupied West Beirut. They allowed anti-PLO Christian Phalangists to enter the area and slaughter at least 800 helpless refu- gees, indirectly creating the worst atroc- ity of the war. Solidarity Defeated Poland continued to be in the news in 1982. Solidarity, the outlawed Polish workers union, attempted a comeback, only to be violently supressed and virtu- ally exterminated. August 31, the second anniversary of the union ' s founding, was a day of mas- sive demonstration against the oppres- sive regime. Workers in 54 cities fought against government forces. When it was over, more than 4,000 protesters were in jail and Solidarity ' s back had been broken. The government, so convinced it had eliminated union, opposition, even released the spiritual leader of Solidarity, Lech Walesa on November 14. Lech Walesa, Polish Labor leader was ordered re- leased by the Martial law government after Polish labor union movement " Solidarity " was wiped out by government forces. Photos from the Associated Press Time Capsule Articles by Mark W.B. Harms 62 Time Capsule Falklands War Heard Around The Worl When PLO sniper fire is followed by 14 hours of Israeli bombardment, that ' s stretching the definition of defensive action too far. -President R onald Reagan I am a brigade commander. I look through my binoculars and I see children. -Israeli Col. EH Ceva, who opposed the Beirut invasion. 3iven a choice between dead Jews and a good press, and living Jews and a bad press, I would prefer the latter possibility. -Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin oviet Union isn ' t going to attack the U.S. because you deliver in one fiscal year three less B-l ers. That ' s baloney. -former President Gerald Ford. Under the Carter and Nixon administrations, what we were doing was a crime. With the Reagan administration, no one has bothered us. -Hector Fabian, leader of an exile group training in Florida to overthrow Nicaragua ' s leftists govt. We are not without accomplishment. We have managed to distribute poverty equally. -Vietnamese minister Nguyen Co Thach Soviet Leader Dies Leonid Brezhnev, the USSR ' s leader for the past 18 years, passed away on November 15. Brezhnev had done much to shape the present state of internation- al affairs. His leadership represented a balance between Stalin ' s hard-line totali- tarianism and Kruschev ' s at times schizophrenic love-hate relationship with the West. Brezhnev will be remembered as the initiator of detente with the United States, and as the one who sanctioned the invasion of Afghanistan. During his 18 years ' tenure, Russia became the greatest military power on earth and almost collapsed economically. One of the most unlikely wars in his- tory took place this past year the com- batants were Great Britain and Argenti- na, and the prize at stake was a collec- tion of sheep farms and guano rocks called the Falkland islands. On April 2, Argentine forces invaded the Falklands, and forced the 86-man British garrison to surrender. The British responded by launching a 23 ship arma- da, and a phony war ensued, with both sides making threatening gestures. On April 12, the British invaded and cap- tured the Georgia islands, part of the Falklands chain. Soon after that, the Brit- ish sank the Argent ine cruiser General Belgrano, and the war became very real and deadly. The Argentines retaliated on May 4, sinking the HMS Sheffield. The war then heated up, several ships were sunk on both sides, and the casualities mounted. The British finally captured the islands on June 15, forcing 15,000 Argentines to surrender. The final tallies were 1001 soldiers dead, and many mil- lions of dollars damage. ARGENTINA , - .- " FALKLAND ISLANDS South Atlantic Ocean Royalty On The Rocks The Empire may have won a war, but the British Royal family was beset with a succession of woes. After beginning the year on a good note with the arrival of heir to the throne, William, son of Charles and Diana, things went steadily downhill. Princess Anne was rumored to be on the rocks with her husband, Captain Mark Phillips. Groundsworker Michael Fagan paid a late night visit to the Queen ' s bedchamber. The Queen ' s chief of security was revealed to be something of a queen himself he was forced to resign after a long-term alliance with a male prostitute was revealed. To top things off, Bonnie Prince Andrew was found vacationing with a soft-porn staf, Koo Stark. Tsk, tsk. On the whole, the Queen ' s Pearl jubilee year turned out to be less than spectacular. Time Capsule 63 i TIME CAPSULE National News Cyanide Found In Tylenol Capsules Druggists had to remove many aspirin products from store shelves, including Tylenol and Exce- drin. The year 1982 taught us all a lot about drugs. In Chicago, seven people in- cluding a 12-year-old child and a new mother died after taking cyanide- laced Extra-strength Tylenol capsules. Immediate nationwide recall of two lots of Tylenol soon followed, and many druggists removed virtually all Tylenol products from their shelves. These gris- ley deaths caused an enormous public outcry which led to the enactment of sev- eral stringent packaging laws. Although many suspects have been interviewed, the killer has yet to be caught. Copycat poisonings occurred in other areas of the country, as people laced ever- ything from Listerine to Ball-Park Franks. Many faked tamperings were also reported by publicity seekers. Even Halloween turned into a night- mare when several children ' s candy treats were found to have been tampered with. As the " Tylenol Murders " spawned jokes, they also caused suspicion about previous poison-related deaths. In Phila- delphia, decomposed cyanide-ridden capsules were found in the apartment of a student whose April death was initially reported as suicide. Unemployment Skyrockets On October 8, the unemployment rate was measured at 10.1 percent of the adult population. This percentage represented the highest unemployment rate since 1941. Reaganomics, the so-called eco- nomic wonder-drug, did not create the promised miracle turnaround for the economy. Instead, more than 11,500,000 Americans were out of work. The year saw record high levels of trading activitiy on Wall Street. The Dow Jones index of leading industrial stocks also hit record highs. These posi- tive notes did not, however, carry the day. The Federal Budget recorded the Job lines turned to riots in 1982 this Chicago scene shows 7,000 people struggling for available jobs. highest deficit in history. Although some other signs of recovery were seen, the overall economy remained very weak. For many, life seemed to represent the Depression revisited, as thousands took to the roads looking for scarce jobs. Tex- as and the rest of the sunbelt, once the mecca of employment and growth, re- ceived many of these job-hungry Ameri- cans. Unfortunately, growth had slowed down appreciably in these areas, and the west ' s economy could not support the influx of unemployed workers. The glut in the oil industry removed many once- promising jobs and the high-tech indus- tries did not need unskilled labor. Many people took to sleeping in campers, cars and under bridges. The unemployment rate in Michigan was the highest in history in December it soared to a rate of 17.9 percent. Record numbers of plant closings oc- curred, and thousands of large and small companies declared bankruptcy. Perhaps the most notable failure was that of Braniff Airways, one of the major na- tional airlines. . ney allowed an. angists to enter at least 800 helpless creating the worst Much to the indignation of many protesters, pros- ecution was sought of those who failed to register for the draft. These demonstrators were arrested for blocking the entrance to the Federal District Court. 64 Time Capsule Heard Across The Natio Our children should not grow up frightened. They should not fear the future. -President Reagan as he announced his " densepack " scheme for deploying the MX missile. Twenty Americans died at Yorktown. In the Napoleonic Wars, the British Navy lost scarcely 6,000 men. How are we to think of civilization disappearing in an hour ' s time? Hard and carefully, that is how. -Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan Thanksgiving is coming early; the President has presented a turkey to the nation three days too soon. -John Isaacs of the Council for a Livable World, commenting on the MX Missile. There won ' t be a lot of people left to read and write those letters. -Representative Edward Markey, on Postal Service plans for mail delivery in the event of a nuclear war. The whole world is a chemical dump, so what ' s the difference. -Florence Deyo, one of 130 people who signed up to buy a house near the infamous Love Canal after a toxic waste cleanup. ilNCKLEY INSANE, PUBLIC MAD post-verdict headline in the Indianapolis News. ushrooms are for quiches, not clouds. -antinuke rally placard. RfAGANOMICS A Trying Year With the exception o f E.T., 1982 brought us many down-to-earth legal trials. In January, Claus von Bulow was charged with attempted murder of his socialiate wife, and a highly publicized trial soon followed. Soon thereafter, ' creation science ' took a heavy blow, when a district court judge ruled against it in a landmark Arkansas trial. In June, a jury found John Hinckley guilty of the attempted assasination of President Reagan by reason of insan- ity. This decision raised public outcry against the insanity plea. On the commercial side, AT T lost a landmark antitrust case and was forced to divest a great deal of its assets. An- other great ' trust ' was bust. The Washington Monument (was threatened in cernber by a man [aiming tf have 1,000 pounds orH namite. The Bonzo Show " The " Bonzo goes to Washington " show concluded its second season with a variety of gaffes. Reaganomics contin- ued to be the economic joke of the eight- ies, as Ronnie reversed his stance on just about every issue. The hawks and doves still argued over the MX missile and the direction of national defense. " Dense- pack " got flushed by the House, but stayed alive in the Senate, as the sena- tors, in their inestimable " dense-pack " wisdom, could not decide what to do about Reagans ultra-expensive toy. Resolutions calling for nuclear-free zones in nine cities went to the voters this year, and passed in eight. A grass roots anti-nuclear movement, similar to the one gaining ground in Europe, seemed to be taking hold here as well. Throwing In The Towel This was a big year for resignations, as two top government officials turned in their slips. Alexander Haig, the former NATO chief and Secretary of State under Reagan, tendered his resignation on June 25, stating no reasons for the abrupt exit. There had been many conflicts between Haig and Reagan ' s advisors over ' turf possibly a major reason for Haig ' s depar- ture. The other major resigner was Senator Edward Kennedy, the last survivor from a tragic era of Kennedy politicians. Ken- nedy cited personal reasons for his with- drawal from the Democratic Presidential race, stating that his family meant more to him than the Presidency. Photos from the Associated Press An unidentified Vietnam veteran weeps while pressing his hand to black marble panel on the Vietnam Veterans Memorial inscribed with names of Americans killed in the war. The monument was erected in Washington D.C. by November, 1982. Time Capsule 65 TIME CAPSULE Events Of ' 82 Artificial Heart Is Medical Breakthrough Heart transplants are nothing new. The operation has become rather com- monplace, and the survival rate is now quite high. One of the biggest news sto- ries of 1982, however was a heart trans- plant. When Dr. William DeVries of the University of Utah Medical Center in Salt Lake City implanted a plastic heart in a 61-year-old dentist named Barney Clark, he made medical history. This op- eration represented a breakdthrough be- cause it was the first effort to install an artificial heart as a long-term replace- ment for the human organ. Tilting-Disk Inflow Valves The heart was developed by the Uni- versity of Utah ' s Robert Jarvik, and took 11 years to create and make functional. It was tested first in animals, then human recipients were sought. Clark was the first potential recipient to meet both the University ' s and the FDA ' s strict stan- dards. Despite some early complications in the operation, the new heart is func- tioning well and Clark is recovering. The diagram below shows a cross-sectional view of the artificial heart transplated into history-making patient Barney Clark. Polyurethane Housing Outflow Valves Rubber Diaphragm Rubber Diaphragm Right Ventricle Of Dreams And Snow John DeLorean, the automobile indus- try whiz-kid of the early seventies, suf- fered a triple failure this year. His dream car, the DeLorean, was a commercial fail- Left Ventricle ure. The British government foreclosed on his plant in Northern Ireland, forcing DeLorean to find some quick cash or go bankrupt. He chose the first route, and was caught selling cocaine to under cov- er narcs. So much for John Z. DeLorean. : NFL Football Strike For two months last fall, the " football widows " of America rejoiced and the arm chair jocks were relegated to watch- ing unAmerican sports such as basket- ball and hockey: Pro-Football went on strike. Ed Garvey, union guru and meg- alomaniac, led his minions in an eight week strike which achieved little and cost football many millions of dollars. Football had for many years a working class reputation, was a major source of gambling revenue and was linked with organized crime. 66 Time Capsule M-A-S-H closed up its war this winter after its 11 year stint as a comical yet serious statement on wartime in the medical unit. Actor Alan Alda gained tremendous fame as the one-liner surgeon " Hawykeye Pierce " . Undoubtedly all the beloved characters will live on in the form of incessant re- Unhappy Fairytale Ending Princess Grace, formerly actress Grace Kelly, married Prince Ranier of Monaco and lived what seemed to be a " fairy tale " existence. She had made 11 movies and won an Oscar for best actress before ending her movie career at age 26. Twen- ty six years later, the princess was in a tragic automobile accident which took her life. Others We Lost John Belushi: 33, Actor comedian Ingrid Bergman: 67, " Casablanca " actress John Cheever: 70, Pulitzer Prize winning author Henry Fonda: 77; shortly after playing death-ob- sessed role in " On Golden Pond. " Archibald MacLeish: Poet and playwright Red Smith: Wry sports columnist Bess Truman: First class first lady Sports Profile The year in sports was marked by sev- eral retirements, records and remarkable events. Sugar Ray Leonard, everyone ' s boxing hero, retired after suffering an eye injury. Paul " Bear " Bryant, the great- est college football coach in history also called it quits after 44 years of coaching. Mary Decker Tabb set seven world re- cords in track and Rickey Henderson stole more bases than anyone ever thought possible. The 49 ' ers won the Su- per Bowl, Penn State was ranked 1 in college football and Tom Watson won the U.S. Open. On a sad note, boxer Duk Doo Kim died as a result of a fight with Ray " Boom Boom " Mancini. An anorexic and an extra-terrestrial? Princess Diana and E.T. pose as possibly the most media-ed out figures of 1982. Di ' s thinness was rumored to be caused by Anorexia nervosa, and poor E.T. never did get home his cute ugliness was plastered on every type of domestic paraphernalia. Hits Of ' 82 Diner: 50 ' s nostalgia Diva: Opera star stalked by admirer E.T.: Steven Spielberg over-hyped win- ner Gandhi: Ben Kingsley as India ' s prophet Officer and a Gentleman. More on Mili- tary Sophie ' s Choice: Meryl Streep, Oscar choice Tootsie: Dustin Hoffman in drag The Verdict: Paul Newman in courtroom drama Victor Victoria: Julie Andrews in double drag Time Capsule 67 TIME CAPSULE ANE FONMS FONDAS " PONMS " NORKQ ' JTBOOK DDT BOOK PJTBOOK Less than! Calorie by Jane Fonda by Jane Fonda " Jane Fonda ' s Workout Book " entered ever-active her offering coincided with a national health craze, Jane into the growing field of celebrities attempt- her exercise books, tapes and records made her ing to cash in on their well-known names. Since millions. With the most expensive commercial ever made, the Coca-Cola company introduced Diet Coke complete with Hollywood stars and the Rockettes in Radio City Music Hall. You ' re going to like it just for the taste. Competition among the fast food restaurants Whopper against the fried Big Mac. Aren ' t you spurred aggressive advertising as number two hungry for Burger King now? Burger King named names and pitted the broiled ET, the Extra-Terrestrial made famous by the big- store shelves in an amazing assortment of shapes, gest money-making film of all time, appeared on forms and products. Children whose parents once insisted upon Trolls, clamored for a new European import, this time from Belgium. " Smurfs " began as characters in a cartoon, but managed to find their way into the hands of millions of American kids. 68 Time Capsule A few hours of improvisational stream-of-con- ciousness chanting in her father ' s California re- cording studio earned fifteen-year-old Moon Unit Zappa a national hit. Frank and Moon Unit Zap- pa ' s " Vally Girl " Parody inspired a new cult fol- lowing of Californian adolescent slang. Advances in computer chip technology created personal computers which retailed at a mere few hundred dollars. As American homes entered the computer age, some colleges began to require new students to purchase personal computers along with their textbooks. Multi-colored shoelaces brought high fashion down to street level. " Deely-Boppers " could be found firmly fixed on heads young and old, where they prevailed until the tiny headphones of " Walkman " radios made them impractical. Photos by Scott Prakken - i Real Wen Don ' t Eat Quiche A Guidebook to All That IsTruly Masculine Bruce Feirstein Illustrated by Lee Lorenz What separates real men from the wimps? This top seller offered a simple test in its titile. Who ' s who? Jimmy Carter and Alan Alda were cited as definite quiche eaters, while Robert De Niro and George Bush filled the ranks of Real Men. Time Capsuel 69 E a i . ACADEMICS State Of The University Faculty Awards Computer Science Proposed School Eliminations Continuing Education For Women Physical Therapy Research Funding Cuts University Hospital 72 76 82 86 88 94 96 100 Color Photos by Dan DeVries Academics 71 The State Of The U: Hard Times Ahead By Ranjan O. Bose " You look around at the students out- side now and it ' s starting to look like a country club " This was the observation of one LSA senior who was asked to comment on how the University has changed in the past four years. The change she referred to, that of students from wealthier fam- ilies, and in particular wealthy out-of- state families replacing natives and stu- dents from less than affluent back grounds, is just one of the changes wrought by the financial squeeze that the University is suffering. President Harold Shapiro ' s thoughts upon the last four years have a more pragmatic ring. During that time, he states, " state funding to the Michigan General Fund has been reduced by close to 25%, when inflation is taken into con- sideration. " Furthermore, fiscal 1983-84 may be the first year that state appropri- ations will account for less than half of the University ' s operating budget. In 82- 83 state appropriations represented 50.9% of the budget, as opposed to twen- ty years ago when the figure was closer to 70%. The University has been forced to compensate for funding losses by in- creasing student tuition, last year by 15% alone. This resulted in the University of Michigan earning the distinction of be- ing the single most expensive state insti- tution in the U.S. for out- of-state stu- dents, and close to the most expensive for in- state. Mr. Lance Erikson, Associate Director of Admissions, acknowledged that the tuition increases were affecting the de- mographics of the incoming freshman class. " Because of the economic difficulties people are having, we had to accept more out-of-state students for the freshman class to insure a large enough number (Story continued on page 74.) B. Masck 72 State Of The U -C. Orris Economic constraints are affecting the demogra- phics of the Michigan student body. More students are forced to work part time jobs to make ends meet. -c. State Of The U 73 Hard Times Ahead THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GENERAL FUND REVENUES - - PERCENTAGE SHARE BY SOURCE 1972-73 and 1981-82 OTHER 9.3% STUDENT FEES 28 6% 1972-73 1981-82 THE SHIFTING BURDEN A 10 year comparison of the two major components ot U-M General Fund revenues reveals the pressures on the University students and parents who help pay the bills, in 1972-73 the State of Michigan appropriated enough funds to finance more than 62 per cent of General Fund obligations. Last year, the University could cover just over hah its educational and operating costs with annual tatt appropriations. During the same period, students and their families have been required to make up much of the difference. Revenues from student fees last year accounted for nearly 40 per cent of the General Fund budget, up from 28.6 per cent a decade ago. Source: Year-End Financial Information for 1981-82 continued from page 72 would actually enroll. " Currently, ac- cording to Erikson, better than one out of four UM students is from out-of-state. Of those admitted for the current year, only 1 3 of the out-of-state, and 2 3 of the in-state students ended up in Ann Arbor to enroll this Fall. The decline in enrollment was not as severe as the Administration had pre- pared itself for. The current enrollment at Ann Arbor is 34, 859, down 364 from last year. Most of this drop was regis- tered among the Graduate programs, with 1982-83 showing 282 fewer Gra- duate students, and 82 fewer undergrad- uates enrolled in the University overall. Total undergraduate enrollment at Ann Arbor is 22,232. (The College of Engi- neering showed the largest growth in en- rollment of the University ' s 17 schools and colleges with a jump of 202 for 1982- 83). The University is now examining ways to trim 20 million dollars from the operating budegt over the next five years in an effort to deal with the prevailing economic conditions. In July a tentative operating budget of $136,236,000 was proposed for the 1982-83 academic year. In addition to fewer students being able to afford the University of Michi- gan, those who can are being forced to cope in a variety of ways. Apartment rental in Ann Arbor is sluggish as more and more students attempt to conserve funds by doubling up. More students are obliged to seek Financial Aid from both the school and the Federal Government to make ends meet. Many seek part-time employment that would have been just for " a few extra bucks " in years past, but now represent the difference between 74 State Of U Empty classrooms have been a rarity on campus as Business, Computer and Economics classes have been hard hit by fewer personnel and greater stu- dent numbers. In Winter 83, Econ 201 had over 500, wait listed and another 900 enrolled. B. Masck meeting expenses, or dropping out. Several prog rams and even entire schools are under review by the Univer- sity and the Board of Regents, with the spectre of being " phased out " looming in the dim future for more than one aca- demic field. This action cannot but fur- ther adversly affect the thoughts and at- titudes of University of Michigan stu- dents who can see little chance for brightness in the economic gloom ahead. B State Of U 75 DISTIMGUISHCD ACUITY University of Michigan President Harold Shapiro called it his " favorite night of the year " , and by the time the ceremony had come to its conclusion, seventeen of the University ' s faculty had received citations, and shared $17,500 in awards. President Shapiro took the opportunity provided by the annual State of the University address and presentation of Distinguished Faculty Awards to praise Michigan ' s faculty, and to note that in the past year six professors had received Guggenheim Fellowships and three had been appointed Senior Ful- bright Scholars. Four types of awards were made at the convocation to recipients representing a wide cross section of the University ' s Academic community. The University of Michigan Distinguished Faculty Achievement Award, for " Achievement in Teaching, research, publication, creative work in the art, public service and other achievements which bring distinction to the University " , was presented to Gustav Meier, Professor of Music Constantinos A. Patrides, Professor of English William H. Beierwaltes, Professor of Internal Medicine John H. D ' Arms, Professor of Classical Studies David M. Gates, Professor of Biological Sciences The Amoco Foundation Good Teaching Award, given for " Excellence in Undergraduate Instruction " was presented to: William R. Alexander, Associate Professor of English Helen L. Erikson, Assistant Professor of Nursing Karl T. Hecht, Professor of Physics Peter G. Hinman, Associate Professor of Mathematics Michel C. Oksenberg, Professor of Political Science Donald R. Peacor, Professor of Geological Sciences The University of Michigan Faculty Recognition Award, given for the " Impact on the life of the student body as a teacher and counselor " of Junior Faculty Members, was presented to: James E. Dapogny Associate Professor of Music Carol Ann Kauffman, Professor of Internal Medicine Deborah Rabmowitz, Associate Professor of Biological Sciences, (Now at Cornell University) The University of Michigan Press Book Award went to Yale Kamisar, Professor of Law, for his book, Police Interrogations and Confessions. Lee H. Somers, Assistant Professor of Physical Education Alan M. Wald, Associate Professor of English The Josephine Nevins Keal Fellowship was awarded to Linda E. Fisher, Assistant Professor of Natural Science, UM-Dearborn. 76 Faculty Linda E. Fisher, Assistant Professor of Natural Sciences, UM- Dearborn, recipient of the Josephine Nevins Keal Fellowship Award. President Harold T. Shapiro presenting Professor Karl T. Hecht, of the Physics Department with the Amoco Foundation Good Teaching Award. Photos by Ranjan O. Bose - Alan M. Wald, a winner of the University of Michigan Faculty Recognition Award, and William R. Alexander, a winner of the Amoco Foundation Good Teaching Award. Both are Associate Professors with the Department of English. Faculty 77 BUSINESS IS BOOMING By Ranjan O. Bose On October 8, 1982, groundbreaking ceremonies were conducted at the con- struction site adjacent to the School of Business Administration, where a new Business School Library, Computing Center, and Executive Education facilities are scheduled to be completed by mid-1984. The new complex, which is budgeted at $10.8 million is being provided for by an ambitious $15 million capital fund drive sponsored by the Business School, relying principly on private donations. The Business School ' s construction undertaking represents the fruition of three years of planning, dating back to the formation of an Ad Hoc committee to study and tender proposals in the Spring of 1980. This initial group grew into the Building Committee, which completed its evaluations during the summer of 1982, when bids for the project were accepted. The new complex was designed by Carl Luckenbach Robert L. Ziegelman, Inc., of Birmingham, Michigan. The need for expanded facilities for the Business School was emphasized by William G. Moller, Jr., the Associate Dean for Administration. The University of Michigan School of Business Administration was established in 1924. The library facilities currently in use are housed in a building completed in the late 1940 ' s, and cannot properly accomodate the needs of the expanded Business School enroll- ment. Moller estimated that close to 2,500 students and faculty are using a library that was designed originally for 900. The School of Business Administration currently enrolls approximately 600 juniors and seniors, in the Bachelor of Business Administration degree program, and over 1,500 graduate students. More than 90 faculty instruct in eleven areas of business concentration. Recognition of Michigan ' s business programs has grown both nationally and internationally in the past five decades, and while the Michi- gan MBA program is generally regarded as being among the top fifteen in the United States, a recent study conducted by the University of Virginia concluded that the undergraduate business program at Michigan was the nation ' s second best. There are currently over 16,000 alumni of the School of Business Administra- tion. The new Library is to be named the Kresge Business Administration Library, in honor of the Kresge Foundation of Troy, Michigan. The Kresge Foundation presented the Business School with a challenge pledge of $2.5 million to be used towards the new complex. Other gifts to the Business School ' s fund now total over $9.4 million. The Kresge Library will provide 55,000 square feet of space, and will feature an open stack format on three levels. This will represent an increase in seating capacity three times that of the old library, and a storage capacity 2 l 2 times greater than the current facility. The new library will also offer on-line computer cataloguing, the addition of substantial amounts of microfilm material, audio- visual equipment, and an expanded collection of periodicals. Additionally, 73,000 titles are planned to be added to the school ' s existing collection of 108,000 volumes over the next 15 years. According to Moller, the new Computing Center and Executive Education Building has been designed for " maximum flexibility in adapting to the technol- ogy of the future " . " As needs change, the building can be changed " , he stressed, pointing out that the building ' s interior was being wired in anticipation of the " electronic library of the future. The new Computing Center will alleviate the overcrowding which hinders the Business School ' s expanded curriculum involving computers and computer assist- ed projects and research. The Michigan Terminal System, (MTS), has been in use on campus since 1977, and though it was expanded in 1979, students from all parts (Story continued on page 81.) 78 Business University of Michigan officials at groundbreaking ceremonies at the Business School in October. View of the proposed complex from the corner of Monroe and East University. Business 79 BUSINESS IS BOOMING Proposed Projects for the Graduate School of Business Adrr The University of Michigan. Arm Arbor. Michigan Carl Luckenbach Robert L Ziegetnan, he, architectue and f. 80 Business Continued From Page 78 of the University were finding it increasingly difficult in competing for terminal space and time. The new complex calls for a three story building to be divided between the Computing Center and the Executive Education program. Approximately half the floor space, 25,000 square feet, will be devoted to the Computing Center, a move which will increase the space available for computer use by a factor of " six or seven, " according to Moller. The remainder of the building will be used by the Division of Management Education, including offices for their 30 member staff. The facilities for the Executive Education program offered by the DME will include two amphitheaters, with seating capacities of 90, two 50 person Case Rooms, four Seminar rooms with seating for 35, and several smaller discussion rooms. All of these rooms will feature special lighting and audio-visual equipment. A third building is planned to begin construction sometime after the comple- tion of this initial phase of the complex. This building will serve as a temporary residence for executives participating in the Business School ' s Professional Man- agement and Executive Development programs. Most of these programs are three to five days in length, and currently partici- pants must be accomodated in commercial quarters. In Fiscal 1980-81, the DME conducted 78 different such programs, which, including repeats totalled 290 programs for the year. Enrollment for the courses was 6,811, and included partici- pants from fifty states, Europe, Asia and South America. The project that the Business School has thus embarked upon reflects a larger goal of the school, and of the University. " The goal of the School of Business Administration is to be in the top of its field by the end of the decade " , stated Moller, who cited the distinction of being included " among the top three " as the target they were aiming for, a distinction which looms ever closer as the construc- tion work continues. B nistration rnng Juie1981 Business 81 CDmPUTER CROWDING The Computer Science Department marked its twenty-fifth anniversary this year at the University of Michigan. With the growth of the job market in the com- puter industry, career minded students have begun to flood the Computer Sci- ence Department. This has resulted in overcrowding and the implementation of waiting lists and an application process for some courses. Since 1979, the number of students majoring in Computer Sci- ence has risen by 470%. " It ' s ridiculous " , complained Dan DeVries, a senior in Computer Engineer- ing, " We don ' t get enough time on the terminals, the school doesn ' t spend enough money for our equipment, and it ' s not at all like private business, which is what we ' re supposed to be training for " . The University ' s Department of Com- puter and Communication Sciences was established in 1957. The graduate pro- gram in Computer Science at Michigan became the first of its type in the United States to become accredited. The most pressing problem facing the department today is that of the limited availiability of space in upper level courses. Recently, even classes of the 400 level have been approaching enrollment of 100 students. This has exacerbated the overcrowding by reducing the personal contact between students and their pro- fessors. Gideon Frieder, Chairman of the Computer Science Department remarked that, " When you teach on the 400 level with classes of that size, students are complet ely deprived of the student-pro- fessor relationship which should exist at that level. " The Computer Science Department has taken some steps to improve the overcrowding. A limit has been imposed on the number of students who may se- lect computer majors, and new prerequi- sites have been added in an effort to as- sure only the most qualified students ad- mission to computer concentrations. Following the imposition of these policy changes in the Winter Term of 1982, the number of students declaring a computer major dropped by more that 15%, from 319 to 269. New courses have been added for non-majors, which has also helped alleviate some of the over- crowding. According to Frieder, the ultimate goal of the Computer Science Department is to reach a plateau of admissions which would bring in approximately 200 new students to the undergraduate program every year. Emphasised Frieder, " We will not compromise quality for Quantity " . B -Kenneth Gross 260 o fi UX50 c 8 2SO ISO T3 U Z. 50 This graph illustrates the rapid growth in the num- ber of students selecting a Computer Science major at the University of Michigan during the past few years. Off 82 Computers -D. DeVries Even though it is 2 o ' clock in the morning, all of the terminals at NUBS are in use. Computers 83 By Ranjan O. Bose Area studies was a concept pioneered at the University of Michigan, represent- ing a tradition of involvement in inter- national studies which dates back to the Nineteenth Century. Of the six Area Studies Centers now extant at Michigan, perhaps the strongest are those which are devoted to the field of Asian Studies. The first Area Studies program at the University was founded in 1947, with the creation of the Center for Japanese Stud- ies. The University of Michigan ' s in- volvement in Asia was inaugurated at the turn of the century and has grown into three distinct centers, and an Asia Library which contains over 370,000 vol- umes and microfilm reels in Chinese, Japanese, and Korean; one of the nation ' s largest collections. Additionally, the Un- dergraduate Library holds 150,000 relat- ed volumes in Western languages. In 1870 the first group of Japanese stu- dents arrived at the University. Among them was Toyama Masakzu, who would later become the President of Tokyo Im- perial University, and serve as the Edu- cation Minister of Japan under Ito Hiro- bumi. The Honorary degree awarded to Masakzu by Michigan in 1886 was the first ever awarded to a Japanese from an American university. Rutherford B. Hayes named Michigan President James B. Angell to negotiate an immigration policy with China in 1880, a post which he held for two years. Michi- gan ' s first Japanese language courses were offered in 1935, and a formal pro- gram in Oriental Civilization was intro- duced in 1936. In recognition of this in- cipient expertise, the U.S. Army estab- lished its Japanese Language School at the University of Michigan in 1942. Since 1948, 130 students have earned Master ' s degrees in Japanese Studies at Michigan, with approximately 250 stu- dents of other departments specializing in Japan. During the academic year of 1980-81, 70 courses on Japan were of- fered by the University, with an enroll- ment of approximately 400 undergrad- uate and 200 graduate students. The Center for South and Southeast Asian Studies, established by the Re- gents in 1961, can trace its heritage at Michigan to 1898, when Willam H. Taft appointed Dean Worcester to the first Phillipine Commission. Following the end of the Second World War the Uni- versity of Michigan was designated the " Sister University " to the University of the Phillipines. The largest specialized collection of the University Library is on the Phillipines; a reflection of this early, " (East and West in Michigan) 84 East And West Photos by Brian Masck. Dr. John Campbell, Director of the Center for Japa- nese Studies. close association. The first Sanskrit courses at Michigan were offered in 1897. By 1975, fourteen years after the creation of the Center, the Southeast Asian program was the largest in the U.S., with the program in South Asia among the largest. Since 1961, the number of faculty has increased to over forty, language enrollment has increased by 400%, and Area course enrollment has grown by close to 200%. Between 1961 and 1980 the number of graduate stu- dents specializing in South and South- east Asia increased from under ten to over 160. In 1981 sixty-eight courses taught by eleven departments and two Professional schools concentrated on Southeast Asia. Language course offer- ings have grown to include Sanskrit, Indonesian, Thai, Tagalog, Old Javanese, Burmese, Hindi, Tamil, Marathi, Pali, and Prakrit. The Center for Chinese Studies, also established in 1961, has experienced similar growth and success. Generous grant support from the Ford Foundation, the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, and the United States Office of Education aided the University in becoming one of the world ' s leading institutions for the study of China. The number of faculty members who teach and conduct research about China has grown to twenty-seven, and between 1961 and 1975, 137 students were award- ed Master ' s degrees in Asian Studies with a China concentration. During this period sixty-one Ph. D.s were awarded to students of various departments, whose specialization was China. In the aca- demic year of 1974-75, 126 courses on China were offered by the University, with an enrollment of 2484 undergrad- uates and 985 graduate students. The recent restrictions placed upon University funding by the prevailing economic conditions of the U.S. and of the State of Michigan have threatened the expansion of the Asian Studies pro- grams at the University. As decisions concerning staffing budgets are made, it would be prudent for the Michigan ad- ministration to bear in mind that is the dedication to such programs as the Area Study Centers which offer the distinc- tion between good universities, and great ones. East And West 85 , ' V. Proposed consolidation and elimination of some of the University ' s Schools and programs have resulted in widespread student outcry. 86 Budget BUDGET BREAKING By Kristine I. Golubovski ising operating costs have forced the University of Michigan to consider various alternatives to trim spending. Three schools currently under review for potential truncation, or possible elimination are the School of Art, the School of Education, and the School of Natural Resources. Plans for the announced reviews have caused an uproar among students and faculty alike through the schools in question, and may deter any severe actions on the part of the administration. The Art School, which began as a divi- sion of the School of Architecture and Design, was made a separate school in 1974. Potential actions by the Adminis- tration include rejoining the School of Art with the Architecture School, the elimination of the Graduate program, and the elimination of the School entire- ly- Nationally, the School of Art enjoys a strong reputation, partially because of its innovative curriculum policy which en- ables Art School students to take courses in other departments of the University. The major objection cited by the Art School ' s detractors is that the school is too isolated from the cultural centers of the U.S. Hearings held to discuss the future of the school attracted as many as 300 peo- ple, and forty speakers who voiced oppo- sition to the potential damage to the in- tegrity of the School. Said one person attending the hearing, in reference to the above objection. " If that is true, then the only ideal school (of Art) should be located in Mi- lan, Italy " . Reductions in the School ' s budget last year has resulted in overcrowding of classes, layoffs of Lab Assistants, and has adversely affected faculty recruit- ment. Students from the Art School silk- screened four designs on the pavement of the Diag in October to help promote their case with the university. Dean George Bayliss commented optimistical- ly on this project saying, " We can show people what we have to offer. " The Review Board has cited the School of Education as having trouble signs of declining enrollment, programs of sub- standard quality, and a decline in schol- arly productivity. Hearings on the School of Education were attended by four hundred persons with twenty-two speakers including: students, faculty, ad- ministrators and legislatures. It was sug- gested that the reviewers were using stat- istics from 1975 when the school had experienced a peak enrollment of 1600, which has now leveled off. The sub-stan- dard quality was challenged by defend- ers who argued while some specific courses were perhaps of questionable merit, the program is an excellent one. In the past several years the program has lost 30% of its full-time staff. The subject of a decline in scholarly activity has been defended by the school on the grounds that approximately half of the students with low GPA ' s are physical education majors who tend to have lower GPA ' s. The students of the Natural Resources school have remained organized throughout the summer selling t-shirts and buttons in the Ann Arbor Art Fair. They have been seeking support by writ- ing letters to the Review Board and hold- ing frequent meetings. Students in the NRS are provided with a well-rounded education in physical and biological sci- ences, math, statistics, humanities, com- munications , engineering and business. The Review Board hearings presented sixty-five speakers along with two hun- dred fifty fervent supporters of the school. The Michigan Student Assembly has played a considerable role in defending the schools and also vows to remain ac- tive in opposing any summary conclu- sions and recommendations. MSA presi- dent, Amy Moore perceives the Univer- sity having an attitude that " students mean nothing. " Alluding to the cuts which are affecting a significant number of students who are either minorities or of a lower socioeconomic class, Lowell Patterson, a local government official commented, " Who will the University serve? Ann Arbor will be more of an upper-class, lily-white, trickle-down city. " g Budget 87 Gerald R. Ford, Thirty-eighth President of the United States, and University of Michigan Alumni, acted as Host and Chairman to the first of what is expected to be a series of Foreign Policy Conferences held at the Ford Library. Former National Security Advisor to Jimmy Carter Zbigniew Brzezinski, a participant in the Conference, accepts a leaflet from a U-M activist. Brzezinski passed through the protestors unrecognized. 88 Foreign Conference I n oxwsrtiort ror wartflt, Crocks Gerald Fore Vk qan, U.o.r The congregation of former government officials and Legislators attracted an assortment of protestors, who produced signs advocating a variety of issues and actions. Former Secretaries of State William P. Rogers, Dean Rusk and Alexander Haig join Gerald Ford for a panal discussion on the development of American Foreign Policy. Foreign Policy Discussed At U-M Two centuries of American indepen- dence and self-government have brought about changes in the way our country conducts its affairs, some subtle, and some dramatic. One such area of transi- tion has been the development of Ameri- can Foreign Policy, which has undergone an apparent metamorphosis from the do- main of the Presidency to that of the Congress. It was this topic, and the rami- fications of this tendency that brought a roomful of past government leaders to the first Foreign Policy Conference host- ed by the University of Michigan ' s Ger- ald R. Ford Library. Drawing participants from the Former Members of Congress Association, and the support of the Atlantic Council, among other groups, other panel mem- bers included former Secretaries of State Dean Rusk, William P. Rogers and Alex- ander Haig, National Security Advisor to President Jimmy Carter, Zbigniew Brze- zinski, and former President Gerald R. Ford. A series of panel discussions was held over the two day period, which was initi- ated by the dedication of the free form sculpture in the Ford Library patio, on November tenth. The Conference was not open to the general public, or to members of the University of Michigan community, but was heavily attended by media representation. " To tell you the truth, I decided to come here only because it sounded inter- esting " , commented Brzezinski, who ad- ded " I must say that it has certainly been a success " . While unanimity prevailed on Mr. Brzezinski ' s conclusions on the Confer- ence, the august participants did not ar- rive at any agreement on the setting of Foreign Policy. Lively debate followed the raising of the War Powers Act, which Congress passed to circumvent Ameri- can " Police Actions " such as Korea in the early 1950 ' s, and Indochina during the 1960 ' s and early 1970 ' s. This is planned as the first in a series of such Conferences, which will continue in 1983.g Foreign Policy 89 D Inteflex Six Years From LSA To MD By Kenneth Gross The Integrated Premedical-Medical Program, (Inteflex), is one of the most successful programs offered by the Uni- versity of Michigan. Each year fifty stu- dents are admitted into the six year pro- gram which provides a liberal arts educa- tion, and entry into the School of Medi- cine ' s MD program. Coursework in the LS A and the professional training of the Medical School leave the Inteflex stu- dent with a well rounded education, and the skills necessary to become a success- ful physician. Each year about 200 Michigan resi- dents and 240 out of state students com- pete for the fifty available positions. Ap- plicants must possess at least 3.5 GPA, and SAT scores of over 1200, as well as a position in the top ten percent of their high school graduating class to be con- sidered. Forty students are selected from in-state applicants, while the remaining ten are chosen from out of state. Inteflex students spend their first two years taking courses in the LS A, and enter classes in the Medical School by the second term of their sophomore year. According to most Inteflex students, the highlight of the program is the spring term of their freshman year. All students must spend four weeks in a preceptor- ship in Michigan to observe the practice of medicine. This patient care program, which medical students don ' t participate in until the third year of Medical School, allows Inteflex students to become famil- iar with doctor-patient relationships ear- ly in their medical education process. " I learned more about myself and be- came more confident in my choice of medicine as a career in the preceptorship than I could have in years of classroom education " , commented Jonathan Flanz- baum, a second year Inteflex student. Beginning in the fall of 1983, Inteflex will expand into a seven year program. This will allow the students an addition- al year in the LS A. Dr. Alfunso Burdi, Director of the Inteflex Program stated, " After extensive review by the Medical School and LS A Faculty, the future of the Inteflex Program will be strength- ened by allowing an extra year for Inte- flex students. This will enable the stu- dents to take a variety of LS A under- graduate majors and benefit the program by giving the students a broader outlook on life " . According to Dr. Burdi, the U-M inte- grated Medical Programs is one of the best in the country. The attrition rate at Michigan is only one or two students a year, and the program is gaining recog- nition. Dr. Burdi noted, " vital signs of Inteflex are strong, and will get stron- ger. " g Photos by Kevin Ashby Inteflex 91 By Jennifer Anne Conlin Searching for a small liberal arts com- munity within the titanic University of Michigan College of Literature, Science and Arts? If so, the Residential College, most widely known at U-M as the " RC " , may be worth looking into. Rather than concentrating on Eco- nomics, Physics and Accounting, the RC student tends to study languages, writ- ing skills and artistic development. The main difference, however, between the Residential College and the College of Literature, Science and Arts as far as ad- ministration and course planning is the number of students in these two under- graduate branches of the University. The RC averages 650 students, while the LS A enrollment is counted in the tens of thousands. Essentially, no area of concentration cannot be accommodated at the RC. The " Individualized Concentration Program " allows students to create their own ma- jors. As one student noted, " Where else could I combine Hebrew, Biology and Anthropology into one major? " . Located in the East Quadrangle, the RC enjoys a relaxed and friendly atmo- sphere. Students are required to live in East Quad for two years to participate in the small academic community ' s life- style. Studying may be done to music provided by the library stereo, and classes are a convenient walk down the stairs from the dorm rooms. John Mersereau, Dean of the Residen- tial College commented that " RC stu- dents compete against themselves rather than their peers " . Professors do not issue grades, but instead provide an in-depth analysis of a students work and pro- gress. Understandably, the faculty-stu- dent relationship is very casual. " It ' s great " , said one RC sophomore, " We call our professors by their first names, go to the movies with them, and even have dinner at their homes " . Often an approach to classroom topics in the RC will be quite different ap- proach to the same subject at LS A. In the course " Arts and Ideas of the 20th Century " , the professor walked into class the first day effecting the attitude of the Playwrite they were studying. Classes at the Residential College make use of unorthadox settings to emphasize their uniqueness. 92 RC . . " Where Else Could I Combine Hebrew, Biology And Anthropology Into One Major? " The future of a program such as the Residential College may be in jeopardy in a time when pragmatic, traditional and specialized coursework is gaining fa- vor nationally. Mersereau explained that " rather than emphasizing career plan- ning, the Residential College focuses on education for the sake of learning " . It is interesting to note that a large percent- age of RC graduates do go on to profes- sional careers and specialized graduate schools. This year the RC could not accomo- date all of its applicants, and was forced to begin a waiting list. Due to a 10% cut in the RC operating budget, next year ' s Freshman calss will be reduced in size from 240 to 190. Originally an experimental college, the RC is well established on the U-M campus after 15 years, and has contibut- ed to the national reputation of the Uni- versity, as well to the lives of many RC students. Said one current student, " I couldn ' t make it through four years of college without the RC " . B RC students enjoy the casual atmosphere of their East Quad community. Photos by Kevin Ashby RC 93 " tit T Billy Buntin, rendered quadriplegic by an auto mo- bile accident, has been receiving treatment by the Physical Therapy department since 1976. This sequence of photographs was taken at one of the ongoing community involvement programs held at the public parks to aid in patients ' therapy. Photos courtesy of Peter Yates. 94 Physical Therapy As of April 29, the Physical Therapy training program will relocate from Ann Arbor to the University of Michigan campus at Flint. As a result of the move, the program will not only be improved, but enlarged as well. Describing the relocation of the pro- gram as a " very postive move " , the Di- rector of Physical Therapy, Dr. Richard Darnell, cited the shortage of space the program is allotted at the U-M Hospital facilities. The move to Flint will increase by 250% the space available for Physical Therapy training. Although the connection between the Physical Therapy training program and the U-M Medical School and Hospital is being phased out, the affiliation for cer- tain aspects of training will remain, as the program maintains such affiliations at approximately 60 other locations. This year ' s senior class of Physical Therapy degree candidates will be the last to be awarded degrees through the school of Literature, Science and Arts. Beginning with next year ' s class, the de- gree will be a B.S. in Health Science from the Flint branch of U-M. Juniors in the Physical Therapy training program have already been relocated to the Flint cam- pus. In Ann Arbor the size of this year ' s class was limited to 36 students. By mov- ing to Flint, the program hopes to in- crease its class size to 48 students per year. Although the training program is be- ing relocated, the Physical Therapy De- partment of the U-M Hospital will re- main as active as ever in this important field of patient and out-patient care. Said one P-T student, " If the move will help us to become better therapists, then that ' s what really counts anyway " . IS Billy Buntin ' s exercise in the " Freedom River " pro- gram of outings for Physical Therapy patients is one of the many ways the Physical Therapy depart- ment serves the Ann Arbor community. Physical Therapy 95 Reduced Federal support has resulted in a decline in the total amount of re- search money designated for a fiscal year for the first time in nearly a decade at the University of Michigan. Total research spending fell $1.1 million from $129.5 million during fiscal 1981-82 to $128.4 million for fiscal 1982-83. " Federal agencies are trying to pass off the cost of doing research to the univer- sities " , stated Charles Overberger, U-M Vice-President for Research, adding " That ' s fine if you have a state legisla- ture that helps you meet the costs, but we don ' t " . The Federal government provides ap- proximately 69% of all U-M research funds, with the largest share coming from the Department of Health and Hu- man Services. The National Science Foundation is second in funding at Michigan, and provided research money for thirty current, or recently completed projects at the U-M Institue for Social Research alone. The $2.9 decrease in Fed- eral money comes largely from new ac- counting procedures adopted by the gov- ernment, which now does not include funds for utilities or building depreci- ation. Non-Federal research support last year increased by 11.3% to $24.5 million. This money represents funding for projects by private industry, although some sup- port is given by Foundations as well. Life Sciences is the only area in which research spending has risen continuous- ly over the past decade. Last year, Life Sciences spent $47.5 million for research, Showing an increase in research spend- ing last year was the Medical School, which devoted an additional $4.8 million to research last year. Since 1977 research spending by the School of Medicine has risen from $23 million to $39 million last year. On the other side of the spectrum, the Humanities have been hardest hit by funding reductions. The Institute for So- cial Research had $1.2 million less to spend than a year ago, a strain on the University, which is more deeply com- mitted to the Humanities than many other universities, according to U-M President Harold Shapiro. One area of Federal spending that in- creased at Michigan was Department of Defense research funding. DOD money rose to $5.2 million, a 14% increase over the previous year. Defense spending ac- counts for 4% of total research spending at U-M, with approximately $300,00 of this work for Classified projects. B North Campus research facilities carry out much of the Space research conducted by the University of Michigan. Regarding recent declines in Federal re- search funding, Daryl Sells, (shown below), Direc- tor of Research Administration remarked, " Nine- ty- nine percent of our money out here comes from the government. Money is getting harder and harder to find " . Photos by Rajan O. Bose Research 97 Words Of Wisdom By Kristine I. Golubovskis Since the time of Aristotle and the Ch ' in Dynasty, lectures have been the staple of Academic pursuit. This tradi- tion is continued by universities today, and the variety of lectures available at the University of Michigan goes far be- yond those offered by the course lists. In addition to the required prepared material presented to classes, members of the university community are able to take advantage of formal and informal lectures presented by various organiza- tions throughout the year. The " Brown Bag " Noon Lecture pro- gram offered by most departments at U- M continues the custom of lunchtime lectures found on many American col- lege campuses. During any given week students can sit in on these free presen- tations given by visiting scholars, or by Michigan faculty on topics of interest to the department. The lectures are sched- uled for the hour of noon to one o ' clock, and those attending are encouraged to bring their lunches, which adds to the casual atmosphere of these gatherings. A typical week in October of this year the Center of Afro-American and Afri- can Studies sponsored a Brown Bag lec- ture entitled " Comparative Regional He- gemony: Israel and South Africa as Do- minent Powers " . The talk was given by Professor Ali A. Mazrui, a U-M Faculty member recently i nvolved in research in Nigeria at the University of Jos. Also offered that week was a talk con- cerning the Defense Policy of Japan, sponsored by the Center for Japanese Studies. This lecture was given by Dr. Reinhard Drif te, a Research Fellow at the Program for Strategic and International Security Studies in Geneva, Switzerland. The Center for Russian and East Europe- an Studies presented Dr. Renata Sie- minska of the Institute of Sociology at the Polish Academy of Sciences, who spoke on sociological perspectives of the Polish people. At the other end of the spectrum are the formal lectures presented to the uni- versity by Nationally and international- ly known speakers. In November Dr. Shapiro welcomed Admiral Hyman Rickover to the Rackham Auditorium for the first in what is planned as an annual lecture series, sponsored by the Warner-Lambert Corporation. Warner-Lambert which operates a large research facility for their pharma- ceutical division in Ann Arbor, had ex- pressed an interest in contributing to the academic community. Dr. Shapiro expressed his appreciation on behalf of the University of Michigan to the Warner-Lambert representative who attended the lecture, which drew an audience of over 300. Admiral Rickover, who recently re- tired from public service, is commonly referred to as the " Father of the Nuclear Navy " , for his efforts to bring American naval power to the forefront of modern technology, including the conversion of the first submarines from diesel to nu- clear propulsion. Rickover ' s topic, " Technology and Modern Society. " detailed how techno- logical innovations have affected hu- manity in the past and how dangers could be harbored by irresponsible adap- tations of technology in the future. A lively question and answer period fol- lowed the hour-long presentation. It is the goal of the Warner-Lambert company to sponsor nationally known figures at Michigan on a yearly basis. g 98 Lectures Admiral Hyman Rickover was the first speaker to appear in the Warner-Lambert Lecture Series at the University. Brown Bag Lunch Lectures offer an informal at mosphere for academic endeavor, and scholar ship. -D. DeVries Lectures 99 1 Marty Apell, a first year MBA candidate from Rockland County, New York, preferred attending business school at Michigan over NYU and Co- lumbia because of the vast differences in the cost of living between Ann Arbor and New York. Judy Flanagan, a freshman from Mountain Lakes, New Jersey, is one of the many Easterners choos- ing Michigan over the traditional Northeastern private schools. Michigan When Amy Feinstein arrived at dor- mitory this fall to begin her freshman year at U-M, she was not too surprised to learn that there were four other fresh- men from her home town in the dorm. In fact, there were about twenty-five new students from Amy ' s hometown in the class of ' 86. What would be surprising to the founders of the university of Michi- gan is that Amy is not from Ann Arbor, or Flint, or Grosse Point, but from the town of Roslyn, New York, on Long Is- land. The reputation of the University of Michigan has long drawn students from outside of the state, yet certain factors have combined in recent years to pull increasing numbers of students from not ICW Eastemers ' . . . Certain factors have combined in recent years to pull increasing numbers of students from not only outside the state, but outside the region. ' -R. Bose Amy Feinstein, from Roslyn, New York was one of over twenty U-M freshman to come to UM from that Long Island community. Champion Of The East only outside of the state, but outside of the region. More and more Easterners are apply- ing to and attending the University of Michigan, forsaking the traditional pri- vate schools of the Northeast. Michigan is generally considered to be on a par with the East ' s Ivy League institution. Marty Apell, a first year MBA candi- date from the city of Monsey in Rock- land County, New York, found himself sharing an apartment in Ann Arbor with another first year MBA candidate from neighboring Westchester County, New York. " I applied to NYU and Columbia " , Marty explained, " but the cost of living in New York City was just too high when compared to what it costs to live here " . Tuition at Michigan, even for out of state students, is substantially less than tuition charged by private North- eastern Schools. And monthly regular increases in fees for instate students has driven away many Michigan students from applying to U.M. Judy Flanagan, a freshman from the town of Mountain Lakes in suburban northern New Jersey, also cited cost as a factor in attending U-M, but quickly ad- ded that she " wanted to go Michigan all along anyway " . Princeton University has announced a proposed increase in fees to $13,000 for the academic year of 1983-84. Judy noted that at approximate- ly $8,000 a year, Michigan ' s fees seemed quite reasonable. Seeing a different part of the country also appealed to Judy, who has entered a program of prepara- tion for Medical School. " My brothers had told me about Michigan " , said Amy, " and I visited the campus after I was accepted, and I really liked it " . Amy, who is undecided as to an area of concentration, commented that the biggest drawback to going to school at Michigan was that " there are too many people from Long Island " . B -Ranjan Bose Easterners 101 1 Graduate School Survey The Horace H. Rackham School Of Graduate Study houses many of U- M ' s graduate departments as well as boasting a unique architectural structure. Survey How Do We Rate? By Ranjan O. Bose " ... Although the order changed somewhat, virtually all of the graduate faculties ' reputations rated among the top twenty or so continued to be such institutions as Yale University, the Uni- versity of Michigan, the University of Chicago and California Institute of Technology " . This observation, made in the January 17th issue of the New York Times, came after an extensive study of American gra- duate faculty reputations published its results. The study, " An Assessment of Re- search-Doctorate Programs in the Unit- ed States " , cost $500,000, and was spon- sored by the Conference Board of Asso- ciated Research Councils, an ad hoc group made up of the American Council of Learned Societies, the American Council on Education, the National Re- search Council and the Social Science Research Council. By polling approximately 5,000 faculty members at 228 colleges, thirty-two fields of study were rated on how suc- cessful they are perceived to be at pro- ducing professional scholars and re- searchers. Lyle V. Jones, of the Universi- ty of North Carolina, a co-chairman of the study stated that rankings of reputa- tion by fellow scholars, and the number of journal articles published by a depart- ment ' s faculty members were the two most significant scales with which to guage the strength of a school ' s graduate programs. The University of Michigan ranked seventh in the nation, behind the Uni- versity of California Berkeley, Stanford University, Harvard University, the Uni- versity of California Los Angeles, the University of Chicago and Princeton University, (tied); and Yale University in the overall standings. Completing the top ten were the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Columbia University and the University of Wisconsin. Of the thirty-two fields surveyed, Berkeley had twenty-eight departments ranked in the top ten, Stanford twenty- four and Harvard twenty-two. The Uni- versity of Michigan placed fifteen de- partments in the top ten. Scoring the highest for U-M were the Anthropology, Psychology and Sociology departments, which either placed, or tied for third. Using publications as the measure, U- M placed in the top ten of eight of the twenty-three disciplines surveyed, rank- ing first in Anthropology and Political Science. In the reputation category, MIT, with seven, had the most departments which rated first, with Berkeley and Harvard following with five and four respective- ly. The national leaders in journal publi- cation were Berkeley, Wisconsin, UCLA, Illinois, MIT, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, Washington, Michigan, Yale, Purdue, Stanford and Cornell. The results were summed up by Var- tan Gregorian, former Provost of the University of Pennsylvania and current President of the New York Public Li- brary, who commented, " By and large, the standards in most disciplines are still being set by Ivy League Institutions, Big Ten universities, and the lead public and private research universities in Califor- nia " . For the University of Michigan, the results of this study have demonstrated the strengthening of the graduate pro- grams over the last twelve years. The last such survey, conducted in 1970 ranked Michigan tenth nationally. Since that time, we have vaulted over MIT, Wis- consin and Columbia, and now look for- ward to the results of the next decade of academic growth and improvement. B Rankings 103 How Do We Rate? The assessment of doctoral and research programs in the United States, sponsored by the Conference Board of Associated Research Councils, found the University of Michigan Faculty to be rated among the top ten in fifteen of the thirty-two disciplines evaluated by college faculty members nationwide. The strength of this ranking placed U-M seventh overall among American graduate programs. ( Indi cates a tie in the rankings.) Art History New York University Harvard University Columbia University Yale University Princeton University U. California Berkeley Stanford University University of Michigan Johns Hopkins University Bryn Mawr College University of Pennsylvania Music U. California Berkeley University of Chicago Princeton University Yale University University of Illinois City University of New York Cornell University University of Michigan University of Pennsylvania Columbia University Classics Harvard University U. California Berkeley Yale University University of Michigan Princeton University University of North Carolina Brown University Bryn Mawr College University of Texas Columbia University Philosophy Harvard University Princeton University University of Pittsburgh U. California Berkeley U. California Los Angeles University of Chicago University of Michigan Massachusetts Institute of Technology Stanford University Cornell University French Language and Literature Yale University Princeton University Columbia University New York University City University of New York University of Virginia University of Pennsylvania U. California Berkeley University of Michigan Cornell University Spanish Language and Literature Harvard University University of Pennsylvania University of Texas Yale University U. California Berkeley University of Michigan U. California Los Angeles Stanford University University of Wisconsin U. California San Diego 104 Rankings Civil Engineering U. California Berkeley Mass. Institute of Technology University of Illinois California Institute of Technology University of Texas Stanford University Cornell University Northwestern University Purdue University University of Michigan Physiology U. California San Francisco Rockefeller University University of Washington Yale University U. California Los Angeles University of Pennsylvania Harvard University University of Michigan Columbia University Washington University St. Louis Political Science Yale University U. California Berkeley Harvard University University of Michigan University of Chicago Mass. Institute of Technology Stanford University University of Wisconsin Princeton University University of Minnesota Mechanical Engineering Mass. Institute of Technology Stanford University U. California Berkeley California Institute of Technology University of Minnesota Princeton University University of Michigan Purdue University Brown University U. California Los Angeles Anthropology U. California Berkeley University of Chicago University of Michigan University of Pennsylvania University of Arizona Yale University U. California Los Angeles Harvard University Stanford University City University of New York Psychology Stanford University Harvard University University of Michigan Yale University U. California Berkeley University of Pennsylvania U. California Los Angeles University of Minnesota University of Chicago University of Illinois Botany U. California Davis University of Texas U. California Berkeley University of Wisconsin Cornell University University of Michigan Yale University U. California Riverside University of Illinois U. California Los Angeles Michigan State Univers ity History U. California Berkeley Yale University Harvard University Princeton University University of Chicago Columbia University University of Michigan Stanford University John Hopkins University University of Wisconsin Sociology University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Michigan U. California Berkeley Harvard University University of North Carolina Stanford University Columbia University University of Arizona U. California Los Angeles Rankings 105 Breaking In By Barbara Fritz " Graduated first in a class of 1550, class honors, extracurricular activities, and a B.A. from the University of Michi- gan. Great! Now where ' s your exper- ence? " It used to be that a high grade point average, good recommendations and a college degree could impress interview- ers and get students into graduate schools or entry-level positions in their fields of study. Today ' s stressed economy and the abundance of high-caliber college gradu- ates allow employers and graduate school admissions officers to be highly selective when choosing for the few sought-after positions. It ' s no longer enough for a student to be successful in the classroom. Employ- ers today are hiring students with job experience to balance out academic ex- perience. Summer internships, jobs for students which provide hands-on experience in a given field, are an excellent addition to a successful college career. Internships give college students the opportunity to learn from the business world and ac- quire first-hand knowledge of different career options in their particular area of study. Major colleges and universities across the country stress the importance of these programs with their students, and some offer placement programs. The university of Michigan ' s Career Planning and Placement Office offers two such programs which are aimed at different types of internships. The Busi- ness Intern Program (BIP) gives students a chance to work in the private sector, with internships in Engineering, Com- munication, Marketing, Finance and Sales. Business internships are available 106 lnternships all over the country and are salaried posi- tions. The Public Service Intern Program (PSIP) gives students the opportunity to work with the government in Washing- ton, D.C. Most public service intern- ships are unpaid, but provide an excel- lent opportunity for students who are interested in law, media and other areas of the government sector. Anne Richter, staff coordinator of Ca- reer Planning and Placement ' s intern- ship programs, sees summer internships as extremely valuable learning opportu- nities. Richter works with a student coordinator for each of the programs, conducting mass meetings in September and an application-interview process in October. Both programs are quite com- petitive. Some 400 students attended the BIP mass meeting and field applications of these, 150 were interviewed and 50 selected as finalists. Of the 50 finalists, none are guaran- teed internships. Richter stresses that the program itself is a learning exper- ience for the finalists whether or not they are placed in summer internships. A handful of " BIP alumni " (interns from the previous summer) act as leaders for small groups of finalists over the school year. The groups meet weekly, preparing resumes, practicing interview- ing techniques, contacting prospective employers, and interviewing with re- cruiters in late winter. The efforts of Richter and BIP Student Coordinator Jane Turner will occasionally bring all of the small groups together for training sessions. " Both intern programs are a two-way street, " emphasized Roger Oberg, 1981- 82 student coordinator for the BIP, " In- ternships are not handed out on silver platters, and if they were, they wouldn ' t be worth anything. " Peter Quigley, PSIP student coordina- tor, agrees. " In the Public Service pro- gram, interns really have to work hard, because they ' re competing with students from all over the country for jobs in Washington. " The PSIP accepts 100 fina- lists and placement over the past few years has been close to 100%, according to Richter. Although PSIP internships are not usually paid positions, Quigley stresses their importance to students who are considering careers in the public sector. " Before I went to Washington last sum- mer, I had a sort of a textbook picture of what I thought the law profession was like. I realized that lawyers, especially those in Washington, are really very dif- ferent than I though they ' d be. " Quigley, despite his early disillusion- ment with Washington lawyers, is quick to admit that his 1982 internship was " my most positive learning experience at Michigan " and notes that he gained a knowledge of how individuals interact in the professional world. Richter and Career Planning staff members lead weekly small-group semi- nars on " how to find your own intern- ship " , designed to acquaint students with the facilities at the CP P office, which include directories of internships offered in the U.S., resume writing mate- rials, interviewing handbooks, and actu- al applications for summer positions. Whether or not an internship program is available to you, Richter suggests that students " definately investigate the pos- sibility " of a summer job in their chosen field. Added Oberg, " a college education just isn ' t complete any more without practical experience. " B Resume writing workshops are attended by grow- ing numbers of students. Internships 107 Photos by Ranjan O. Bose While the number of Black students attending the University of Michigan has declined far below the Administration ' s expectations, the number of Asian- Americans enrolled at U-M has consistently increased. 108 Minorities MINORITY ENROLLMENT SHIFTS By Kristine I. Golubovskis Declining enrollment among certain minority groups at the University of Michigan is causing frustration among student minority groups and the U-M administration. Statistics kept by the Registrar ' s office indicate that 4.75% of the Ann Arbor campus ' approximately 35,000 students are members of minority groups. This figure assumes larger significance when compared with the minority enrollment goal of 10% set by the University in 1970. U-M ' s peak minority enrollment oc- curred during the academic year of 1976, when the number stood at 7%. The number of American Indians pur- suing study at U-M has declined in re- cent years, while enrollment among Hi- spanics has slightly increased. Greatly increased on campus is the number of Asian-Americans and Asians, signifi- cant in its volume for preventing a fur- ther decline in the total minority statis- tics. As the largest single minority group in the United States is that consisting of Americans of African descent, (approxi- mately 12% of the U.S. population), the most noticable minority decline is that of black enrollments. The L,S A, the School of Public Health, the School of Social Work, and the School of Educa- tion all attribute the fall off of black en- rollment to the state of the national and state economics, citing fewer funds to draw financial aid from. Billy Frye, U- M ' s, Vice President for Academic Af- fairs, cited the discriminatory nature of higher tution costs, in that members of lower socioeconomic groups, a group which interesects with that of many mi- norities, are priced out of attending the University of Michigan. Recent speculation has suggested that the dearth of black interest in U-M may lie in areas other than economic. A book published this year designed to assist black Americans in selecting colleges was quite unflattering in its assessment of the University of Michigan. " A Black Student ' s Guide to College " , described the racial situation at U-M as " the pits " , an evaluation which was chal- langed by University officials. Some of the campus community concurred with the guides conclusions. Archie Andrews, Housing Program Director suggested that race relations at U-M were similar to those of the early ' 50 ' s and ' 60 ' s. Professor Frank Yates, a professor of Pysychology at U-M commented that the black community at Michigan needed more counceling, career orientation, and course tutorial programs. Yates also ex- pressed the need for the support of the entire faculty in this sensitive area of U- M ' s efforts to improve. B Affairs, cited the Minorities 109 ON PERFORMANCE Young men and women with their hearts set on modern dance are turning to a different kind of dance education in colleges and universities across the country in programs such as the one at the University of Michigan. Michigan ' s dance department, part of the University ' s renowned School of Music, takes its 50 students (12 of whom are graduates) through modern, ballet, Afro-American, dance composition, mu- sic for dance, teaching and academics to turn out graduates who go on to major dance companies and teaching positions across the United States. Dance instruction at the University level is much more broad than in the New York studios. Not only do the stu- dents attend daily classes in modern and ballet technique, they also study music, production, choreography and educa- tion. Undergraduates work toward either a Bachelor of Fine Arts with in Dance (performance choreography) or a Bache- lor of Fine Arts with a teaching certifi- cate, K-12. The two-year graduate pro- gram leads to a Master of Fine Arts. A great deal of emphasis is placed on per- formance at both levels, with students assuming the entire responsibility for production. " In New York, there isn ' t an immedi- ate opportunity for performance in fact, some dancers never get the chance to perform, " explains Vera Embree, de- partment chairperson. " Here, students start performing the minute they walk in the door, doing pieces for guest artists, faculty, graduates, and undergraduate students. " Patricia Page, a junior working toward a performance choreography degree, stresses the importance of working with choreographers who are at different lev- els. " I ' ve done pieces for dancers youn- ger than I, I ' ve done pieces for graduate students, even master teachers, Each ex- perience is valuable to my dancing, be- cause everyone I work with is so differ- ent. " Page defines modern dance as a compilation of life ' s experiences. " The more experiences you have, the stronger your dancing is. " According to Page, ex- pression of maturity and emotion is es- sential in modern dance. Therefore, age increases the ability of a modern dancer, as opposed to ballet, where an artist ' s prime is very young. Associate Professor Gay Delanghe agrees. " Look at Martha Graham! " she exclaims. She compares modern dance to composing music and painting, citing that even those who are extraordinarily talented in these art forms can improve as they gain maturity and insight. MFA candidate Michael McStraw de- scribes the environment at Michigan as being " optimal " for learning through support of the students and faculty. " The people here are very supportive of one another. We ' re always helping each oth- er with concerts and pieces. No one here 110 Dance " Dance students at U-M study modern dance, bal- let, Afro- American, Dance Composition, Music for Dance, Teaching, and Academics " . The Michigan dance program enphasises student participation and performance. Photos by Ranjan O. Bose is static . . . we ' re all very motivated. We ' re also competing with ourselves here, not each other. " McStraw entered the graduate pro- gram at the U of M after obtaining a degree in Geology and working for the Peace Corps in Africa. " I decided I was tired of making money doing something other than dancing. " He chose Michi- gan ' s program because of the depart- ment ' s emphasis on a well-rounded edu- cation combining performance with technical and production work. " New York scared me because of the masses of dancers, " McStraw adds. " The training itself here is just as good, but the result here is better because of the attention from the staff and the opportu- nities you get. " Embree gives a great deal of credit to the School of Music for presenting so many of the " valuable opportunities " to the dance department. Previously shel- tered by the Physical Education depart- ment, dance became part of the School of Music in 1974. Collaboration is exten- sive, recently including Robert Altman ' s production of Stravinsky ' s opera " The Rake ' s Progress. " B By Barbara Fritz Dance 111 The University of Michigan football team played five games in front of televi- sion audiences, four nationally televised, which brought the school hundreds of thousands of dollars in television rev- enue. Successful athletic programs, such as Michigan ' s not only keep the school ' s names in front of the public eye, but in many cases are highly profitable busi- ness undertakings. Consequently, the competition for athletes among colleges is extremely intense, particularly for those athletes capable of turning around a sports program. After four years of summer workouts, unceasing practice sessions and compet- ing in the games themselves, fewer than half of the student athletes graduate from their institutions. They enter the work force at the age of 22 or 23 with no college degree, and dim prospects for employment. The exploitation of such young men, and the attention nation me- dia exposure has brought to bear on the quality of education these athletes re- ceive has caused the National Collegiate Athletic Association to adopt a new se- ries of cademic eligibility requirements. In January the NCAA held its 77th Annual Convention in San Diego. Over whelming approved by the representa- tives of the 177 Division I institution was a rules change which stipulates that certain minimum requirements must be met in order for an athlete to participate in a sport during his freshman year. The University of Michigan supported the measure. The resolution, which will go into ef- fect in 1986, requires a minimum GPA of 2.0 of a possible 4.0 from a high school curriculum which must include three years of English, and two years of each of Math, Social Science and Physical Sci- ence. Additionally, a combined score of 700 out of a possible 1600 on the SAT is specified for eligibility. A student who cannot meet these qualifications is not barred from being issued a scholarship, or from attending college, he is, rather, prevented from par- ticipation during his freshman year, so that the ability to make satisfactory pro- gress towards a degree can be demon- strated. Representatives from schools with predominently black enrollments such as Grambling State in Louisiana and Tennessee State University denounced the eligibility requirements as discrimi- natory. While white high school seniors score 350 or better on the verbal and math sections of the SAT in percentages of 82% and 88%, only 40% of black high school students will score 350 or better on the verbal, and 49% will equal or sur- 112 NCAA A new NCAA ruling is scheduled to go into effect in 1986 that will require minimum standards of academic achievement in high school for playing eligibility during an athlete ' s freshman year. Offi- cials of many predominantly black schools de- nounced the rules change as discriminatory. Photos by Dan DeVries pass 350 on the math section. The Athletic Department of the Uni- versity of Michigan declined to comment on the rules change, as did head football coach Bo Schembechler. Joe Paterno, Head Coach of the nationally top ranked Penn State football team had the courage and integrity to openly support the reso- lution, denouncing the " rape " of athletes exploited on the court or field, and cast aside for a new class. Presumably, because of the strict ad- mission requirements of U-M, the rules change will not have much effect on the recruiting practices of the Michigan sports program. In light of the reticence of the U-M Athletic Department on this subject, the Michigan community must wait until 1986 to fully guage the resolu- tion ' s effects. B NCAA 113 CLUB SPORTS Football Baseball Basketball Ice Hockey Tennis Track Golf Wrestling Gymnastics Swimming Volleyball Cross Country Field Hockey Bowl Game 116 126 132 138 142 146 150 154 156 160 164 166 170 172 Photos by Dan DeVries Sports 115 Surprise! M ' Makes A Run For The Roses BY BOB GERBER It was a season marked by surprises: a slow start and a struggled comeback; lost talent and new-found skill; records smashed and titles earned. The odds were against it. The polls were against it. Even the fans were in doubt for most of the season. But the determination and coaching skill of Glenn " Bo " Schem- bechler came through in the end, leading the Wolverines to yet another title and a shot at UCLA in the 1983 Rose Bowl. A quick glance at pre-season indica- tors led many to believe that the mighty Wolverines could be in trouble offen- sively. They had lost four All-Americans from last season, including tackles Ed Muransky and Bubba Paris, guard Kurt Becker, and all-time leading rusher Butch Woolfolk. Graduation stole full- back Stan Edwards as well, leaving the offensive outlook for 1982 pretty grim. But some may have forgotten that the maize-and-blue triad was back senior tailback Lawrence Ricks, junior quarter- back Steve Smith, and senior flanker Anthony Carter. But Bo remembered. Foreshadowing the season, he comment- ed, " I think our offense will be better than people think it ' s going to be. " As for defense, Bo was just as confi- dent. " I do feel, barring injuries, that we will be a better defensive team this fall, " he predicted. " We didn ' t lose too many people to graduation and our depth should be better. " Bo ' s formidable line- up of experienced defensive players, in- cluding cornerbacks Marion Body and Jerry Burgei, strong safety Keith Bostic, and linebackers Mike Boren, Paul Gir- gash, Carlton Rose, and Robert Thomp- son posed a threat to every offensive at- tack the opponents could muster. Another season of defense. Or so it was predicted; even Bo would be sur- prised in the end. The season opener set the stage for Michigan ' s hopes to avenge a less-than- satisfying Bluebonnet Bowl finish in 1981. The 21-14 upset in the 1981 opener knocked the Wolverines out of their No. 1 ranking and kept their backs against the wall for the remainder of the season. But it only made this season ' s victory all the sweeter. Led by a 153 yard rushing endeavor by Ricks, the Wolverines ram- bled to a deceive 20-9 victory over the Badgers in Ann Arbor. " We ' ll have no problems getting ready for Notre Dame, " Bo commented after the game. Michigan was winning, and things were back to normal. Or were they? A week later, the Wol- verines traveled to South Bend to take on the Fighting Irish. Two Smith fumbles set up an Irish field goal and touchdown, and another field goal with two seconds left put Notre Dame ahead 13-0 at the end of the first half. Despite a 72-yard punt return by Carter, Michigan did not have time to recover and lost 23-17 in the nationally televised night game. Stunned by their poor performance, the Wolverines stumbled into the fol- lowing game against the UCLA Bruins only to face defeat once again. Michigan led 21-0 in the second quarter, but the Bruins, helped along by a controversial call on a 46-yard, Ramsey-to-Williams pass, went ahead 31-27 in the fourth quarter. With two seconds left, Smith lofted a pass to the left corner of the endzone, where 1 streaked with out- stretched arms. Unfortunately, the ball PHOTO BY DAN DEVRIES Rocketing his way into the endzone, a determine. Lawrence Ricks ups Michigan ' s score six mor against Michigan State. The senior tailback had hi best season ever, leading the offensive attack i nearly every game he started. Ricks gained 95 yard in 19 carries, helping the Wolverines earn a 31-1 victory over the Spartans. 116 Football A Run For The Roses sailed over Carter ' s head and dropped to the ground, along with Michigan ' s hopes for a win. With a record of 1-2, Michigan ' s hopes for a conference title and a Rose Bowl finish looked . dismal as well. But Bo didn ' t fluster. After the UCLA loss, he noted, " Last time we lost two non-con- ference games, we won the title. " He re- alized what kind of performance in the coming weeks would be required. Out of their last nine games, Michigan would have to win at least eight. The next eight games were like a maize-and-blue dream. It all began with a 24-10 decision over the Indiana Hoo- siers and then a stifling 31-17 victory over the Michigan State Spartans. Vi- sions of Smith-Carter combinations were becoming realities, while Larry Ricks seemed to gain yardage at will. The defense had also somehow discov- ered its strength, and was playing cohe- sively. On the road, the Wolverines did even better, avenging a 1981 loss to the Iowa Hawkeyes (a 29-7 romp) and then level- ing the Northwestern Wildcats 49-14. Those wins left Michigan at the top of the Big Ten, and that is where Bo intend- ed to stay. He was excited, to say the least. With a touch of surprise in his voice, he said, " This means we ' re really in the race .... " The real contest was just beginning. Homecoming and the Minnesota Go- phers were next on the agenda, and Michigan dealt them a swift blow. An amazing 566 yards total offense gave the Wolverines a 52-14 win over the bedrag- gled Gophers, and the right to bring home the " Little Brown Jug. " Coupled with Illinois ' loss to Iowa, the victory took some pressure off of Schem- bechler ' s crew. They merely had to win two out of the last three games to capture a Rose Bowl berth. But the Illini were determined to make the Wolverines fight for it. With 1:05 left Setting a Michigan career reception record (134), Anthony Carter propels himself above two Spartan defenders to capture a touchdown toss. The recep- tion late in the third quarter also tied him with Rick Leach for most career touchdowns. AC kept the ball and ran off the field, but not before being congratulated by quarterback Steve Smith. -D. DeVries OFFENSE -S. Prakken 118 Football PTTMJ- Launching the pigskin towards the goalposts, pla- cekicker All Haji-Sheikh completes a 27-yard field goal attempt. The " Sheikh " had his finest season ever, breaking the most career field goals and most career extra points records. And he did it with class, kicking field goals of 47 and 48 yards against UCLA, and a 50 yard boot against Indiana. Darting his way downfield, high school All- American and sophomore sensation Rick Rogers alternated rushing spots with senior Lawrence Ricks. Rogers rushed for 133 yards and one TD his freshman year, and with some key performances in the 1982 season, Rogers should be the man to cap- ture the number one rushing spot next year. -B. M,sck in the contest, the Illini were behind 16- 10 and a touchdown looked imminent. In front of 75,265 screaming Illinois fans, the Illini marched down to the Michigan five yard line. With 27 seconds left in the game, they faced a fourth-and-two situa- tion to score. Quarterback Tony Eason handed off to tailback Dwight Beverly, who broke around right tackle and ran straight into a wall of maize-and- blue defenders for no gain. A shocked and dismayed crowd watched as the Wolverines celebrated their now 7-0 con- ference record. The victory was especial- ly satisfying for Michigan defensive coordinator Gary Moeller, who was ab- ruptly fired from the Illini ' s Head Coach position following the 1979 season. Taking the knocks from two UCLA defenders, ju- nior quarterback Steve Smith ( 16) rolls around the left end for a touchdown early in the second quar- ter. Coming off of a record-setting 1981 season with total offense of 2,335 yards, Smith had a slow start but improved tremendously throughout the season, as did the entire offensive squad. -D. DeVr.es I Snagging UCLA ' s quarterback Tom Ramsey ( 14), senior tri-captain Robert Thompson ( 99) shows his prowess that makes him one of the nation ' s top outside linebackers. The 6-3, 221 pound senior starter is also a National Honor Society member, and was picked for second team All-Big Ten last year by UPI. A Run For The Roses One more win was all Michigan need- ed to wrap up their Bowl bid. Purdue, who hoped to become the Wolverine ' s " Spoilermakers " were talking of nothing but upset after their victory the previous week over Iowa. Halfway through the first quarter, Smith launched a 48 yard touchdown pass to the omnipresent Carter. Purdue was behind for the re- mainder of the game, but the excitement never ended. With 11:04 left in the game, and a com- fortable 38-14 lead, Smith heaved a 62- yard, Hail Mary pass to Carter. Boiler- maker Don Anderson, who was attempt- ing to cover Carter, tipped the ball and it flew over the shoulder of a somewhat surprised AC, who gained control on the 20 yard line and scampered into the end- zone for yet another six points. Carter was elated the six points allowed him to surpass all-time great Tom Harmon ' s career points record of 237. In addition, the game brought placekicker Ali Haji- Sheikh his 12th field goal of the season, setting a Michigan career record. And to top it all off, Michigan ' s 52-21 decision completed an eight-game winning streak that brought them the conference title (Schembechler ' s tenth in 14 years at Michigan) and a trip to Pasadena. But what of Ohio State? Could it really be true that that age-old rivalry was not going to decide the Big Ten title? The last time that occured was in 1971, and even Bo had trouble remembering. The game had become tantamount to the With a bear-like gesture, outside linebacker Carl- ton Rose ( 89) threatens Hoosier ball-carrier John Mineo ( 33), while Mark Rodriguez ( 57) tries to block. Rose excelled in defensive performance all season long, alternating starting spots with Robert Thompson and as a member of the punt team. 120 Football I -D. DeVries DEFENSE r J -D. DeVries Meeting the opposition is Tri-Captain Paul Gir- gash ( 50). The senior inside linebacker was an honorable mention All-American last year as well as second team All-Big Ten, and was a leader this season in tackles. In the televised night game against Notre Dame, ABC chose Girgash as Player- of-the-Game, indicative of his 1982 season With a double-barrel team-up, inside linebacker Mike Boren and defensive back Jerry Burgei stop a Bruin ball-carrier deep in Michigan territory. Boren, a 6-3 228 pound junior starter, received an All Big Ten Honorable Mention in 1981. Burgei, a senior starter at cornerback, had his finest season ever, beating an already awesome 1981 perfor- mance of 55 tackles and two interceptions. (See photo, top of this page.) Football 121 A Run For The Roses championship playoff for both teams. For defensive back Marion Body, the ti- tle was not yet in the bag. " I don ' t think it would be a Big Ten Championship if we didn ' t beat Ohio State ' he said after the Purdue game. Few expected the disappointing turn- out of the Columbus contest. Michigan practically handed the game to the Buck- eyes on a scarlet-and-gray platter, with Smith accounting for five turnovers (three interceptions, two fumbles) and a crucial fumble by none other than Carter. " We just gave them the ball game, " barked a disgrunted Bo after the game. " We didn ' t lose it, we gave it away. " Looking at the Wolverines ' perfor- mance, many fans were reminded of the Notre Dame game earlier in the season. The confidence the team had built up in its eight-game winning streak was lost in that one defeat; coming up short in the game was not a pleasant preview of Pasadena and the run for the roses. Nonetheless, roses were still blue. And one thing made the Bowl trip even more satisfying. Michigan would face UCLA on New Year ' s Day, the same team that had snuck by them earlier in the season. In their search for vindication in Colum- bus, the Wolverines had come up empty- handed; but their chance for revenge against the Bruins was at hand. Now it would take a bowl-game victory to bring satisfaction to maize-and-blue fans around the country. But isn ' t that the way it ' s always been? H -D. DeVries -D. DeVries In hot pursuit, inside linebacker and senior Paul Girgash chases down Minnesota tailback Valdez Bailey as sophomore Kevin Brooks ( 52) assists. Girgash was a team leader in tackles and assists. Junior Kerry Smith ( 23) breaks a tackle by springboarding off Purdue defensive lineman Derek Wimberly ' s head. Smith was second only to Carter in average yards gained per carry. 122 Football -K. Ashby Number one in more ways than one, senior flanker Anthony Carter darts around the field leaving his opponents behind. At left, Carter avoids a Boiler- maker tackle and breaks around right end for an- other big gain. AC established two records in the Purdue game alone, including career points and average per-play all-purpose yardage. Below, Carter makes his now famous over-the-shoulder, fingertip 62-yard reception that broke Tom Har- mon ' s career points record of 237. " Anthony Carter is, without ques- tion, the most exciting player in college football. He is simply spec- tacular. He has no peer in college football at his position and he has no peer as a big play specialist. He is the most dynamic and explosive performer in college football. " -D. DeVries Head Coach Bo Schembechler -D. DeVries -D. DeVries With 39 seconds left in the half, tailback Lawrence Ricks takes the ball that longest yard for the Michigan touchdown. The senior All-American was the Wolverines leading rusher in nearly every game, second only to Steve Smith in rushing touch- downs. Football 123 We ' re Not Just Glorified Waterboys. Trainers Earn Experience, Respect By Bob Gerber It takes years of experience, a national exam, 30 to 40 hours a week of work, and a lot of dedication. The qualifications are tough, but the few who make it enjoy their work. The job? A student athletic trainer. " We ' re not just glorified Waterboys, " comments senior Doug Sanborn, a fourth-year student trainer. " There ' s a hell of a lot more to it than that. " Student trainers at Michigan have a number of duties outside of the Saturday afternoon " waterboy " activities with which they are commonly associated. They provide basic first aid, screen in- juries for immediate emergency or sim- ple therapeutic care, and perform weekly duties of athletic training, including tap- ing ankles, applying electronic muscle stimulators, or working with hydrother- apy devices. The student trainers are advised and supervised by two full-time staff train- ers, Russ Miller and Rex Thompson. Both Miller and another trainer, Mark Healy, are registered physical therapists. Years of high school training and a certi- fication process involving both written and oral tests qualify the student trainers for their work. " Our student staff is very selective, " Miller points out. " We take three or four freshmen a year and maintain a staff of about twelve. You have to choose stu- dents who will have a good relationship with the athletes, since that is where our concern lies. And the athletes must know that that is our concern. If there is no rapport they won ' t have confidence in what we do. " Sanborn offers, " Our relationship with the athletes is one of friendship and mutual respect. Student trainers see ath- letes as people, not big name stars ... as human beings, one on one. I see Keith Bostic as Keith, a good friend of mine, not the ' defensive back. ' He knows me as Doug, not the ' student trainer. ' " Bostic echoes the sentiment. " We know they are not getting paid a lot, and it is a big time commitment and a lot of work. We give them some flak, but it is all friendly. They do an excellent job and work well together, and we have a lot of 1982 TRAINERS: Front Row: Rex Thompson, John McKinney, Tom Brochu, Chuck Raad, Gary Waller, Mark Kutches, Greg Schomer, Dan Minert. -B. Kalmhach Back Row: Russ Miller, Don Tatum, Shawn Tee- gardin, Mark Healy, Doug Sanborn, Bill Quinn, Bob Willis, Andy Overmire. -B. Gerber Using hydrotherapy, student trainer Greg Schomer helps defensive back Marion Body recover from an injured hand after the Illinois game. 124 Student Trainers T--. Photos by Bob Gerber Flanker Anthony Carter and tackle Clay Miller have their ankles taped before practice. Rex Thompson and Russ Miller, two full-time athletic trainers, do the honors. Doug Sanborn attaches an electronic muscle stimulator to the injured shoulder of middle guard Al Sincich. Sanborn is considering a career in some aspect of sports medicine. confidence in them. If they tape us wrong, we could go out and sprain an ankle, but we never have those prob- lems. " Student trainers are paid for their work, but they receive their pay in the form of financial assistance towards their education. In addition, each year one upperclass trainer receives the Jim Hunt award for dedication to the pro- gram, sponsored by the Detroit " M Go Blue Club. " This year ' s recipient was Doug Sanborn. But the monetary re- wards are just a small part of the impetus behind the students ' decisions to become trainers. " We get a chance to learn ap- prentice-like, " Sanborn observes, " and I ' m proud of what I do here. " " I came to Michigan ' s trainer camp in the summer, which is one reason I chose this school. It ' s a lot better for training here than at some other schools, " com- ments John McKinney. Trainer Bob Wellis adds, " I would like to enter phys- ical therapy some day. I picked up train- ing in my spare time, and I ' ve always been interested in medicine. " Motivated by future career possibili- ties as well as a love for athletics, the student trainers at Michigan display tal- ents and attitudes above and beyond any Waterboys. Linebacker Mike Boren brags, " Our trainers are All-Big Ten! ' B Student Trainers 125 1982 MEN ' S BASEBALL: Front Row: Equipment Manager Adam White, Dan Sygar, Steve Onti- veros, Tim Karazim, Dave Stober, Greg Schulte, Jim Paciorek, John Young, Jeff Jacobson, Tony Evans, Fred Erdmann, R. Thompson. Middle Row: Asst. Coach Danny Hall, Chris Sabo, Bill Shuta, -B. Kilmbuch Rich Bair, John Clem, Dave Kopf, Ken Hayward, Jaime Vela, G. Murphy, Head Coach Bud Mid- daugh. Back Row: Mark Dadabbo, Jim Price, Matt Ruud, Mike McClear, Chuck Froning, Scott Young, C.J. Beshke, Jeff Minick, Rich Stoll, C. Jaska. Sluggers Bag Best Record Ever The paradox didn ' t occur to Coach Bud Middaugh until the last game of the sea- son. The Wolverine sluggers had fin- ished the 1982 season with the best win- loss record in the history of Michigan baseball, and yet they missed out on the NCAA Tournament for the first time in Middaugh ' s three years as Head Coach. Going into the Big Ten Tournament with a 43-8 record, the Wolverines lost two out of the three rounds and missed their chance for an NCAA berth. " We only played poorer one day out of the year. You just can ' t measure a season on one day, " Middaugh argued. " Our team ' s goal was to win the conference championship. We didn ' t do that, but the season was not disappointing. " The Wolverines began the season on a wary note, holding a meager .500 average after the first six games. But that was the point of no return Michigan soon traveled to Kansas for a contest that marked the beginning of an 18-game winning streak. Two other losses in the next 11 games (to Purdue and Ohio State) were a matter of one and two runs, re- spectively. Needless to say, Michigan baseball fans got more than their share of excitement and talent during the 1982 campaign. continued Short stop Tony Evans bunts in a double header against Wayne State. The Wolverines went on to win both games of the twin bill. Set for the tag at home plate is catcher Rich Bair. Michigan went on to win 4-2 over the Buckeyes. The Wolverines themselves scored 356 total runs in the 1982 season, and allowed their opponents only 141. _ 126 Men ' s Baseball Sliding safely into second, rightfielder Jeff Minick avoids the tag and foils a Wayne State double play attempt. Michigan came up against Wayne State three times in the season, winning 7-4, 8-7, and 8-4 at home. Men ' s Baseball 127 Wolverine slinger Steve Ontiveros sends a would- be hitter one of his fastballs. Ontiveros held his ERA down to a low 2.08, good enough to be drafted and signed by Oakland in the second round. Outfielder Fred Erdmann avoids a double play in a game against Wayne State. Michigan ' s opposition managed only about half as many double plays in 1982 as the agile Wolverines six to Michigan ' s fourteen. 128 Men ' s Baseball Michigan ' s Dave Stober barely outruns the throw to first in the contest against MSU ' s Spartan ' s. Michigan swept away MSU four times in the ' 82 season. Sluggers Bag Best Record Ever (copy is continued from 126 to 129) " Talent " took the form of senior right- fielder Jim Paciorek, who capped a re- cord setting career by earning the Most Valuable Player Award from his team- mates (titled the " Ray Fisher Award " ) as well as being named Big Ten Player-of- the-Year by a unanimous vote of the conference coaches. Paciorek ' s career records are as im- Photos by Dan DeVries pressive as they are numerous. They in- clude most games played (197), most at bats (677), most runs (162), most hits (254), most doubles (47), most triples (14), most home runs (32), most total bases (425), most RBIs (183), highest batting average (.375), and highest slugging per- centage (.628). Paciorek ' s .443 overall batting average for the 1982 season fell short of Bill Free- han ' s 1961 single season record of .446, but the three-time All Big Ten outfielder set a number of single-season records including most home runs (17), total bases (145), runs scored (60), slugging percentage (.824), and RBIs (65). Though Paciorek was the only Wol- verine named to the all-conference team in the Big Ten Playoffs, other All Big Ten honors were given to Jeff Jacobson (second base), Rich Stoll (pitcher), and freshman Ken Hayward (designated hit- ter). Hayward also shared the conference batting title with Paciorek and OSU ' s John Orkis. Other Michigan award winners in- cluded Greg Schulte (Wolverine Award) and Tim Karazim (Most Improved Play- er). Three other Michigan awards were given out, " Top Hitter " to Paciorek, " Top Pitcher " to Stoll, and the " Ted Size- more Trophy " to Jacobson for being the best defensive player. After such success individually as well as in team accomplishments, the outlook for the 1983 season is still in question, considering the heavy losses to gradu- ation. " We lost our outfield as well as four of our pitchers, " Coach Middaugh com- mented. " My job now is to go out and recruit the best men I can. So far it hasn ' t been a very good recruiting year. It ' s go- ing to be tough playing an awful lot of young guys. " He quickly adds, " But we never re- build here we just go out and play. Our goals will be no different. I just hope we have more ammunition to throw at them. " Middaugh worries about the possibil- ity of losing players to the pro draft as well. ( " Drafting can literally wipe out your team, " he noted). And he has every right to be concerned about that. His style of coaching is well respected in the professional arena, as displayed by the fact that four of his finest players were drafted for professional play at the end of the season. Relying on modern and extremely effective means of coaching such as videotape analysis, Middaugh produces winners. And he is quick to share his philosophy: " If you give as much baseball technique as you can (to the players), my philosophy is that win- ning will take care of itself. And that ' s our objective here at Michigan. " " We made a concentrated effort to- wards attitude and committment. That was the key to our success, " Head Coach Bob DeCarolis revealed. " It was a tre- mendous year for Women ' s Softball our best year ever. " Few could argue with Coach DeCaro- lis ' appraisal of the 1982 season. The Wolverine fireballers finished second in the Big Ten, won the Midwest Regionals, cont. Men ' s Baseball 129 I Fireballers Rewrite Record Book and placed third in the AIAW World Series, ranking them about third in the nation in the sport. " We rewrote the record book. In fact, a lot of the records weren ' t just broken, they were shattered! It was the fifth year of the program, and our first real senior class, where they were all four-year start- ers, " noted DeCarolis. The 1982 team had perhaps the great- est depth ever, due to some fundamental changes by DeCarolis. A couple of de- fensive moves were made, the most star- tling and yet effective one being Senior Tammy Sanders to catcher for the first time in her career. Offensively, the Wolverines had a spectacular year. Their overall team bat- ting average was .245, surprisingly high considering the competition they came up against. DeCarolis recalled, " Out of the 20 teams that ended up in the Re- gionals, we played at least half. We played Central Michigan six times, and they ended up fourth. We also played Western Michigan, and they ended up fifth, not to mention Ohio State and Northwestern. " DeCarolis attributes the team ' s suc- cess to a maturation process. " We never really had older kids. We were always the ' new kid on the block. ' We really never got over the hump. " But we felt down inside we were go- ing to be good. The season reached its zenith at the Big Ten Tournament. Though we lost because of eight un- earned runs, an attitude developed. It was a starting point ... a turnaround. It 130 Women ' s Softball MH- Photos by Dan DeVries 1982 WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL: Front Row: Debbie Haines, Jan Boyd, Marcie Smith, Sue Burk, Mary Bitkowski, Karen Pollard, Missy Thomas. Middle Row: Mena Reyman, Lisa Panetta, Julie Galletti, Karen Crawfis, Tammie Sanders, Jody Humphries, Sandy Taylor. Back Row: Head Coach Bob DeCaro- lis, Assistant Coach Sam Holtz, Co-Captain Laura Reed, Co-Captain Diane Hatch, Trainer Sue Peel, Assistant Coach Mike Briguglio. -B. Kalmbach Top pitcher Jan Boyd delivers a strike ball to her opponent at the plate. Boyd finished the 1982 sea- son with a miniscule 0.56 earned run average. Senior Co-Captain Diane Hatch bunts a runner to second, who came in later for a game winning run against Central Michigan. Hatch batted .340 in 1982. cont. from p. 130. showed we could play well. " DeCarolis looks for next year to be as good, if not better than the 1982 season. " Though we had heavy graduation losses, potentially on paper we could be just as effective. The catcher ' s spot is still in question, and our pitching will need to be developed. Offensively, we ' ll have more punch, but defensively, less speed. " DeCarolis adds, " If the committ- ment continues, I feel all our question marks will be solved and we ' ll have a successful season. " Next year, the Wolverines will be aim- ing for success in the Big Ten, as usual. " That ' s that we ' re pointing for, " DeCar- olis promises, " and you can bet it ' s going to be a dogfight. " H -Bob Gerber Women ' s Softball 131 1 Junior guard and Co-Captain Dan Pelekoudas drives in for the lay-up and an easy two. Leading the team in assists, and coming into the game at key points to help the Wolverines, Pelekoudas easily gained the respect of both Michigan fans and his teammates as well. 32 f 132 Freshmen-Sparked Cagers Grow Through Experience By Joan Maddalozzo Judging from preseason play. Coach Bill Frieder must be reassured that his Wolverines will be able to play competi- tively in the Big Ten. The Wolverines breezed to a 9-1 record in non-conference play, a complete reversal of last year ' s results. Of course, the schedule becomes tougher as the team faces older, more experienced teams; Indiana starts five seniors, while the other teams in the con- ference are also made up of veterans, for the most part. Coach Frieder plans to counter with his own forces. Tim McCormick is back this year after sitting out last season re- cuperating from knee surgery. Eric Turner, last season ' s freshman sensa- tion, is back and ready to play, having already executed several sterling perfor- mances to prove it. And then there are the already widely-discussed and often speculated-on freshmen heavily recruit- ed by Coach Frieder: Robert Henderson, Mark " Butch " Wade, Richard Rellford, Paul Jokisch, and Roy Tarpley, who have demonstrated their worth to the team be- fore the season opener. All in all, Coach Frieder feels optimistic looking ahead to the Big Ten season. He says, " The team is still young, but very coachable. They can only get better. " One of the strengths Coach Frieder is counting on is height: as he points out, 1982-83 MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row: Manager Bill Fleming, Ron Gibas, Richard Rellfrd, Dan Pelekoudas, Eric Turner, Leslie Rockymore, Robert McFarland, Gerard Rudy, Phil Giroux. Middle Row: Equipment Manager Bob Hurst, Paul Jokisch. Robert Henderson, Roy Tarpley, Ike Per- son, Leo Brown, Tim McCormick, Butch Wade, Jon Antonides. Back Row: Trainer Mark Healy, Gra- duate Assistant Ernie Sellers, Assistant Coach Mike Boyd, Head Coach Bill Frieder, Assistant Coach Steve Fisher, Assistant Coach Bud VanDeWege, Manager Bill Mitchell. " This is the biggest team in Michigan history. " Another plus for Michigan is the talent of of the guards, Turner and Rockymore. However, Coach Frieder is quick to point out that there is little depth at that position, so that an inury to Turner or Rockymore could be cata- -D. DeVries Freshman center Roy Tarpley ( 42) looks as if he is getting a boost from the defense as he launches his 6-10 frame towards the hoop. Only junior cen- strophic for the squad. The team ' s rela- tive youth also raises a question in Coach Frieder ' s mind: the team is skewed heav- ily on the side of freshmen and sopho- mores. This resulting inexperience may come back to haunt the players as they compete against teams dominated by up- per classmen who have seen a lot of play- ing time. Unfortunately, the only means of gaining this all-important experience is through game situations. Coach Frieder notes philosophically, " They ' ll be in a learning situation against the vet- erans. It can only help them. " In the meantime, Coach Frieder is ex- perimenting with different player com- binations, seeking his five starters. There is no time for slacking off; every game counts in this, the conference he calls " the best in the United States. " He further notes that to win in this conference, size and experience are the keys to success. It is a tremendously competitive league. Coach Frieder re- marks, " The games are all close, and you see many upsets. " While he realistically admits that he doesn ' t expect the Big Ten title this year, he promises that the Wol- verines will see post-season play. Coach Frieder ' s cautiously optimistic attitude carries over to his team. They practice hard and maintain a positive outlook. Off the court, Coach Frieder takes an active interest in the academic continued on next page Kalmbach en ' s Basketball 133 life of his players, ensuring that they are happy in school and that they have tuto- rial help if they need it. He says, " I would do anything for my kids; I try to relate with them off the court. In return, I expect them to fulfill their obligations: attend classes, be on time for practices, and behave as student-athletes at Michi- gan should. " Coach Frieder hedges on any predic- tions for Big Ten champion of 1983, but he does allow that Indiana, Iowa, Minne- sota, or Purdue could wind up on top by dint of their veteran expertise. The ad- vantage offered by this age and implied know-how could be their downfall next year, as these same teams are forced to replace their older players and make drastic changes in their lineups. Coach Frieder, on the other hand, will have all of his starters back: Turner as a three- year veteran, and the five freshmen with a year of experience under their belts, as well as the guidance of a senior McCor- Freshman forward Robert Henderson fights Min- nesota forward Jim Peterson for the roundball in the second half of the contest. Henderson proves he too can " Gopher " the ball. Head Coach Bill Frieder points out players ' weak spots on defense during a timeout against North- western. The Wildcats went on to win the game, devastating Michigan with three-point shots. p CH GAf Lf 1en ' s Basketball mick. Coach Frieder will continue none- theless to recruit as strenuously as ever, to sign the players who will be an invest- ment in the Wolverine basketball future. Coach Frieder is left unmoved by the constant regulation changes introduced into the game every year, dismissing them as " experimentation. " He has mixed feelings about this season ' s inno- vation, the three-point shot, noting that it can have an over-exaggerated impact on the results of a game. He can live with an increasingly regimented game, but he doesn ' t like it. By his own admission, Coach Frieder is strict. He likens the game to a busi- ness, and demands the same things any boss would: punctuality, alertness on the job, and doing what is expected. His staff exhibits this same devotion to Michigan basketball; when the assistants are not at games, they are on the road, scouting and recruiting. The elements of a good team according to Bill Frieder? Character is a determinant, as are dedication and de- pendability. While talent is an obvious requirement, it cannot carry the team alone. Coach Frieder hopes to be able to draw these elements from his player s and put together a winning team for this season, and for future seasons. B Sophomore sensation Eric Turner puts the finish- ing touches on a jump shot gone astray. " Mr. Bas- ketball " had a career high 32 points against Iowa early in the season. Butch and the Boss: Coach Frieder shares a few words of offensive wisdom with freshman forward Mark " Butch " Wade during a break in the action. Men ' s Basketball 135 Women Cagers Rebound After Exciting Season Although the women ' s basketball squad does not aspire to the Big Ten title this season, Coach Gloria Soluk has few complaints. " Coming off an exemplary season such as last year ' s (17-9), I couldn ' t help but be a little disappointed at first, but now I couldn ' t be prouder of being associated with this group, one of the finest I ' ve ever coached. They are hard-working and dedicated to the team. " Certainly, the team ' s relatively poor showing thus far can be attributed in part to the youth of its players, an expla- nation often scoffed at by critics as being trite. In this case, the roster bears out this " perennial excuse: " the majority of the players are freshmen and sophomores, and there are no seniors on the squad. " The lack of older players has forced me to thrust the younger girls into a game situation earlier than I ' d like, " Coach So- luk explains. Nonetheless, she sees the youth factor as offering the greatest po- tential for improvement, pointing out that a younger team can adapt more quickly, while an older team tends to be more set in its ways. The loss of All-American Diane Dietz has left its mark as well. Coach Soluk remarks, " You can ' t lose a player like Diane and not miss her. You could count on her scoring a certain number of points, but now these points must be delegated among several players. " While no real leader per se has emerged, other players have begun to assume comple- mentary roles in order to fill the gap left by Dietz. They display real teamwork and a dedication to the team effort, as is evidenced by frequent supplementary practices and individual workouts; after games, many of the team members can be seen on the court shooting baskets. Coach Soluk expresses an unflagging enthusiasm for her basketball program. She considers recruiting the mainstay of her job, seeking tall players for next year. Although dismayed by the general- ly sparse turnout at games, she feels that the recent association with the NCAA and resulting television exposure will at- tract more fans and student support. As for this season, Coach Soluk says, " All the Big Ten teams are good. Our goal is to beat those teams we should and to knock off ' sure-winners. ' We hope to end up with at least a .500 record. " As she observes, women don ' t play basketball hoping to make the pros someday. They receive no pampering or special benefits. " What makes them stand out is the fact that they are playing for sheer love of the game. " B -Joan Maddalozzo 1982-83 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row: Connie Doutt, Diana Wiley, Peg Harte, Terri Soullier, Cindy Baumgart, Lori Gnatkowski. Back Row: Coach Gloria Soluk, manager Bridget Bren- nen, Orethia Lilly, Amy Rembisz, Connie Tudor, Sandy Svoboda, Wendy Bradetich, Carolyn Henry, manager Andrea Wilcox, trainer Sharon Schoel- kopf. -B. Kalmbach ft . 136 Keeping her eyes open for more possible points, sophomore forward Diana Wiley first draws the opposition (top) and then draws a foul (above). Her keen sense of the game allowed her to add three more points to the Wolverines ' score. -D. DtVriK Women ' s Basketball 137 I A Goal Of Experience By Dave Gent Photos by Brian Masck 138 Ice Hockey Careening towards the opponents goal, defensive- man Mike Neff avoids a check and goes in for the shot. Above (inset), senior leftwing and captain Brad Tippett does just that tips it into the goal against a bewildered University of Illinois goalie. He gets help from teammate Jim McCauley. Smaller but better: just like everyone else at U-M, hockey Head Coach John Giordano has had to make a little go a long way. What Giordan ' s team has little of is experience. But he can live with that fact mainly because the men ' s hockey team has plenty of talent maybe enough talent to become a very good team by the end of the 1983 campaign, and improve upon a disappointing fourth place finish in the Central Colle- giate Hockey Association last season. How well the team performs depends on how fast the defense develops. " The defense is very yo ung and needs game experience to improve on their daily skills . . . one of my concerns is how fast our defense can mature, " Giordano ex- plained. Michigan ' s top five defensive players graduated last year leaving the task of defensing the high-powered of- fenses of schools like Michigan State and Michigan Tech in the hands of a group of sophomores and freshmen. There is talent in many of the positions, but the defensive squad entered the sea- son with very little playing-and-winning experience on the road and that fact bothers Giordano. " The biggest and most obvious thing we lost was our experience on defense. We had guys here for four years who knew what it was like to go on the road. " Giordano ' s worst fears were confirmed early in the season when the Wolverines took to the road. Michigan, after having won three out of four games at home, traveled to Bowl- ing Green, the nation ' s top-ranked team. In the two-game series, the Falcons, scor- ing 19 goals, worked over the young Wolverines; the two losses, 9-2 and 10-9, marked the beginning of a losing streak that lasted for six games. All six losses were on the road, against the best teams Bowling Green, MSU, and Michigan Tech in the CCHA. But the defense gained some valuable experience and showed signs of working well together. As the fall term wore on, the Wolverines, led by the sophomore goal-tending tandem of Mark Chiamp and Jon Elliot and freshmen Pat Goff and Todd Carlile, began to play better defense and slowly moved up from an early season tie for last place to the mid- dle of the pack. Though the improved play of the defense had something to do with the team ' s upward movement in the standings, a great deal of the credit has to go to the consistent and, at times, bril- liant play of the offense. Despite the fact that the Wolverines have had trouble keeping the puck out of their own net, the offense had little diffi- culty scoring. Co-captains Ted Speers and Brad Tippett led the Wolverines through the throes of the early losing streak. Both players are experienced sen- continued, p. 140. 1982-83 MEN ' S ICE HOCKEY TEAM: Front Row: Jon Elliott, Don Krussman, Ted Speers, Joe Mil- burn, Brad Tippett, Billy Reid, Steve Yoxheimer, Mark Chiamp. Middle Row: Assistant Coach Mike Turner, trainer Dan Minert, Alex Sosa, Ray Dries, Jeff Grade, Dave Mclntyre, Doug May, John Haw- kins, Paul Kobylarz, Mike Neff, Jim McCauley, John DeMartino, Kelly McCrimmon, traveling secretary Howard Colby, Head Coach John Gior- dano. Back Row: Video technician Larry Massa, student trainer Gary Waller, student assistant Tom Lannon, Jim Mans, Chris Seychel, Frank Downing, Tom Dolan, Pat Goff, Bill Brauer, Tom Stiles, Todd Carlile, Jim Switzer, Paul Spring, equipment man- ager Tom Sears, student manager Dave Marich. Ice Hockey 139 A Goal Of Experience iors who work hard when they are on the ice something that Giordano relies on and appreciates (greatly). He notes, " Those two add desire to the team. Every time they ' re on the ice they give it ever- ything they ' ve got. " As a result of their hustle, and talent, they are two of the top three scorers on the team. Combined, the two had their sticks on nearly 70 percent of Michigan ' s goals either scoring the goals them- selves or passing off for the assist. When they weren ' t scoring themselves, they were most likely passing off to freshman Chris Syechel. For as much as Tippet and Speers score, Syechel scores more. In the first 18 games, the first-year student from Allen Park lit up the red light 20 times. Yet despite these signs of great- ness, Syechel, as well as his underclass- men teammates, has a lot to learn before Michigan can challenge for the CCHA championship. According to Coach Giordano, how long that will take de- pends upon the players themselves. " Their committment will determine our finish . . . our goal is to play hard, " Giordano admits frankly. He hopes that the work will pay off with some big wins later in the 1982-83 season. But don ' t think that he is simply looking forward to the end of the season; rather, with so many talented young players, he is look- ing forward to the beginning of a tre- mendous period in Michigan hockey history. 8 -B. Masck Skating his way around the problem, sophomore rightwing Dave Mclntyre avoids an Illinois de- fender ' s check and attempts to bring the puck to the other end of the rink. Leftwing Jeff Grade takes his opponent against the boards, forcing him to lose control. The puck rolled to freshman Chris Seychel, who soon after " lit the red light. " 140 Ice Hockey -B. Masck -D. DeVr es ' Sophomore left wing Paul Spring outraces his Fer- ris State adversary to the puck and takes control early in the third period. Protecting his teammate from competition, defen- siveman John DeMartino allows rightwing Kelly McCrimmon ( 26) to take control. DeMartino is a junior transfer student from U-M Dearborn. -B. Musck Ice Hockey 141 .... So Many People Think . . . A season of many memories for Coach Brian Eisner memories of a difficult non-conference schedule (including ten- nis powers Trinity, Tennessee and Au- burn), of a tense Big Ten season with two tough matches against Minnesota and Wisconsin. Memories of a nerve-wrack- ing Big Ten tournament to fall behind early only to win another Big Ten title of an individual player ' s success and the defeat of the team in the NCAA tourney. Another season, another title. So many people think, ignoring the emotional ups and downs of the spring. Eisner took his team South to prepare for the Big Ten season and to play the top teams in the nation. Their record reflected the lev- el of competition 5 wins and 7 losses. But they had prepared themselves for the Big Ten. Michigan opened the season by shut- ting out Purdue. Breezing through the next two matches, the team looked to its most important dual matches against the Badgers of Wisconsin, and Minnesota. Though both matches were on the road, Coach Eisner felt that Michigan could have won both. " We didn ' t play as well as we should have, although we played better the sec- ond day against Wisconsin, " a match the Wolverines lost, 4-5, the same mar- gin by which U-M had beaten Minneso- ta the day before. The Wisconsin match was the only Big Ten loss the team ending the dual match season with a record of 8-1 and an overall record of 16-9. But they had to prove themselves once again in the Big Ten tournament. After the first day Michigan stood in second place, 6 points behind Minneso- ta. Mark Mees, Tom Haney and Bill Godfrey each came through in the successive rounds to win the individual singles titles at positions No. 2,3 and 4 respectively; No. 1 singles player Mi- chael Leach and Mees, two team mem- bers to attain All Big Ten status, joined 142 Men ' s Tennis Another Season, Another Title together to win First Doubles. So Michi- gan went away from the tournament Big Ten champions once again and faced Georgia in the first round of the NCAA championships. The glory of the Big ten tourney faded quickly as Geotgia defeated U-M, 6-0. But the season had not ended for Coach All Big Ten singles player Mark Mees returns a well-placed serve in a match against Minnesota. Mees also teamed up with No. 1 singles player Captain Michael Leach to win First doubles. Ready to return a volley, John Ef states attempts to win over a Wisconsin opponent. Wisconsin ' s 4-5 victory over Michigan was the wolverines only loss in the Big Ten in 1982. 1982 MEN ' S TENNIS: Front Row: Mark Mees, Captain Michael Leach, Tom Haney, Ihor Debryn. Middle Row: Bill McGarry, Ken Frank, John Efsta- tos, Rodd Schreiber. Back Row: Head Coach Brian Eisner, Mark Strem, Bill Godfrey, Manager Al Clark. Photos by Dan DeVries No. 1 singles player and NCAA champion Michael Leach displays his style and determination, two motivating forces that carried him to the top. Leach was also a doubles champ, as well as Captain. Eisner as Leach began to move through the early rounds of the individual com- petition. Challenged only once in the semi-finals Leach advanced to the finals, where he won his final match as a Michi- gan player, gaining one of the greatest honors of college tennis the NCAA singles championship. Though he will remember the spring of 1982, Coach Brian Eisner looks only the next season, to the winter months that lay ahead, and to the hours of condi- tioning and endless practice that can only make for a better team. " Our play- ers have a confidence in themselves and the team they all have been winners but they realize they still have a lot of work to do. We don ' t concentrate on just winning the Big Ten although it ' s im- portant to us and one of our goals we want to be the best we possibly can be. " g -Dave Gent Men ' s Tennis 143 Women Net Third In " I think it was somewhat of a disap- pointing season. I ' m not sure that as a team and as individual players we played as well as we should have. " So seemed to go the Michigan wom- en ' s tennis season in the words of fourth year coach Oliver Owens. The women worked their way to a 5-3 Big Ten record and a third place finish in the Big Ten tournament, behind national powers In- diana and Northwestern. A third place finish behind two of the nation ' s top 12 teams not bad, but Coach Owens explained that it wasn ' t the way it seems. " Though we finished third in the Big Ten the gap between us and second was too large. " Michigan lost to Northwestern twice by the score of 2-7 and once to Indiana, a team with a na- Returning letterwinner and Co-Captain Robbie Risdon continues a volley in a match against Michigan State. Risdon had a full four years with the Wolverines, including first doubles as a fresh- tional ranking of sixth, 0-9. Before the Big Ten tournament even began, Michigan was in poor position with the loss of No. 1 singles player Marian Kremer. Kremer, one of the na- tion ' s best, had a dual match record of 10-1 before sustaining an injury which ended her season early. Fortunately for Michigan the injury did not end Kremer ' s career, and she wo rked hard through the summer to come back. Naturally any coach smiles to have his No. 1 singles player return- ing; nobody could be smiling more than Owens because he has his entire team Kremer Co-Star Mary Mactaggart made All Big Ten in first doubles her sophomore year, but after Kremer sustained injuries, began premiering as an a 11-region singles champ. - - Schrier 144 Women ' s Tennis 1982 WOMEN ' S TENNIS: Front Row: Marion Kremer, Betsy Shapiro, Mary Mactaggart, Mari- anne Ring, Jill Hertzman. Back Row: Karen Milc- -B. Kalmbach zarski, Robbie Risdon, Lisa Noferi, Jane Silfen, Head Coach Oliver Owens. Number one singles player Marion Kremer blasts the ball back to her opponent at a meet early in the season. Though hampered by injuries, the junior netter will be back in full swing this year. returning. " I ' m really looking forward to this spring. I ' m anxious to get started. " From seniors to newly recruited fresh- women, Coach Owens has some very tal- ented players at each position. Though it is difficult to predict what will happen in an individualized sport such as tennis, Owens believes that " nobody is out of reach we have bonafide players at each position. " The team has set for it- self goals of a national ranking and of ing and of national recognition. A national ranking something that didn ' t come up too often when Coach Owens first came to U of M, but the program has grown a great deal since then. " I think we ' ve come a long way. Every player has contributed to the de- velopment of the program. We ' ve all grown quite a bit these last four years. " For Coach Owens and the women of the team, they hope that the development will reach its peak in the 1983 season. -Dave Cent -J. Schrier Women ' s Tennis 145 " M " captures both indoor and outdoor titles Wolverines Have Twice As Much By Bob Gerber Anybody unfamiliar with the success of eighth-year track-and-field Head Coach Jack Harvey might be awed and intimidated should they walk into his office; those who follow the Wolverines more closely might simply be impressed. " Coach of the Year " and " Big Ten Cham- pions " plaques line the walls, evidence of a coach and a program that is becoming environed in success. " We won the Big Ten Championships, both indoors and outdoors. And though the quality of competition was very fine, we came closer than we ever have in the past to doing something nationally. " But the nationals are a whole differ- ent ballgame. Our program ' s not really set up for the nationals. That ' s why we aim for competition in the Big Ten, " notes Harvey. A quick check of the top track pro- grams in the country explain his view- point. Most are warm-weather schools, and that can be a big factor in the sprint- ing events. " It also comes down to individual per- formance. If you have two or three indi- viduals who are high point scorers, you can end up in the nationals and do well. " Now in the Big Ten, we ' re competing on the same level, both weather-wise and academically. So that ' s where we guage our success, " concludes Harvey. The Wolverines came into the 1982 season with both experience and depth. Ten men qualified for the NCAA tourna- ment, and four of them (Robert Boynton, Andrew Bruce, Michael Shea and Brian Diemer) were chosen as All-Americans for their performance in the Indoor Dis- tance Medley Relay. Outstanding per- formaances by sophomore Johnny Niel- son in the shotput, sophomores Vince Bean and Derek Harper in the long jump, seniors Shea and Diemer in the distance events, sophomore David Lugin in the high jump, and senior Shelby Johnson in the hurdles provided Michi- Distancing his opponents in the steeplechase, sophomore Doug Heikkinen prepares to leap over the water-filled pit beyond the hurdle. Doug ' s brother Dan, who graduated last year, was elected All-American in the Outdoor Steeplechase in 1980. gan with enough impetus to capture both Big Ten titles. " We always seem to have a good year. It shows that there is continuity to our Every inch counts! Sophomore sensation Johnny Nielson strains for every last one of them in the Central Collegiate Championships. Nielson has held the title of Michigan ' s season best in the shot put for the last two years. team, " Harvey notes. " We ' ve also got a good nucleus back for next year. And we ' ll be recruiting in all areas we ' re shooting for a balanced team. " Though the Wolverines will lose eight men to graduation, Harvey is optimistic about next season. " We have nine scor- ers from both indoor and outdoor re- turning, and we ' ll be getting improve- ment from them. But freshmen perfor- mance will be key. If we finish lower than third, we ' ll feel pretty bad about it, " he predicts. " We ' ve lost a lot before and as long as recruiting is there, we can usually pick up the slack. I don ' t think we ' ll have the caliber to win both the indoor and out- door Big Tens, but a combined effort should pull points for us. " He pauses, with his coach-of-the-year gears turning, and adds, " It ' s a season I ' m looking forward to. " g 1982 MEN ' S TRACK: Front Row: Steve Brandt, Gary Parentau, Dan Beck, Mike Shea (Captain), Head Coach Jack Harvey, Shelby Johnson (Cap- tain), Mike Finn, Butch Woolfolk, Andrew Bruce. Second Row: Assistant Coach Ron Warhurst, Mike Sudarsaka, Chip Chevillett, Gerard Donakowski, Bill O ' Reilly, Doug Heikkinen, Brian Diemer, Derek Harper, Assistant Coach Kent Bernard. Third Row: Earl Allen, Doug Sheldon, John Boy- Ian, Dave Woolley, John Neilson, Scott Eriksson, George Yoanides, Mike Murphy, Chris Fitzpatrick. Back Row: Trainer John Mekjian, Dave Lugin, Bob Boynton, Jason Bryant, Rob Grainger, Dave Walm- roth, Equipment Manager Sam Sekaros, Phil Wells, Bill Brady, Graduate Assistant Bill Lumburg. 146 Men ' s Track Football-famous Vince Bean is also a track-and- field competitor. Bean ' s athletic prowess made him a natural in the long jump, finishing second in 1981 to Michigan ' s James Ross in the Big Team. Photos by Dan DeVries Men ' s Track 147 -B. Katmbach 1982 WOMEN ' S TRACK: Front Row: Brenda Ka- zinec, Carol Lam, Suzanne Frederick, Maureen Miner, Judy Yuhn, Cindy Cook, Mary Evan, Cath- erine Sharpe, Ms. Kasper. Middle Row: Lisa Kozak, Maria Adnos, Martha Gray, Ms. Zarin, Lisa Sims, Melanie Weaver, Lisa Larsen, Cindy Curlett, Ms. Guise. Back Row: Asst. Coach James Henry, Lorrie Thornton, Dawn Rich, Teraisa Logan, Renee Turn- er, Joanna Bullard, Debra Williams, Hope Weis- man, Julie Clifford, Melody Middleton, Head Coach Francie Goodridge. Wisconsin " Badgers Women Wolverines 1984 Olympic-hopeful Penny Neer sends off an- With a frog.Hke takeoff, sophomore Melody other record-smashing discus throw. Neer was Middleton tries a leap in the long jump. Michigan Michigan ' s first woman track All-American, as nad an i mpress i ve long jump team in 1982, includ- well as holding the titles of Big Ten and AIAW ; ng Michigan indoor and outdoor long jump record Midwest Discus champion and a national ranking of fourth. holder Lorrie Thornton. -D. DeVrifS The women ' s track team was consid- ered to be the dark horse entering the Big Ten championship, but the Wolverines surprised the competition by leading in total points after the first day of the meet. They finished in second place only twelve points behind the champions from Wisconsin. Earlier in the season the Wolverines had defeated the Badgers by one-half point to win an individual meet. Under the guidance of new Head Coach Francie Goodrich, the team set twelve new U-M records. Melanie Weaver, the first Wolverine woman trackster to be named an All-American, set a record in the 3000 meter. Sue Fred- erick and Lisa Larsen also set two new records in long distance track events. The 400 meter relay team composed of Renee Turner, Cathy Sharpe, Lorree Thornton and Brenda Kazinec set not only a U-M record, but also a Big Ten record with a time of 46 seconds. Senior Penny Neer, an All-American, won the discus championship in the Big Ten. Her throw of 184 feet established a new Wolverine record and a national ranking of fourth in discus. After gradu- ation Neer began to train with Jack Har- vey, the men ' s coach and a throwing spe- cialist, for the 1984 Olympics in Los An- geles. The recruiting drive hopes to strengthen the the team ' s weakness in sprinting events. Coach Francie Goo- dridge admits, " The off-season recruit- ing will strengthen many of the running events, but we will sorely miss our throwers. Athletes of the Penny Neer and Debbie Williams caliber are almost impossible to replace. The stability of our athletic program due to our self-suf- ficiency and our surprisingly successful year, however, convinced many quality athletes to choose UM over our competi- tors. " Combining the winning tradition and the strong squad, the women ' s track team hopes to turn the tables on Wis- cons in and score the points needed for their first Big Ten championship. M -Karen Tensa Women ' s Track 149 -B. Kalmbach 1982 MEN ' S GOLF TEAM: Front Row: Ken Clark, John Nolan, Dan Roberts, Jim Becker, Ryan Wiezycki. Back Row: Tom Simon, Jim Yaffee, Steve Maddelena, Ed Humenik, Ed Frutig, Jim Carras Head Coach. ' 82 By Bob Gerber A Season In The Rough " We did not have a strong team we finished ninth in the Big Ten. It was very disappointing, " recalls Head Coach Jim Carras. " Men ' s Golf has been a " club sport " for years. Now we want to make it competitive. " The 1982 season brought nothing but hard knocks to the Wolverine linksters. A coaching switch in the middle of the season, as well as increasing competition throughout the nation in the sport, left Carras with a team that needed some new direction. " We had a nucleus of golfers. All that we could do was try to mold them into a cohesive golf team through attitude and refinement. " That attempt, it seems, came too late for the 1982 season. With six of the last ten years bringing fourth place or higher finishes in the Big Ten, a dismal ninth place finish summed up the season in general. The fall part of the season left some hope for Carras; with two fourth place finishes out of three big tourna- ments, the team began on an upswing. The spring part of the season, however, brought the rain. The Wolverines strug- gles endlessly, finishing no better than tenth in their first four matches. A sev- enth-out-of-nine finish in their own Wolverine Invitational was, as Carras admits, " simply frustrating. " Four out of their last five tournaments brought no better than ninth place finishes, ending the season on an unsatisfying note. " It comes down to strokes. Golf is an individual sport. You want to beat the course, but you also have to want to be the top guy on the team. We didn ' t get that commitment from the team, " Carras comments. " We had an older team four seniors, and we were reasonably experienced. Ed Humenik was one of our top performers, as is Dan Roberts. Roberts, he ' ll be an Ail-American, no doubt about it. He is a great athlete. And if practice and dedica- tion will make a golfer great, then John Nolan is someone to watch as well. " Accounting for Michigan ' s decline in performance in the sport, Carras ob- serves, " It ' s less teaching than it is re- cruiting. Recruiting ' s the name of the game. " It ' s not easy to recruit. We have a small budget only two scholarships available and in addition, recruiting is difficult to do in golf. Most players we have to choose ' sight unseen. ' And even when we do see them play, it is usually on their home course. They can be All- everything but it often doesn ' t carry over to college. A certain reality takes hold, a part of maturing. " We rarely have aid to offer, so we try to sell them on Michigan ' s education. From now on, we are going to offer aid only to these terms: you will earn your aid through hard work, performance, and contribution. Contribution does not have to be a 71 on the course; it can be leadership off the course or anything that helps out the team. " It has yet to be seen if this fresh, new philosophy will bring a turn-around for the linksters. The 1983 team will be very young and inexperienced, relying on co- captains Roberts and Mark DeWitt for leadership. Carras promises, " We are go- ing to make a competitive team. We have to think about going out and winning instead of going out and playing. Two things will help we must recruit well, and restore some of the confidence we lost last season. It will take some time, but we ' re shooting for the Big Ten title in 1985. That is when we will have a team to challenge the field. " B Top performer and senior Ed Humenik prepares to sink a twenty-foot birdie putt in the Wolverine Invitational. Humenik overcame an early season disqualification to become the team ' s leading scor- 150 Men ' s Golf 152 Women ' s Golf Struggling 3or the Strokes Participating in a varsity sport at Michigan can be difficult, considering the hassles of balancing school and prac- tice time. And when the victories don ' t come, that makes it all the more difficult. So goes the story of women ' s golf. " We didn ' t finish last, but we were pretty close, " said first-year coach Sue LeClair. The lady golfers competed in six invitationals this past fall, finishing one place above last in three tournaments but never ending up in last. And that ' s a significant fact to Coach LeClair. " We ' re young, but we ' re developing. We ' re starting to build a program and the first year can be the toughest. " Le- Clair guided ten women through the sea- son; freshmen dominated the roster, claiming seven of the ten team spots. All gained a great deal of experience, while pointing to the future. For one player, though, the future was Long-ball hitter Karyn Colbert shows her swing in preparation for the Lady Northern Intercollegiates. Colbert, who possesses pro possibilities, finished fourth in the tournament. Setting up her chip shot, lady linkster Sandy Bar- ron approaches the green early in the Lady Wolver- ine Invitational. Michigan placed third in the tour- nament which Bowling Green won. now. Karyn Colbert provided needed leadership. She played well all season and finished high among the individual tournament leaders. Perhaps her best tournament was the Lady Northern In- tercollegiates, where she placed fourth among competitors from 23 universities. Colbert had a spectacular senior year and plans to play professionally in years to come. Coach LeClair reflected that " despite everything this season was a good one. " Only time will show just how good this past season will be for the Wolverines: it ' s now up to LeClair and the lady link- sters to get their program on the up swing. B -Dave Gent Photos by Bob Kalmbach First-year Coach Sue LeClair Women ' s Golf 153 Wolverine Ken Hill grapples with a problem his Cleveland State opponent in the Wolverine In- vitational held in Ann Arbor, in which Michigan had a fine showing. Present By Dave Gent " We ' re low-keying it this year and building for the future. " That ' s how Head Coach Dale Bahr likes to look at the 1982-83 wrestling team. With only three returning starters and four upper- classmen, Bahr sees his team finishing somewhere in the middle of the Big Ten, which is perhaps the toughest wrestling conference in the whole country. " We will win our share ... we can go against the average to good teams but not the very good teams, " Bahr observes. One of the biggest reasons for Coach Bahr ' s moderation is the fact that the team ' s best wrestler, Joe McFarland, has been red-shirted this season. McFarland suffered some early season injuries; both Bahr and McFarland de- cided that it would be best for the 126 Ib. junior to sit this campaign out. It ' s not easy to remove a two-year starter and one of the nation ' s best wrestlers from your lineup, but it is a move which could pay later on. Coach Bahr points out, " An- other year just means that Joe will have more time to develop his strengths and moves. " Which is not to say that McFar- land ' s moves have been all that bad up to this point in his two years at U-M he has compiled a record of 31-7-3, while advancing to the semi-finals in the NCAA tournament last year. Michigan, though not a great team, has several excellent wrestlers, one of -B. Kalmbach which is Tim Fagan. Pagan, a hard-work- ing student with a 3.5 grade average, has started every year since he first came to U-M. Last year was productive he qualified for the NCAA tournament; this year he looks even better at 158 Ibs. At heavyweight, Bahr has Rob Rech- steiner, one-half of the Rechsteiner duo wrestling for Michigan. Bahr compared Rechsteiner to Eric Klasson, last year ' s Big Ten heavyweight champion, and he said at this point Rechsteiner was " as far along as Klasson. " The team finds itself less fortunate at the lower weight divi- sions but Kurt Trost has been improving each week at the 90 Ib. class. Michigan ' s weakest weight is 150 Ibs.; Bahr has tried Mark Pearson and junior Bill Goodill at that weight but both are 142 Ibs. and thus must give up a fair amount of strength and size when moving up a lev- el. To compound the problem, Goodill has had difficulties with sprained ankles the entire season. Injuries are one of the hazards of wrestling a fact Bahr has come to know all too well this season. " Losing Joe was tough, but he ' ll be back . . . and by that time, some of the younger wrestlers will have developed. Sure we ' ll have an 8-8 record this year but when you compare that with the de- velopment and growth of the younger guys that record is immaterial. It will matter next year and two years from now that ' s when it will matter. " And as Dale Bahr sits back a smile slowly comes to his face because he knows that all the work and frustrations of the 1982-83 sea- son will be worth it. H Preparing for the takedown, junior Bill Goodill takes on his opponent in the 142 Ib. weight class. Goodill was stymied this season with recurring ankle injuries. Wrestling 155 r Gymnasts Keep Keen Balance In Big Ten And NCAA Efforts In his 35 years of leading the Michi- gan gymnasts, Coach Newt Loken has compiled an impressive record: 70 Big Ten individual champions, 22 NCAA champs, 12 Big Ten team titles and two NCAA crowns. This year will prove to be no exception. With the returning sen- iors carrying more experience and ma- turity in every event, the team seems ready to tackle the challenging season. " The Big Ten, " says Coach Loken, " is the strongest ever and will probably be the toughest conference in the nation. " A key factor contributing to the suc- cess of the individual performers and to the team as a whole, is Coach Newt Lo- ken himself. His style of instruction em- phasizes relating to the 25 team members which, in turn, seems to create enthusi- astic, conscientious, and ambitious gym- nasts who are very motivated even in academic endeavors. The team holds a 3.5 grade point average, a full grade point higher than the university average. Their athletic performance is above average as well. The first half of the sea- son provided time for polishing up in preparation for the Big Ten campaign. During this time, the Russians came for their first meet against Michigan here in Ann Arbor. The Wolverine Invitational resulted in new career and season high marks for Captain Milan Stanovich, Ke- vin Mckee, Nevin Hedlund, Rick Kauf- mann, and Dino Manus. The team faced a setback when they lost senior Merrick Horn due to major surgery. Fortunately, with the second half of the season came a near replace- ment. Freshman Gavin Meyerowitz, a re- cent high school graduate, came straight from South Africa. He has proven to be a tremendous asset to the team, especially on the pommel horse. At the Big Ten Invitationals, Michigan established five individual titles. Captain Milan Stanovich took first place on vault (9.8), acquired the all-around title, and as a result of his high scores, qualified for the United States Gymnastic Federation Championships. Kevin McKee took first place in floor exercise (9.5), and Mike McKee took second place (9.4). Earning a score of 9.6, Rick Kaufman placed first on rings, while Nevin Hedlund took first place on Horse with a score of 9.5. 1982-83 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM: Front Row: Richard Saleh, Richard Landman, Scott Ram- say, John (Alex) Will, Ari Golan, Greg Nelson, Drew Bugyis. Back Row: Head Coach Newt Loken, Mike McKee, Rick Kaufmann, Dave Miller, Steve Scheinman, Captain Milan Stanovich, Kevin McKee, Mike McNeils, Nevin Hedlund, Assistant Coach Bob Darden. Not Pictured: Dino Manus. - . ' JOHNS HI Bill WMMIER HO it,, M OWfST OPEN -B. Kalmbach The Michigan gymnasts provided stiff competition for the Minnesota team. The final score was Michigan (264.65) and Minnesota (268.80). The rest of the sea- son entails challenging meets with Ne- braska, Oklahoma, and Iowa. The team members will, no doubt, leave their mark of excellence as they improve on their last year ' s ranking of fifth in the NCAA. m -Susan Michael Caught in a perfect horizontal pommel horse ma- neuver, Greg Nelson helps tally up Michigan ' s highest score of 1982 against the Russian gymnasts in Crisler Arena. -5. Prakken 156 Men ' s Gymnastics Muscles straining and determination ingrained in his face, team captain Milan Stanovich holds a difficult position in the rings event. He is one of Michigan ' s top all-around performers. -, -D. DfVrifS 1982 NCAA Regional Champs Keeping a perfect balance, Ann Arbor native and senior Angela Deaver brings her successful floor exercise to an end. Deaver was a top performer for the Wolverines her entire four years on the team; floor exercises was one of her best events. -D. DeVries 158 Women ' s Gymnastics And The Trend Continues Vaulting her way to stardom, sophomore Dayna Samuelson attempts a full handspring maneuver. Samuelson had a fine 1982 season, placing second on the vault in the NCAA regionals to teammate Kathy Beckwith, who was then a freshman. Terri Shepherd has a good head on her shoulders as she proves by balancing on a four-inch wide beam, in a difficult headstand. For her first year on the team, Shepherd should prove to be a great help to the Wolverines. What makes for an intense season with exciting results? A team with " lots of depth. " This is one quality U-M ' s Women ' s Gymnastics Team certainly holds. After a successful 1982 season, the tumblers are both confident and ready to make this 1983 season another year with soaring scores. Their 13-4 record was a " best ever " for the Michigan gymnasts. To add icing to the cake, the whole team qualified for the NCAA nationals and placed tenth, and won the NCAA region- als. This resulted in a 1983 pre-season ranking of 17th in the nation. Having lost only two seniors and gain- ing three freshmen, the Wolverine tum- blers are still as strong as ever. Junior Kathy Beckwith, sophmore Dayna Sa- muelson, and sophomore Christy Schwartz are the three All-Big Ten hon- orees who each add strength to the team. Beckwith was the first U-M woman gymnast to qualify for nationals as a freshman. She has also held the team high scores for all events for the past two years. Last season, she won the Big Ten Vault event and the NCAA regional all- around title. Samuelson placed second on the vault at regionals, third on the vault at the Big Ten meet and third in floor exercise at regionals. Schwartz came in second in the Big Ten uneven bars event. According to coach Sheri Hyatt, " Our main goal for the season is to be consis- tent and yet improve our scores as the season progresses. Qualification for re- gionals and nations is based on season scores, not win-loss record. " With the team ' s talent and with captain Diane Mclean ' s abilities to assist in leadership, the Wolverine tumblers are off to a good start. M -Susan Michael -B, Gerber Women ' s Gymnastics 159 By Coleen Egan Leadership, Spirit Propel Tankers To Success " We had a tremendous group of men and were a lot more successful than we thought we would be, " said Coach Gus Stager of his 1981-82 Men ' s swim team. " The leadership among the whole group was terrific. They swam well, behaved well, and the spirit was exceptional. " The tankers ' leadership led them to place third in the Big Ten meet in Iowa, where perhaps they should have placed 5th, according to Stager who came out of two years retirement to coach. The team came away from the meet with three Big Ten Champions. Senior Fernando Can- ales captured the 100 yd. freestyle title in a :43.70 Big Ten record time which also qualified him for the NCAA meet. Ju- nior Bruce Gemmell took the 400 yd. In- dividual Medley title in a 3:57.96 time and also qualified for the NCAA meet. Senior Trip Gage became the 100 yd breaststroke champion with a :56.94 time. Senior and captain Ron Merriott placed 2nd and 3rd in the 1 meter and 3 meter diving events respectively. Merriott sharpened his skills and was able to take the NCAA 1M crown at the meet in Wisconsin and set a new NCAA scoring record with 60 0.30 points. Sen- ior Scott Crowder teamed with Gemmell, Gage, and Canales for the 400 yd. medley relay. Canales and Gemell also teamed with sophomores Kirstan Vandersluis and Mark Noetzel in the 200 yd. free relay and with Vandersluis and senior Tom Dudley in the 800 yd. free relay. The team finished 15th overall at the meet. The 1982-83 team started under a new coach, Jon Urbanchek, a Michigan swim team alumnus. He was optimistic about the young but talented team. Looking ahead at the conference race, Urbanchek . -K. Zabel Aiming for victory, junior Mark Noetzel adds strength to the 200 yd. free relay, helping Michigan to a 15th overall finish in the NCAA. The Wolver- ines placed third in 1982 in the Big Ten. felt that Indiana was in the driver ' s seat, but that the young Wolverines had the capabilities to challenge Iowa and Wis- consin for the top Big Ten honors. Michigan ' s top challengers included 1982-83 captain Gemmell, Vandersluis, and Kip Kimble who placed 13th in the 100 yd backstroke at the Big Tens. In diving, Coach Dick Kimball had a sure point winner in Bruce Kimball, who made an incredible come back from a car accident, and help from Kent Ferguson who placed 5th at the Big Tens. To help Bruce Kimball, son of diving coach Dick Kimball, staged a come back in 1982 after a serious car acci- dent. He is expected to lead the Wolverines ' diving efforts in 1983. the veteran swimmers, Urbanchek re- cruited an outstanding group of fresh- men swimmers who will add tremen- dously in the team ' s dual meet and Big Ten efforts. 8 160 Men ' s Swimming 1983 MEN ' S SWIMMING TEAM: Front Row: Head Coach Jon Urbanchek, Antonio Cerezo, Ant- onio Cohen, Benoit Clement, John Albanese, Kip Kimble, Bruce Gemmell, Kevin Wiliamson, Dave Mason, Bruce Kimball, Sam Lee, Diving Coach Dick Kimball. Middle Row: Mike Gruber, Bill Ea- gan, Mike Fabian, Mike Hsi, Scott McKean, Kent Ferguson, Neal Bond, Harry Canales, Kirstan Van- dersluis, Greg Dawkins, Mark Noetzel, Asst. Fer- nando Canales. Back Row: Marc Parrish, Bruce Douglas, Jeff Wriston, Alex Wallingford, John Andres, Roy Horning, Andy Montague, Tim Sheri- dan, Gary Antonick, Mike Mastic, Steve Roeder (Mgr). -B. Kalmbach -K. Zabel Men ' s Swimming 161 Tankers Ride A Wave Of By Coleen Egan " We had a very successful season, there is no doubt about that, " said Coach Stu Isaac about the performance of the 1981-82 Women ' s swim team. " The team was disappointed not to win at the Big Tens, but we swam well at the AIAW Nationals; I was very proud of them. " The Wolverine swimmers also have to be proud of their dual-meet season. Their 8-0 record was the first perfect sea- son since 1978. The regular season in- cluded an exciting meet against Indiana in which they dominated the defending Big Ten Champions. The team took second place for the second straight year at the Big Ten meet in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Despite their second place finish behind Ohio State, the Michigan tankers were able to win more events than in the previous year. Freshman Tami Paumier captured all three breaststroke titles and meet re- cords. Sophomore Melinda Copp suc- cessfully defended her 200 yd. Individual Medley title in a record 2:05.77 time and also grabbed the 200 yd. backstroke title. Sophomore sensation Sue Cahill demol- ished the field and meet record in the 400 yd. IM with a 4:20.87 time. Sophomores Denise Stuntzner and Christine Hodson teamed with Copp and Paumier to break the Big Ten 400 yd. medley relay record in a winning 2:54.71 time. Other team members placing in the top 8 at the meet included, senior and captain, Sue Col- lins, freshman Leslie Beckstein and ju- nior diver Vicki Kimball. Sue Cahill won the National title, Michigan ' s first since 1973, in the 400 Breaking the Big Ten 400 yd. medley relay record with a time of 2:54.71 was relatively easy with the talented efforts of sophomores Melinda Copp, Denise Stuntzner, Chris Hodson, and freshman Tami Paumier. Success Photos by Dan DeVries yd. IM at the AIAW National meet in Texas. Others who placed in the top ten at the meet were Copp, Paumier, Beck- stein, Collins, Stuntzner, and Kimball. Fifteen of twenty-three varsity records were broken at the meet. Political prob- lems caused a NCAA AIAW split result- ing in two championship meets. Michi- gan ' s women finished 6th at the AIAW meet and in comparing results from both championship meets, an overall place- ment between 12th and 15th in the na- tion seems reasonable. " If all of our team members reach their individual goals, our team goals will be met, " Isaac said looking ahead at the 1982-83 season. " We can do it. " The team goals included placing in the top 12 na- tionally, winning the Big Ten, and main- taining another undefeated season. With the graduation of only one Big Ten fina- list and an early and impressive win over top and inter-region archrival, Pitts- burgh, the season looked quite promis- ing. The diving team, always strong un- der incomparable Coach Dick Kimball, and the butterfly, backstroke, and dis- tance freestyle teams all looked stronger. The performances and growth in the weaker sprint and middle-distance frees- tyle and breaststroke events would deter- mine the outcome of the season. B The 400 yd. individual medley tests a swimmer ' s ability to maintain speed in long distances. Sopho- more Sue Cahill set a record in the event this sea- son with a 4:20.87 time. The swan-like dive is the trademark of Wolverine swimmer Vicki Kimball. Vicki is the daughter of none other than Michigan diving instructor and coach Dick Kimball. Women ' s Swimming 163 1983 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL: Front Row: Jeanne Weckler, Lana Ramthun, Alison Noble, Sue Rogers, Joan Potter, Deborah Holloway. Back row: Asst. Coach Barb Canning, Carla Dearing, Maura Jones, Karyn Kunzelman, Kim Edwards, Jennifer Hickman, Suzanne Harris, Coach Sandy Vong. -B. Kalmbach Spikers Volley For Improvement ir . Despite a dismal 11-17 season, Coach Sandy Vong looks past the win-loss col- umn to evaluate the team; from this per- spective, the 1982 campaign was not a failure. Coach Vong found himself at the beginning of the season with only two starters returning from last year, mean- ing that 2 3 of the team was made up of new players. And as he notes, " Freshmen players take several years to become competitive. " The team opened the season on a strong note, winning 4 matches and los- ing only 2 at the 2nd Wolverine Invita- tional. " The girls were still unaware of their strengths and weaknesses. They played on guts and won, " says Coach Vong. The turning point came at Grand Valley. " Many of the girls were sick that day. The loss deflated the confidence of our players, especially the younger ones, " explained Coach Vong. The squad finished a distant 4th in its division and 9th in the Big Ten, with no opportunity for post-season play. Although a far cry from the team of two years ago which won the Big Ten and regionals and then went to nationals, Coach Vong is proud of his girls. " They are very close in prac- tice and on the court, one of the smooth- est teams I ' ve had. Teamwork makes all the difference, " he says in praise. While he wants his players to excel on the court, Vong also takes a strong inter- est in their academic work, making sure that they have access to all the help they may need. They are students first and athletes second. " Most people don ' t know this, but the team always has one of the highest GPAs of any team at the university. Last year, 11 girls achieved a 3.25, somthing I ' m very proud of and 164 Volleyball which I feel should be publicized ' Coach Vong emphasized. Looking ahead to next year, Coach Vong sees room for improvement, but feels that the potential is there. All the players will be back, more experienced and more competitive. But, as Coach Vong stresses, " Playing time is essential. Playing 10-12 Big Ten matches helps the team improve as much as a month of practice. " Coach Vong and his squad are constantly setting new goals for them- selves, and improvement is their biggest priority for the 1983 season. As he prom- ises, " You will see a better team next year. " " Wins and losses may be the criteria by which others judge a season. For me, the mark of a successful season is a close, dedicated group of players who do their best for the team and for Michigan. " In that respect, Coach Vong had a winning season. 8 -Joan Maddalozzo Setting her teammate up for a spike, backcourter Kim Edwards helps the team achieve a three match victory (15-10, 15-3, 15-7) over Bowling Green. The win broke a seven-game losing streak for U-M. J. Rosin Spiker Deborah Holloway, backed up by teammate Lana Ramthun, presents a frontal attack that gave Indiana reason for concern. The Wolverines beat the Hoosiers in three close matches this season. -L. Christie Leaping up over the head of Jeanne Weckler ( 3), Sue Rogers blasts the ball to her opponents. Michi- gan ' s ninth place finish in the Big Ten was not indicative of team effort and dedication. Volleyball 165 Harriers Display Talent " Coaching is developing talent that is already there, " claims Men ' s Cross Country Coach Ron Warhurst, and with the success Warhurst has had, there cer- tainly has been talent here. He has coached four different teams to Big Ten titles, and this year ' s team may distin- guish itself as his best ever when all is 1982 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front Row: Carl Allen, Don Passenger, Brian Diemer, Gerard Donakowski, Bill O ' Reilly, Doug Heik- kinen, Bill Brady. Middle Row: Paul Dannels, John Aller, Mark Wycoff, Stuart Siegel, Dennis Kerane, said and run. The Michigan men ran their way to three tournament titles, including the In- diana Invitational. In that race, Michigan outdistanced Big Ten rival Indiana, plac- ing five runners in the top ten. Brian Diemer took third place, ahead of team- mate Gerard Donakowski. Donakowski, a senior, and Diemer, a junior who has already achieved All-American status, have been the backbone of the team. Both runners consistently placed high in the top ten of each invitational, gaining valuable points for the team and keying several victories. But even tremendous individual performances from these two athletes couldn ' t propel Michigan to the Big Ten Championship. The Big Tens marked the showdown between Michigan and national power Wisconsin. Wisconsin gained the team title with 29 points; Michigan followed with 69. The Badgers may have drawn first blood, but Warhurst didn ' t view it as a great setback. " It would have been nice for our run- -B. Kalmbach ners to have won the title, but we really look forward to the Nationals. " The na 7 tionals are the showcase of the country ' s top teams. There U-M will once again come up against Wisconsin and defend- ing national champion University of Texas at El Paso. At th e Indiana Invita- tiona, UTEP sent its top runners, but it did not send enough to qualify for team honors. If UTEP had sent one more run- ner, and if that runner had finished first, Michigan would still have defeated them. " Knowing that several UTEP harriers were running, they were a little intimi- dated prior to the start . . . but now that they have seen that they can run with these guys, their confidence levels have risen dramatically, " Warhurst notes. He can only hope that he was right when he made those comments following the IU race. For if so, he may just have a nation- al championship to add to his list of ac- complishments. H -Dave Gent -B. Kalmbach Dave Meyer, Jim Schmidt, Steve Lutz. Back Row: Manager Jeff Newingham, Bill Acker, Paul Mistor, Doug Krause, Ron Simpson, Tim Miller, Doug Oziadzio, Brad Pickard, Rick Rosenbloom, Bob Vandenberg, Ron Warhurst (Head Coach). Leading the line, five top scorers Doug Heik- kinen, Don Passenger, Bill O ' Reilly, Gerard Dona- kowski, and Brian Diemer strut their stuff in a pre-season practice meet. All-American junior Brian Diemer leads the pack of runners in the Notre Dame Invitational. Diemer placed first among all Michigan harriers and third overall with a time of 24:38.0. -B. Halmbach 166 Men ' s Cross Country Women Strive For National Ranking " This has been the most exciting sea- son for the team since it became a varsity sport four years ago, " is how Women ' s Cross Country Coach Francie Kraker- Goodridge summarized the 1982 season. In looking for a stronger finish than last year ' s fifth place in the Big Ten, the women began their season by defeating MSU, defending leasue champions, in an exciting and close meet. " For the first time we had several run- ners in the top ten in the league, ' Good- ridge pointed out, " and we thought we had a good chance at the title. " The Wolverines did improve their Big Ten ranking finishing in third place at -B. Kalmbach Senior Melanie Weaver outdistances the other runners to take a commanding lead in the meet against Michigan State University. The Wolverines ran over MSU in the season opener. -B. Kalmbach 1982 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY: Front Row: Sue Schroeder, Carol Lam, Dana Loesch, Sue Frederick-Foster. Back Row: Virginia Barnes, Melanie Weaver, Lisa Larsen, Judy Yuhn, Coach Francie Karker-Goodridge. the Iowa City conference champion- ships, but according to Goodridge, the team did not perform as well as they should have. Iowa surprised many, in- cluding prerace favorite Wisconsin by taking the conference crown with 70 points. Placing in the top ten at the meet were Coach Goodridge ' s " one-two punch " runners. All- American junior Lisa Lar- sen and senior Melanie Weaver. An in- jury-comeback performance by Sue Frederick-Foster, as well as fine perfor- mances by senior Dana Loesch, junior Carol Lam, sophomore Judy Yuhn, and freshman Sue Schroeder highlighted the Big Ten meet and brought the team their third place finish. Coach Goodridge and the lady harriers hope to upset Iowa and Wisconsin in the NCAA District race in Lafayette, Indi- ana, in anticipation of a possible sixth or seventh ranking in the nation. Their Big Ten finish makes that a distinct possibil- ity, m -Coleen Egan Fighting her way to the front of the crowd, Ail- American junior Lisa Larsen attempts to set the pace early in the Eastern Michigan University Invitationals held in Ypsilanti. -K. Zabel r Hard Work Earns National Ranking Improvement, refinement, and accom- plishment describe the 1982 Women ' s Field Hockey season. It is these qualities that have made this an " unreal year " for the hard-working team. According to assistant coach Laura Fieri, the word to describe the team is simply " outstanding. " The team played superbly and finished the season with a 13-3 record of which the only losses were to teams ranked number 1,2 and 7 in the nation. Their hard work in polishing up their skills paid off because this year, for the first time ever, the team placed na- tionally. Not only did they rank 20th in the nation, but they also finished the season off with a high ranking of 3rd in the Big Ten. Perhaps their success stems from the fact that each player is a vital asset to the achievements of the team as a whole. " They are all stars, " says Fieri. Each one, with their own talent, worked hard both individually and together as a team. As a result, they produced a season with " no slumps. " Among the many leading players were Junior Denise Comby makes an accurate shot in a scoring attempt against Ohio State. OSU lost to LI- N 1 3 to 1 in Ann Arbor. Second-highest scorer sophomore Lisa Schofield moves in on the ball, leaving no chance for her St. Louis University opponent to attack. U-M beat SLU 2 to 1 in their opening match. Photos by Scott Prakken Sara Forrestel, K. McCarthy, and Jonnie Terry. Sara Forrestel, a senior foreward, was voted the most improved player, while left link K. McCarthy, a junior, was the leading scorer. Freshman Jonnie Terry, a capable and talented goalie, has added much strength to Michigan ' s de- fense which has been referred to as " one of the best defenses in the nation. " This has definitely been an exciting year. Although it " ll be hard to replace the seniors next year, the team will have what it takes to breed success determi- nation of both coaches and players to refine their talent into a balanced attach for the national title. H -Susan Michael 168 Field Hockey -S. Prakken As part of her game strategy, senior Jamie Fry gives her most determined effort to gain control of the ball over her Eastern Michigan University opponent. 1982 FIELD HOCKEY TEAM: Front Row: Sara Forrestel, Marty Maugh, Nancy Hirsh, Jonnie Terry, Dee Jones. Middle Row: Coach Candy Zientek, Tracy Gaskins, Kim Liu, Bridget Sickon, Jackie Rodgers, Assistant Coach Laura Fieri. Back Row: Jamie Fry, Alison Johnson, Lisa Schofield, Kay McCarthy, Denise Comby. -R Kalm bach Field Hockey 169 By Bob Gerber It could have been the loss of tackle Rich Strenger only three plays into the game, or quarterback Steve Smith in the second quarter; it could have been the sad statistic that Michigan had four tur- novers while UCLA had none; or it might have been that Michigan had to put up with nearly 75,000 cheering Bruin fans on UCLA home turf. In the end, it 1 A disappointed Bo comments on his team ' s lack of luster during a press conference the day after the Wolverines bowed to UCLA. The defeat upped Schembechler ' s losses to six of seven trips to the Rose Bowl in his 14 years as Head Coach. Blasting through a hole in the defensive line, tail- back Lawrence Ricks breaks up the middle during the third quarter drive that brought Michigan its first touchdown. Ricks had trouble running against the Bruins, gaining only 88 yards. Injuries, Turnovers Plague Wolverines (V pose Bowl Blues was probably all three factors that al- lowed UCLA to soundly defeat Michigan 24-14 in the 69th annual Rose Bowl in Pasadena. UCLA took charge early in the first quarter. With 9:25 left, they began a drive from their own 21 yard line. In 12 explosive plays, the Bruins were down to the Michigan one, with Bruin senior quarterback Tom Ramsey passing five for five. After a brief time out, Ramsey leaped into the endzone on a one-yard keeper and UCLA soon led 7-0. A missed f ield goal by UCLA in the second quarter brought Michigan the chance to score. Needing only 24 yards, Smith threw a high pass to split end Vince Bean, who deflected it. UCLA free safety Don Rogers picked it off, and the Bruins were in control once again. Michigan ' s defensive squad held true, however, and UCLA was forced to punt. The Wolverines took the ball on their own 13 yard line. With 6:38 left in the half, Smith took the hike and rolled out to the left on an option play. Streaking across the middle of the field, Rogers bulldozed Smith, hitting him clean and hard, and putting him out of the game for good with a separated shoulder. " I thought I ' d let him know I was there, " quipped Rogers, who was named co-player of the game along with Ram- 170 Rose Bowl ' Jfc Bulldozed and buried, quarterback Steve Smith suffers a shoulder separation on a hit from free safety Don Rogers ( 7). That left junior Dave Hall at the helm (inset at right). Hall managed to throw two TD passes, but it just wasn ' t enough. Three-time All-American Anthony Carter runs out a reception from Smith in the second quarter. Even Carter couldn ' t save the day for Michigan. " I didn ' t play my best game today, " he said candidly in a post-game press conference. sey. " It was a key turning point. " Smith ' s injury brought in second string quarterback Dave Hall, who put in a tremendous albeit inexperienced effort the remainder of the game. After a field goal that put the Bruins ahead 10-0 at the half, Hall came alive in the third quarter, and with help from senior tailback Law- rence Ricks, led the maize-and-blue down to the Bruin goal. On a fourth- and-one effort, freshman fullback Eddie Garrett went three steps into the end- zone, and cut right. Hall lofted a perfect over-the-shoulder pass, and after a Haji- Sheikh conversion, the W olvernines were only behind 10-7. " Dave Hall has never played, " com- mented Head Coach Bo Schembechler after the game. " You yank the kid off the bench, and tell him to go in there and win the Rose Bowl . . . you just can ' t do it. " I really felt that when we got 10-7, we were going to win it, " he added some- what contradictorily. " But when they drove 80 yards, that just did it. " UCLA ' s third quarter drive had pushed the score to a foreboding 17-7, and left Michigan with only one quarter to come back. The beginning of the fourth quarter saw UCLA march down to the goal line, only to come up inches short. The Wol- verines took possession; but two plays later, Hall ' s pass was intercepted by an unseen linebacker Blanchard Montgom- ery, who ran the ball in for a Bruin touchdown. A 24-7 score was too much, too late. Another Michigan touchdown with 5:20 left in the game only made the loss more respectable. Bruin Head Coach Terry Donahue was, of course, elated. " This is my finest moment as a Head Coach, " he beamed ifter the contest. Schembechler had much less to be )leased about. " We turned the ball over nd our third down offense was not very ;ood. I ' m disappointed that we didn ' t un the ball . . . I ' m not here to make libis, " he said bitterly. And though he tad promised Michigan fans a victory on Jew Year ' s Day, it was pretty clear that 10 one was more unsatisfied and disap- ointed than himself. B Photos by Dan DeVries Rose Bowl 171 Assemblage of floats begins in February of the previous year. The intricate contain hundreds of I ROSES Old Pals: Donald and ' Unca Bo ' hit it off at Disneyland as the Disney drake gives the Wolverine coach a good luck wish. Who ever started that myth about California sunshine? Students aspiring an ' 82 Rose Bowl venture typically envi- sion romps on palm tree-lined beaches. Little did they guess unpredictable Ann Arbor would boast a very un-white Christmas, while necessary winter garb was left out of California-bound suit- cases. Surprises characterized the Rose Bowl holiday, beginning with the Purdue vic- tory that clinched the Pasadena contest. Those planning a trip were met with the unsurprising fact of inflation: Student Bowl packages ran for over $700 alumni trips even more. Another surprise was in store if a Wol- verine supporter didn ' t have transpor- tation in L.A. ev- erything is a half hour drive from your current location. But Michigan fans, per- sistent as ever, speck- led UCLA territory with a variety of spir- it-filled events. The traditional Big Ten Dinner at the Holly- wood Palladium car- ried the usual ban- quet fare, but was a let down for everyone as previous host Bob Hope was replaced with lesser known " top Hollywood entertainment. " The Tournament of Roses itself doesn ' t skimp when it comes to distin- guished guests. Michigan players par- ticipated in the " Beef Bowl, " wherein team members chuck steak in a contest of culinary speed and greed with UCLA, and even introduced to celebrity Mickey Mouse at Disneyland before being quar- rantined in Azuza, CA for practice. As for local Pasadenians, the celebra- tion is practically a year-long venture, climaxing at the spectacular Rose Parade. Merlyn Olson of football and television popularity was the Grand Marshal for the event deemed " Rejoice, " and a 17- The Michigan Band ' s prestigious Sudler trophy is the Marching Band equivalent to football ' s Heis- thousands of flowers and are constructed largely through volunteer labor. ore BLUE year-old " girl-next-door " represented the town of Pasadena as the Rose Queen. The Rose Parade was welcomed by a chilly but sunny morning, despite a few well publicized setbacks. A circus float with precariously perched acrobats had trouble making the first crucial corner. Soon after, the mammoth I-HOP float burst into flames ignited by the auto un- derneath, shaking but not harming its driver. In Pasadena, the crowds are almost as phenomenal as the floats more than one million line a 5-mile parade route as far as two days in advance to reserve a prime viewing spot for the parade and probably because Colorado Blvd. pa- rade route sports the biggest party going on New Year ' s Eve. If the parade left a good feeling in the hearts of the Michi- gan spectators, it was diminished quickly upon the start of the UCLA-dominated game. Despite en- couraging pep rallies expounding Maize and Blue spirit, the M fans were dwarfed by bellowing Bruins not surprising, con- sidering that UCLA has recently called the Rose Bowl their " home " stadium. Wolverines were able to regain their pride at half time. As usual, the Michi- gan Band put UCLA marchers to shame this time it was official. The Michigan musicians were awarded the first annual Sudler Trophy, voted by college band di- rectors as well as AP and UPI sportscas- ters as the finest college band in the country. The band was kept perhaps as busy as the team, with performances at the Big Ten Dinner, Disneyland, alumni and student pep rallies and parties. The Sudler trophy was no surprise, though, after being presented five times within the week, with even a video presentation by Ronald Reagan. B Slightly larger than Michigan Stadium (though considerably more cramped) the Rose Bowl seated 100,000 fans on January 1. Rose Bowl 173 I r M s ACH BEN I ARTS University Symphony MUSKET Soph Show Ensian Photo Contest Eclipse Jazz University Musical Society Cruisin ' Ann Arbor 178 182 184 188 198 200 206 Color Photos by Dan DeVries Arts 175 1 Are the fine arts being phased out of college campuses? For students in the past few years, it seems that getting in- volved in artistic performance just doesn ' t pay off anymore. The trend in the University ' s review of the ever- shrinking budget has targeted the artis- tic programs seldom the practical, business-oriented areas. It ' s happening all over the country community orchestras and city ballets have to rely more and more on private donations rather than public funding. Art is considered a luxury, not a necessi- ty, and one that is being overlooked in favor of those that make money. The most heated art controversy in the 1982-83 season was the targeting of the School of Art for " review " because of cost effectiveness, accompanied by seem- ingly uneffective student protest. Now, in the start of 1983, the School of Music has been dragged into the spotlight for interrogation. It ' s a dilemma for the public, as their exposure to the fine arts; classical music, visual arts and theatre, diminishes. It is also a dilemma for talented performers and artists who are torn between their talent and their need to support them- selves. Frustrated art, theatre and music students know that, unless you ' ve got the dollars behind you, it ' s a tough path to follow. Some programs at the University, though, still maintain a healthy facade. UAC ' s theatre programs, MUSKET and SOPH SHOW have a huge turnout of interested participants for their volun- teer roles. The Residential College is an- other place that offers programs for ama- teur and above-average artists to get ex- posure. We have asked two involved artists a student and an instructor, about their opinions on trends in art and student involvement. 11 Dr. Patrick Gardner, Director of the University ' s School of Music, is an artist devoted to education of talented students. The Inside Line Srudenr And Professors Join In Promoting Arts On Campus 176 Arts Feature Rob Markus On musical theater and " Runaways " : Musical theater is something I think everybody enjoys a lot more than straight drama, because they can come out and think, " I had a good time " .... I think it ' s important to combine the fun with the learning aspects of musical the- ater. It ' s important, since UAC musicals involve students, that the people in- volved learn something from each other .... I don ' t think musical theater should teach and preach, but people should get something for their money besides a good time, though a good time is impor- tant .... I think people say, " Do some- thing new and different " , but they also won ' t come to see something they ' ve never heard of, as was apparant with " Runaways. " It was good, it was experi- mental, but people didn ' t want to see something they didn ' t know .... In the future, as far as musicals are concerned, there ' ll be a lot more experimentation. They ' ll be a lot more meaningful. H Rob Markus was producer of UAC Soph Show, and assistant producer of this year ' s MUSKET, " Runaways " . -D. DeVries Ann Savageau, art lecturer in the Residential Col lege, helps a student prepare a mat board. D. DeVries Ann Savageau " Education in the visual arts should be an indispensable part of every university student ' s education. Far from being a luxury, visual literacy is important to ev- ery professional endeavor, from the hu- manities to business administration, be- cause through it we learn, among other things, how we alter and are affected by our surroundings. " At the University of Michigan we are fortunate to have vigorous programs in the visual arts in the Residential College and in the School of Art, as well as one of the finest university art museums. In my courses at the Residential College, I en- counter students from all parts of the University, only a few of whom will un- timately pursue a career in art. Yet all of them feel that they benefit from the op- portunity to participate in the creation and critical assessment of art. " B Arts Feature 177 3EL i The University Symphony Orchestra, with the University Choir and the U M Men ' s Glee club in their October concert at Hill Auditorium. An enraptured audience listens to the performance of Dvorak ' s Te Deum and selections from Schubert ' s choral works. The University Symphony Or- chestra opened its fall season this year with a concert performed with the University Choir and the U-M Men ' s Glee Club. The three groups were conducted in their perfor- mance of Dvorak ' s Te Deum, Schu- bert ' s Mirjams Siegesang and cho- ral songs by Schubert by Dr. Pat- rick Gardner, School of Music pro- fessor and director of the Men ' s Glee Club. The performance at Hill Auditorium drew an enthusiastic crowd, as did the University Sym- phony ' s annual Halloween concert. The Symphony, conducted by Gus- tav Meier, gives a festive perfor- mance, with the Orchestra mem- bers dressed in full costume. S -Kathy Hensel University 178 University Symphony One Halloween Night UIIIUUU Photos by Kenneth Zabel The University Symphony, directed by Gustav Meier, frolics in costume on Halloween night. Symphony University Symphony 179 " I ' ll be here from eleven to three and then I ' ll be movin ' on, " said Steve on a cool, fall afternoon following his ener- getic, crowd pleasing performance on the grass near the Natural Science Building. Coaxing amused spectators and pleas- antly distracted passers-by to sit and play the kazoo with him, Steve was hav- ing himself a grand October day. In fact, they all enjoy themselves, immensely, these merry minstrels. Through rain and snow and preaching and traffic noise, they endure and continue to please . . . themselves and those around them. Like Steve, some drift into Ann Arbor for a few days every fall and then " move on " . Others are enrolled at the university and play their melodies as an expression of their sense of freedom and happiness. Guitars and kazoos and recorders and flutes and bongos and voices and . . . smiles. Some stay and some move on but their spirits remain around the diag. 8 -Becky Green Ann Arbor ' s ' Merry f Minstrels The diag is enlivened by the seeet sounds of some of Ann Arbor ' s talented musicians. -K. ZaM -C. Carris Everyone Runs From Something... Runaways Each fall, Musket brings to the stage an entertaining production which serves as a showcase for theatrical talent at the University. This year ' s production of Elizabeth Swados " Runaways " was no exception. The musical production was performed at the Power Center from No- vember 19th through the 21st. Swados ' story deals with the conflicts we encounter while growing up. It en- compasses the problems and pains that grow out of parent-child conflicts and youth ' s attempt to survive in an adult world. It manages to accomplish this through humor, sorrow, and song. This approach to everyday problems leads to a good audience involvement with the characters. Everyone sees a bit of them- self up on stage. Musket did an excellent job of produc- ing this musical. The staging, lighting, and costumes all showed a great deal of creativity, and greatly enhanced the stag- ing of the show. The musket actors and actresses also came through with flying colors in this production. Standouts included Katy Ca- vanaugh, who displayed an excellent voice and stage presence. Murial Joseph also sang beautifully and with a great deal of confidence. Michael Kaufman provided some of Photos by Scott Prakken 182 Musket r Showcase For Theatrical Talent the most dramatic acting in the show. In particular, his drug overdose scene brought the stunned crowd to the edge of its seats. Gayle Cohen, Alan Fox, and Todd Ed- ward all showed an excellent sense of comic timing. Their humourous touch added a lighter side to the play. Overall, the Musket production of " Runaways " was very good. It combined music, dance, and humor to make a de- lightful evening of entertainment. Some- thing we ' ve come to expect from Musket over the years. B -Steven J. Page URC musket Musket 183 niiii Dye, Bye, Birdie!! Many students at the University of Michigan hear about Soph Show but do not really understand what it is. Soph Show, so named because the cast and crew consist totally of freshmen and sophomores, was created in 1956 to give students the opportunity to participate in all aspects of theater production. This year ' s presentation, " Bye, Bye, Birdie! " , was performed December 3, 4, and 5 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. The producer of the show, Rob Mar- kus, explained that Soph Show bridges the gap between high school perfor- mances and professional productions for most students. Markus explained that each person involved had different back- grounds in theater, and that they all learned together by working on some- thing bigger and more professional than they had ever done before. Markus felt that " Bye, Bye, Birdie! " was also a very enjoyable experience for the audience. " The audience had more fun than at any other show around, " he exclaimed. The show ' s Friday and Satur- day night performances sold out. Most of the actors in the show re- hearsed for four hours a night, four days a week for the eight weeks prior to the performances. The director devoted the same amount of time in addition to at least eight hours a week. The producer worked approximately five hours a day, seven days a week, since school started in September. " Bye, Bye, Birdie! " proved to be a great success in two ways: it was not only an incredible learning experience for its cast and crew, but also provided super enter- tainment for its audiences. 8 -Judy Fertel 184 Soph Show . 3k , J t Mi.ll HI At ll U-Club Weekday evenings, the University Club, located in the Michigan Union, of- fers the student an alternative to the standard bar scene. Monday and Tues- day, the students can bop to the sounds of Rockin ' Oldies and Reggae dance par- ty played by a local D. J. On Wednesday, the U-Club transforms into a comedy club as Laugh Track presents several stand-up comics. Thursday, student mu- sicians perform during Soundstage. Soundstage has been one of the most popular university activities since its creation four years ago. On Thursday nights between one hundred and fifty and two hundred students crowd into the U-Club to hear friends and fellow stu- dents perform. Each week the lineup changes, and there is usually something to please every different musical taste. Each show often encompasses several different musical styles. The most popu- lar acts are the acustic guitarists and jazz performers. A lot of acts also try their hands at folk, rock, or anything else they are willing to perform. The music is al- most always refreshing and creative. It provides an excellent showcase for ama- teur, student talent to expose themselves to a generally receptive audience. Another popular showcase for student talent is Laugh Track. In its third year Laugh Track has become a favorite mid- week break for students trying to forget the seriousness of their studies. Each Wednesday, several different comics attempt to tickle the funny bone of the U-Club audience. The show gener- ally consists of several warm-up student comics. These students give short, stand- up comic routines which are generally original, creative, off the wall, and very funny. Many of these student comics perform several times a year, and several are in their second or third year of per- forming at the Laugh Track. Usually, a professional comic closes the show with a longer routine. These professionals are usually a performer in the Midwestern club circuit. For those students who want to do more than sit, drink, and be entertained, there is a chance to get up and dance on both Monday and Tuesday. Each Mon- day, the U-Club presents Rockin ' Oldies for those who enjoy dancing to the roots of rock and roll. Tuesday, students can join many of the local Ann Arborites and slide to the sounds of reggae music. D.J. Michael Kremen hosts both of these dance nights, and he plays a wide selec- tion of music that keeps people on their feet. Each weeknight the U-Club offers an alternative to the student who is tired of the bar scene in Ann Arbor. The U-Club offers good entertainment in a close per- sonal setting with low priced drinks. It is becoming one of the University ' s most popular entertainment spots. |C -Steven J. Page U-Club 187 188 MEO The Office Of -J. Snow Major Events Presents . . . Joe Jackson MEO 189 Campus Second 190 Second City Comedy: Photos by Jay Rosin Second City 191 The names of his prints and series are indicative of the nature of Frank Stella ' s work:Eccenfric Polygons, Polar Coordi- nates, Shards, for example. They have been described as " ironic " , " exuberant " , " intense " , " brooding " , " witty " . His compositions, a diverse collection of litho graphs and screenprints, display his joyous and skilled manipulation and creation of abstract patterns, kaleidosco- pic colors and shapes, graph-paper pat- terns, and intense, brilliantly colored de- signs. The University of Michigan Mu- seum of Art this fall was host to " Frank Stella: Prints 1967-1982 " , the first retro- Frank Stella (left) and Richard Axsom (center) absorbed in conversation at the September 25 re- ception celebrating the opening of " Frank Stella: 1967-1982 " . The second-floor gallery after hours. Over 700 peo- ple who attended the reception for the exhibition crowded into this gallery to view Stella ' s works. spective exhibition of the graphic art of this major American painter. The exhibi- tion, which was organized by the Uni- versity Museum of Art and the Ameri- can Federation of Arts with guest curator Richard H. Axsom, associate professor of art history at UM-Dearborn, opened a national tour of the Stella exhibit which will run through 1985. The exhibition, which opened September 25, included 83 works, beginning with Stella ' s first prints, done in 1967. The University ' s art collections were installed in the second floor galleries of the newly-completed Alumni Memorial Hall in 1910, but the museum was not -D. DeVries established until 1964, and not until 1967 did the Museum of Art become Alumni Memorial Hall ' s sole tenant. Its collec- tion and reputation has grown tremen- dously in past years: last summer, from May 8-June 13, the Museum hosted a Leonardo da Vinci exhibition which drew a record crowd of over 23,000 view- ers. Despite budget cuts and reduced hours, the Museum scheduled several ex- hibitions for late 1982 and 1983, among them " Major Works From the Collection of Philip Kassebaum " , featuring ap- proximately 50 European ceramics, and " The Nude " , a presentation of the subject of the nude throughout history. R -Kathleen L. Hensel UMMA 193 194 lmpact Dance Dance With JMPACZ Su Addison, Greg Jbara and Michele Melkerson all studied dance in high school. When they came to The Univer- sity of Michigan they chose to pursue this interest. Unfortunately, once in Ann Arbor, they found this to be a difficult objective. Each of them felt that classes through the School of Dance were overcrowded. They were also disappointed in the great expense of private studios. Finally, Ad- dison, Jbara and Melkerson turned to UAC, and with UAC ' s sponsorship, formed Impact Jazz Dance Company. Al- though Addison, Jbara and Melkerson are no longer around, they are credited as the founders. Impact started as a small unknown group and has since grown both in size and reputation. Impact consists of ap- proximately 24 members, both men and women. The company rehearses twice a week for 2 hours each meeting, accord- ing to Artistic Director, Barb Siff. The company also has a complete business staff directed by Hans Hsu. Each year Impact accepts a certain number of members depending upon how many spaces are available. They try not to allow the company to exceed 30 members. Impact holds auditions both in the fall and at the beginning of winter term. Dancers are chosen by present company members and are judged on talent and potential. The company gets a r -T I o - j over 70 students auditioned. In addition to the company perfor- mances, Impact also sponsors free week- ly dance workshops which attract many students, from those just interested in a work-out to the most accomplished dancers. Both men and women attend the workshops. Impact Jazz gives people the opportu- nity to perform, develop technique, cho- reograph and teach. Company members can choreograph pieces to be performed in recitals and the annual spring show. Also, each member has the opportunity to teach the class during the workshops. This year Impact performed a free re- cital December 7th in the Michigan Union Ballroom, and held their spring performance March 10th, llth and 12th at the Mendelssohn Theatre, g -Judy Fertel Amy Parrish teaches a class of workshop participants. Above and Opposite: company members rehearse. Impact Dance 195 196 Film Groups c CHIN e ATTRACTIONS . Film Groups On Campus -Photo by Deborah Lewis A Cinema Guild member works on some organiz- ing for the student-run film group instead of taking in the movie on the tiny screen in the office. It ' s a Friday night, you can ' t find a party, and you ' re bored to death, so you go see a movie. Three major film groups on the U of M campus have provided students with entertainment and fun for years. The Cinema Guild originated in the 1950 ' s, Cinema II in the 60 ' s, and the Film Co- Op in the 70 ' s. All of the groups have led a long and profitable existence in a school where long-term stability is rare. In addition to showing movies, Cine- ma Guild and the Film Co-Op sponsor festivals each year for semi-professional film makers. Working as " non-theatrical " or not- for-profit, these groups use their profits to provide more movies. " People don ' t realize that it costs $250.00 just to open our doors, and that ' s not including the cost of the movie, " says Phillip Mailman, business manager for the Film Co-Op. " During the summer most of our busi- ness is derived from local residents, " ac- cording to Cheryl Yanskovich, president of the Cinema Guild " At that time of year romance and family films do well, whereas comedy and classics seem to at- tract students. " Over the years each group has devel- oped a reputation for the types of films it shows. Cinema II is known for its for- eign film debuts, Cinema Guild for its 1940 ' s and 50 ' s Hollywood classics, and the Film Co-Op for animated and cult films. So the next time everyone ' s home for the weekend, and you ' d rather not spend your Saturday night studying, take in a flick! m -by Andrea Blumenfeld Film Groups 197 By Judy Fertel Ann Arbor has always been consid- ered a culturally well-rounded city. The Musical Society provides entertainment for those individuals who love the clas- sics, Major Events offers concerts for the contemporary listener and the various cinema groups provide films for movie buffs. Until recently, however, little has been offered for the jazz enthusiast. The founders of Eclipse Jazz recognized this problem and decided to do something about it. Eclipse Jazz is an all-volunteer organi- zation designed to promote jazz music in and around Ann Arbor. Eclipse ' s bi- monthly jam sessions, along with their weekly workshops, help to educate bud- ding musicians. Eclipse also produces bi- monthly jazz concerts. Eclipse Jazz supplies the rhythm sec- tion for their jam sessions which are open to all interested musicians, from novice to expert. The sessions are every other Thursday night at The University Club. Eclipse offers participants a list of jazz standards from which the musicians choose which numbers they would like to join in on. The jam sessions give ama- teur musicians the opportunity to play in a group and perform in front of an audience. Eclipse also sponsors jazz workshops at the W. Monroe Trotter House every Monday night. David Swain, an instruc- tor at Washtenaw Community College and member of both The 2 5 1 Orches- tra and The Urbations, and Martin Sim- mons, also a member of a number of Ann Arbor bands, alternate teaching the workshops. Several well-known musicans have performed in Eclipse Jazz ' s bi-monthly concerts, including Earl Klugh, The Johnny Griffin Quartet, The Art Ensem- ble of Chicago and Dave Brubeck. The concerts are held at The University Club, The Michigan Union Ballroom, Hill Auditorium, Power Center and occas- sionally at Rackham. " It ' s Eclipse ' s desire to provide a little bit of everything . . . something for ev- eryone, " said Peter Pretsfelder, co-coor- dinator with Larry Bram. 198 Eclipse Jazz -AC. Ashby During the summer Eclipse produces free outdoor concerts in local parks and playgrounds in order to expose Ann Ar- bor jazz musicans and provide fine en- tertainment for audiences. Eclipse even had musicians perform in front of the Union at the Art Fair. For a relatively young organization, Eclipse Jazz has accomplished a great deal. Their concerts are well-publicized and extremely well received. Many peo- ple attend and participate in their jam sessions. Their workshops have proven to be both enjoyable and educational. Eclipse Jazz really filled the void for Ann Arbor jazz lovers. The Johnny Griffin quartet played to a Univeristy Club audience in the Michigan Union this fall. Earl Klugh was one of many big names in jazz to perform in Ann Arbor this fall. The Hill Audito- rium concert was well attended by area jazz fans. Eclipse Jazz 199 HHBH : iJftSiS. tt v| k 1 The Zagreb Grand Ballet, one of the oldest com- panies in Europe, performed at the Power Center during its first American tour. UMMS Presents Its 104th Season Of Classical Music In its one hundred and fourth season, the University of Michigan Musical So- ciety brought to Ann Arbor another great lineup of classical music and dance performances. UMMS sponsors perfor- mances of excellent American and inter- national classical musicians and dancers at Rackham Auditorium, Hill Audito- rium, and The Power Center. This season, seven excellent orchestras graced Ann Arbor. The appearance of the Chicago, Philadelphia and Boston symphonies were the highlight of the year. Also performing during the season were the Prague Symphony, The Los An- geles Philharmonic, Leipzig Gewand- haus, and Dresden Staatskapelle. UMMS also featured many fine solo artists, quartets, folk music, and dancers throughout the year. The performances of Itzhak Perlman and Elmor Oliveira brought two of the worlds finest violin- ists to Ann Arbor. UMMS also brought a classical jazz band, the Preservation Hall Jazz, to Ann Arbor, Both the Zagreb Grand Ballet and the Jeffrey II Dancer ; -K. Zabel The Zagreb Grand Ballet was one of UMMS ' most popular events of the ' 82-83 season. UMMS brought the historical Preservation Hall Jazz Band to Hill Auditorium in October. brought classical dance to the Ann Arbor stage, while the Pilobolus Dance Theatre brought a touch of modern dance. UMMS also sponsored two of Ann Ar- bor ' s favorite Christmas holiday tradi- tions. The University Choral Union and U of M Symphony combined to perform Handel ' s Messiah. For the seventh con- secutive year, UMMS has brought in the Pittsburg ballet to perform Tchai- kovsky ' s Nutcracker Suite Ballet, S -Steven J. Page UMMS 201 Twelve School of Music students perform Pachelbel ' s Canon in D Major at a Diag concert and meditation dedicated to the service of humanity which Canterbury Loft and Hillel organized earlv in the fall " Canterbury Loft is full of wonder. C7 for, and why. We wonder at the majesty of people ' s lives, of nature and the cos- mos. Canterbury is a center for ethical and spiritual inquiry at the University of Michigan. By ethical, we mean how one lives, what one values and strives to bring about. By spiritual, we mean what one believes are the deepest aspects of life, those which transcend and give mean- ing. Our programs are offered to encourage Michigan students, and the University community generally, to consider such issues. How will we do our life ' s work? About whom and what will we be concerned? Where will we look for happiness or suc- cess? What is the beauty of the world about, the suffering, the mystery, the tri- - umph ? To hear the music and dance? To kiss the joy as it flies? To serve all humanity? To cherish? As Episcopal campus ministry, Can- terbury has raised these ideas on the Michigan campus for over a hundred years. In 1886, Harris Hall was built on the corner of Huron and State streets as a John Madison, School of Music senior, absorbed in his music at the September 23 performance on the 202 Canterbury Loft center for our programs. Canterbury was a coffeehouse during the 1960 ' s where Eden ' s Deli is now on Maynard Street. We were based in Canterbury Hours on Division street at Catherine until the Loft opened in 1978. Here is what we are now, in the 1982-83 academic year, at 332 South State Street on the second floor. While Canterbury Loft is not just a theater, we do offer plays. Our perfor- mance space is equipped with theatrical lighting and seats up to 100 people. Each term we will offer one or more plays which focus directly on particular ethical or spiritual issues. The themes in those plays will also be considered in educational programs, such as lectures and discussions, which take place around the performances. In addition to the major plays, the Loft will host a small number of other artistic events which raise contemporary politi- cal and social issues in a clear and pro- vocative way. Canterbury also sponsors or hosts ac- tivities and projects outside of the arts designed to enhance the education of Michigan students. These include action groups, internships, theme posters, workshops, pamphlets, conferences, and much more. We also have celebrations, to start and end the term and usually somewhere in the middle, to entertain the heart and soul. M -Jonathan Ellis, Director -Rev. Andrew Foster, Chaplain . Barry Shulak, U-M student, and Alan Stewart, EMU student, star as Rudy and Max in a W5 pro- i,,. i;,,,, nf M ,,; n Sherman s " Bent, " a contempo- a concentration camp. W5 is Ann heater company, and is composed I students and local residents. Canterbury Loft 20? Itman Comes To U The most extravagant, publicized stage event of 1982 in Ann Arbor was the School of Music ' s production of the op- era Rake ' s Progress. It wasn ' t the choice of this particular opera or the students who performed in it which made this production so noteworthy. Rather, it was the director, Robert Altman. The acquisition of Altman to direct Rake ' s was truly a plus to the School of Music ' s production. Altman is known for being a director concerned with the quality of his product more than the quantity of money it brings in. He has directed such critically acclaimed films as M A S H, Nashville, Three Women, and A Wedding. At first reluctant to accept the School of Music ' s offer to direct, Altman decid- ed to do the project because of the unique opportunities which it offered. First of all, he had the opportunity to use a very large cast. This is possible in a student production, but quite impossible in a professional setting without incurring costs. He was also free from the commer- cial pressures which he has felt so often during his movie career. He used this free hand to make dramatic changes in the characters and set. The opera Rake ' s Progress is based upon a series of work done by the great 18th Century engraver William Hogarth. Igor Stravinsky and librettists W.H. Au- den and Chester Kallman developed Ho- garth ' s ideas into an opera. The opera tells the story of the rise and fall of young Tom Rakewell. Rakewell is in love with Anne, then he inherits a large sum of money. Accompanied by his servant Nick Shadow, Rake proceeds to squander it all away on lechery and fraudulent business while in London. He ends up in an insane asylum, still in love with Anne, but slightly out of touch with reality. Altman strays from the original script and engravings in two fundamental areas. He decided to use only one set instead of the several originally specified locations. This one location is truly mag- nificent. It is a fascinating interpretation of Bedlam. Altman relied on Wolf Kroeger, who designed the set for Alt- mans movie Popeye, to create this world of madness on stage. Kroeger ' s Bedlam is a mix between a prison, an insane asy- lum, and hell. The walls contain several different levels of prisoners confined to barred cells; the floor is covered with writhing twisted bodies; a huge steam- ming caldron with a semi-human form sits on the side of the stage; and a huge, bird shaped head is protruding out above the door. Another major change which Altman made was the use of two Annes instead of the traditional one. Altman split the character into Anne the dream, and Anne the reality. This further enhanced the nightmarish effect that Altman was seeking to produce. The student actors actresses all gave excellent performances. Altman double cast the lead roles so that there was a Thursday Saturday cast and a Friday Sunday cast. The only main characters who were in both performances were Carla Conners and Anne Nispel who al- ternated playing Anne the dream and -F. Cr udder Robert Altman, the director of the films M A S H and Nashville, came to Ann Arbor to direct the opera Rake ' s Progress. Anne the reality. Bill Anderson and Richard Fracker portrayed the character of Tom Rakewell. Both displayed excellent voices and acting ability which helped to evoke the reactions expected from the easily manipulated Rake. They both proved to be adept at making the on- stage mania believable. The part of Nick Shadow was por- trayed by Stephen Morscheck and Theo- dore Rulfs. They both sang extremely well, acted comfortably, and gave an overwhelmming performance as the evil devil. Another demanding role in which the actresses proved their worth was that of Baba the Turk. Julia Pedigo and Kather- ine Eberle both came through with flying colors. They both managed to por- tray Baba as both funny and seductive. At one moment Baba would be tender as she was seducing Tom, and the next she would be a raging fury. The rest of the cast also gave fine per- formances. The other main characters gave strong support to the leads. The University Choir was magnificent as was the University Dance Company. They both performed beautifully with con- vincing style and grace. Leading the University Orchestra was Gustav Meier. Meier is one of America ' s most distinguished and well-known op- era conductors. He showed his worth as the University Orchestra performed ex- quisitly. Altman also brought in several other professionals to assist him in making this a great production. Scott Bushnell, who has worked with Altman on pre- vious movies, designed the costumes. Her costumes inflated and parodied the bulky dress of the 18th century Lon- doners. This helped add to the dream effect. The costume of Nick Shadow was extremely enhancing to his evil charac- ter, while the anatomical exaggeration of the whores ' outfits provided a bit of hu- mor to the design. Paul Gallo, who has also worked with Altman in the past, was in charge of the lighting. His lighting style truly added to the mood created by Bushnell ' s cos- tumes and Kroeger ' s set. His use of lights helped create the atmosphere of Bedlam, and made the aura of the play even more surreal. Overall, the production was brilliant and created a great deal of excitement in the Ann Arbor community. It was re- viewed by The New Yorker, Newsweek, and the Christian Science Monitor as well as several Mid-western newspapers. There had been some talk of shooting it as a movie using the same cast and set. The University owes a large round of applause to Robert Altman and his Hol- lywood cohorts. B Photo courtesy of Darryl Pitt Rake ' s Progress 205 AC. Ashby CRUISIN ' ARBOR In December, 1982, a long awaited dream for several members of Ann Ar- bor ' s music scene became a reality. " Cruisin ' Ann Arbor ' , an album featur- ing a dozen of Ann Arbor ' s finest bands, was released. The album, recorded on four consecutive nights in mid-Septem- ber, includes an original track by each of the twelve featured bands. The idea for this album has been kick- ing around Ann Arbor for nearly a year. According to P.J. Rider of Prism Produc- tions, the idea was to help promote the bands to the next step beyond the bar scene. Ann Arbor has long been consid- ered one of the top cities in the midwest for creative, intelligent music. A thriving club business exists between Rick ' s, The, Second Chance, The Blind Pig, Mr. Flood ' s Party, and Joe ' s Star Lounge, - the site of the recording - all featuring top local bands. In the competitive music industry, it is next to impossible to graduate to the concert scene or land a contract with one of the major recording labels. One band which appears on the album seems very close to making that jump. SLK has already released a single and is hoping to have an album out in the near future. They are known for their upbeat, very danceable musical style known as ska. This combination of reggae and punk has made SLK one of Ann Arbor ' s favorite dance bands in the past several years. Another of the more sucessful bands to appear on " Cruisin ' Ann Arbor " is Ragnar Kvaran. This new wave group has managed to find a moderate amount of fame outside the Ann Arbor area. A single released on Stiff Records has helped them acquire a cult following in Europe. Probably the most popular of Ann Ar- bor ' s new wave punk bands is the Cult Heroes. They are the most hardcore of the bands appearing on the album. Also lending to the " new " sound of the album are VVT, Mike Gould and the Gene Pool Band, and It Play. Giving the album an R B flavor are two more of Ann Arbor ' s favorite bands, the Urbations and the Blue Front Per- suaders. The Urbations have been de- lighting patrons of local bars for the past two years with their blend of 60 ' s soul and rock. They front one of the best horn sections in the city. The Blue Front Per- suaders, formed in 1979, are also known for their swinging style of R B music. Peter Madcat Ruth is also a blues per- former, but his music leans more toward jazz and folk. Contributing a foot-stomping sound to the album are two of Ann Arbor ' s premier country rockabilly bands. George Bedard and the Bonnevilles play a wide range of country classics and 50 ' s style rock. George Bedard is considered to be one of the area ' s best guitarists. The Steve Newhouse Band also plays an up- beat country-rock sound. They demon- strate that the roots of rock and roll are still strong in Ann Arbor. Not only will this album help the bands gain some publicity, but it pro- vides a way of capturing the history of Ann Arbor ' s bar bands. Steven Page 206 Cruisin A 2 Art Brownwell ' s distinctive voice keeps people dancing to the sounds of SLK. Opposite page: The Urbations front one of the best horn sections in the city. John Mersereau works up a sweat while playing saxophone for SLK. George Bedard, leader of the Bonnevilles, is consid- ered one of Ann Arbor ' s best guitarists. Cruisin A 2 207 Above, the Cult Heroes, one of the leading punk new wave bands in the area. Below, the Blue Front Persuaders R B musical style draws big crowds at all of Ann Arbor ' s clubs. Christie ANN Ann Arbor is known throughout the Midwest for having a lively, thriving music scene. Much of the credit for this has to go to the local bars which have live entertainment. The campus area has five excellent clubs which feature bands. Near campus are The Second Chance, and Rick ' s American Cafe. Downtown are Joe ' s Star Lounge, The Blind Pig, and Mr. Flood ' s Party. The best dance bar in Ann Arbor is without a doubt the Second Chance. The band lineups at The Chance vary from local bands to bands on the brink of national stardom. In years past, bands such as Bob Segar, The Go-Gos, The Stray Cats, Cheap Trick, and an endless list of others have stopped at The Chance on their way to the top. This year, fea- tured bands have included Romeo Void, Billy Idol, B. B. king, and the English Beat. The Chance is considered to be one of the top new wave dance concert sites in the midwest. On an average night, The Chance features top 40 dance bands such as White Raven, Dr. Bop, or Mari- ner. Another popular dance bar is Rick ' s American Cafe.. Although Rick ' s usually features top-notched local bands, they occasionally bring in some big names, too. One of this year ' s top names was Matt " Guitar " Murphy, of Blues Broth- ers fame. Rick ' s also has some of the premier local bands playing on a regular basis. I-Tal, a reggae band from the Cleveland area, and SLK, a ska band which hails from Ann Arbor, are two of Rick ' s biggest draws. Other top attrac- tions are Steve Nardella, The Urbations, and The Blue Front Persuaders. Al- though Rick ' s is usually hot and crowd- ed, it is still the students favorite campus bar for seeing live bands. For those students willing to venture away from campus and into the down- town Ann Arbor area, there are several excellent bars. Joe ' s Star Lounge is also suited for dancing as are the bands which play there. Joe ' s features a wide range of new wave and older, classic rock bands. Joe ' s was also the site of the Crui- sin ' Ann Arbor project, a live album re- 208 Local Music ARBOR ROCKS! -A. Imron A Cult Hero follower dances the night away at Second Chance. I-Tal, Ann Arbor ' s premier reggae band. corded in September. Mr. Flood ' s Party, another downtown bar, also has bands every weekend. Al- though there is no dance floor, the pa- trons of Mr. Flood ' s often get carried away with the music and dance in the aisles. The bands at Mr. Flood ' s are gen- erally along the country-rock line. Al- though it is a bit of a hike from campus, it is a pleasant change, and the unique decorations are worth the price of the cover. Another unique downtown bar is The Blind Pig. Every weekend, the Blind Pig features one of Ann Arbor ' s best R B bands in a setting similar to that of an underground rock club in New York. Al- though the basement of The Blind Pig is too small to allow dancing, it allows the band and the audience to develop a unique bond not found in the larger bars. Ann Arbor ' s bars provide students a unique opportunity to see some of the Midwest ' s finest bands. For those stu- dents tired of the scene at Dooley ' s and Charlie ' s, these bars provide an excellent alternative. B -Steven Page -E Bryan Local Music 209 THE - . Rosin O.J. Anderson shows The Ark some " Good Time Mime " in his October Ark Performances. The Ark has long been the home of folk music in Ann Arbor. With its unique coffee house atmosphere, the Ark annually hosts local folk favorites such as Stan Rogers, Gemini, Joel Mabus and Michael Cooney. In addition to their usual folk fare, this year the Ark featured a more diverse group of performers, from O. J. Anderson, the " Good Time Mime " comedy act, to June Millington, a feminist humorist singer. Along with the Ark ' s new Classical Guitar Concert Series, this year they added storytellers, dance groups and poetry readings to their fall offerings. The unique atmo- sphere and diversity of performances make the Ark a very pleasantly different place to spend a lively evening. 8 -Kathy Hensel Joel Mabus ' s virtuosity on guitar, fiddle and man- dolin ensure his warm receptions at the Ark. 210 The Ark Stan Rogers, Canadian singer-songwriter plays several dates a year at the Ark. - . Rosin June Millington, feminist and humorist song writ- er entertains audiences with her lively act. The Ark 211 THETA: RULE GREEKS Panhellenic Sororities Big Ten Greek Conference Greek Week Steering Committee Fraternities Greek Week 1982 Interfraternity Council 216 218 232 232 240 248 264 Photos by Dan DeVries Greeks 213 modern , BACK ON CAMPUS CASINO NJGH ' " R ,. greeks WED AT TP v H s MP a mODERN GREEKS -S. Prakken FRONT ROW: (1 to r)Lesley Hoeneck (AF), Laura Klock (AOII), Linda Seiden (AX), Margret Maly (A ), Sonia Nordgren (KA0), Pam Leland (KKF), Liz (AE ), Sheri Kline (ZTA), Amy Balson (SAT), Ann Larkin (AAA). MIDDLE Peterson (XD), Tamara Mislowsky (IIB ), Linda Willett (AFA), Jaye Quadrozzi ROW: Nancy Joslin (Fi B), Kathi Erley (AAII). BACK ROW: Kathy Myalls (Collegiate Sorosis). panhellenic representatives 216 Panhellenic Association Mary Beth Seller, Panhellenic Advisor Judy Nelson, Treasurer Barb Benson, Social Annie Chalgian, Forum Editor Sue Parker, Secretary Kathy Whearty, Internal Rush Janine Brown, President Maggie Katz, Vice President ponhellenic executive officers Wendy Nelson, Programming Sue McFarlin, External Rush Photos by Scott Prakken Sue Zavella, Publicity Panhellenic Association 217 mODERN GREEKS FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) S. Lawson, K. Malone, P. Leonard, L. Alatchanian, A. Bhattacharyya, K. Ricketts, A. Smith, J. Davis, M. McDaniel, C. Ward, C. Brown, S. Bleasdale. SECOND ROW: (1. to r.) P. Kingwill, P. McLaughlin, B. Livingston, M. Johnson, C. Gries, J. Tucker, A. Campbell, K. Se- destrom, L. Kantorowski, J. Fox, J. Zydeck, Y. Baja- gich, L. Terrill, B. Rice. THIRD ROW: (1. to r.) J. Piercy, M. Foss, A. Franco, J. Frear, M. Hein, A. Harm, J. Schwentker, C. Hartkop, C. Knoblock, P. AChi O dads and daughters watching a football game during fathers ' weekend. ALPHA CHI OMEGA came through fall rush with 35 great new pledges. Fes- tivities this year included trick or treat- ing with children from Safehouse, Founders ' Day and Homecoming, Big Sister Hunt by the pledges, Fathers ' Weekend, a hayride in November and of course, the Alpha Chi Omega pledge for- mal at the Renaissance Center in De- cember. Throughout the year, the active Alpha Chis enjoyed Happy Hours and parties with various fraternities, compet- ed in Greek Week and raised money for their philanthropy, cystic fibrosis, as well. This May marks the beginning of an addition to the Alpha Chi Omega chapter house. -A.R. Beck Kost, L. Spalding, S. Braley, M. Pfrommer, S. Ro- selli, J. Kotlarski, A. Vismara, K. Weiss, L. Merri- man. FOURTH ROW: (1. to r.) G. Matz, J. Grover, L. Cherkasky, J. Whitesides, K. Erf, L. Franco, C. Hicks, T. Fera, S. Morgan, K. Hoyt, C. Johnson, M. Gibbons, L. Kosek, C. Bell, A. Barnet, J. Dzieciuch, M. Nichols, L. Mediodia, M. Godbole. FIFTH ROW: (1. to r.) S. Fox, D. Taraschuk, A. Huntzinger, K. Blackwell, B. Gudsen, R. Pearson, K. Potchynok, A. Bade, L. Clarkbar, D. Karibian, J. Jurmu, L. Kovanda, T. Geiger, Y. Pacquing, N. Rooney, C. Allis, M. Norris. BACK ROW: (1. to r.) D. Minges, T. Stanisha, N. Klemperer, C. Stanger, B. Fritz, K. Myalls, J. Barnes, C. McBrien, M. Schwartz, J. Hudson, C. Leydorf, M. Lasko, K. Richey, A. Wa- terhouse, J. Tiedt, W. DePalma, B. Struck, M. Breck, L. Halatek, B. Weise, M. Korczyk, L. Higgin- botham, S. Klucharich, B. Condit. -K. Ash by Alpha Chi Omega ' s Theta chapter says, " We are festive oh we are so festive yeah! .... Motown .... Chi- cago Concert .... Dream Date Party .... Chi Phi Pre-game .... serenades .... " Touch Me " .... Cubies .... Marcel Marceau .... Hera .... Windsor .... Buttercups .... Rosie .... sleep talkers in the Cubies .... the annex experience .... plant thief .... SCARED .... pledge comman- do raid .... pledge kickline .... losing pearls .... the " Soaps " .... professional lounge bunnies .... the big bed .... in the sky .... In a big way .... " She was just a rushee . . . . " .... Marilyn .... ten composites, six trophies and a door! Yeah pledges! .... Sig Eps ' football and volleyball .... U-Club Happy Hour .... Hayr- ide .... Fossovac .... pledge take over .... Kisses for Alpha Chi .... tuck-ins .... Champagne Serenade . in the bond. " 218 Alpha Chi Omega -D. DeVries -D. DeVries ADPis serenade a visiting fraternity from their staircase. Gail Wilkinson, Janet Fasse, Kim Parks, and Cheryl Knable during the ADPi October canoe trip. FRONT ROW: (1 to r) L. Hoscila, S. Nebrosky, C. Grudich, M. Rotella, D. Camp, K. Mickey, M. Tay- lor, K. Tipton, K. Batson, R. Corlin, J. Douglas, C. Nelson, M. Heikkinen, L. Hetzel, L. Metterspaugh, A. Scully, SECOND ROW: (1 to r) J. Shatney, N. Kemeny, L. Tutag, C. Cobb, C. Kokeney, M. Leahy, L. Vargus, S. Holman, J. Fillips, C. Sherman, M. Mordarski, N. Busk, A. Young, T. Granroth, A. Leiby, S. LaMacchia, J. Kinzler, A. Kurtz, C. Kling, ALPHA DELTA PI, the first secret so- ciety for women is celebrating its 53rd year on the University of Michigan this year. The house located at 722 South For- est not only holds women but lots of fun and excitement! Sisterhood binds the members and 43 new pledges in all of their activities which range from hayrides and theme parties to study nights at the Universi- ty ' s libraries to traditional ADPi ceremo- nies and Black Diamond Formal. The spirit of ALPHA DELTA PI is spread campus wide as demonstrated by the sorority ' s participation in Sigma Chi Derby Days, Dee Gee Anchor Splash and a consistantly strong showing anually during Greek Week. The women of ALPHA DELTA PI re- present a unique conglomeration of cam- pus leaders who have not limited them- selves to greek life but use the spirit of their sorority to develop scholalastic, leadership, and community service skills while having a great time! - . Grove THIRD ROW: (1 to r) L. Svera, K. Venzon, M. Eldridge, J. Fasse, K. Gmelin, K. Hartrick, J. Drap- er, C. Ross, T. Summerwill, J. Cancilla, J. Urbanic, J. Brown, A. DeVeaux, J. McCarthy, S. Chuang, K. Carr, M. Saro. FOURTH ROW: (1 to r) N. Johnston, K. Furguson, B. Lewis, A. Ingersoll, K. Miller, S. McFarlin, S. Elliot, J. Steiner, G. Wilkinson, L. Odinez, T. Thomas, K. Parks, K. Bacsanyi, M. Linsky, K. Baldwin, A. Mullaney, K. Shannette, L. LaBarthe, H. Steventon. J. Grove, C. West, FIFTH ROW: (1 to r) C. Farr, V. Falling, R. Hayes, A. Golinvaux, L. Speer, C. Jacubiec, J. Murphy, S. Ingham, D. Beard, J. Stock, D. Rossman, J. Camp- bell, T. Thomas, E. Tai, T. Tincoff, J. Lazarou, S. Singer, H. Skurnowicz, C. Reavis, J. Brown, B. Maggio, V. Young, J. Elie, E. Schiebel. Alpha Delta Pi 219 mODERN GREEKS -D. DeVries ALPHA EPSILON PI, an active mem- ber of the Pan-Hellenic Association on the Michigan Campus, had an exciting and busy calender this past school year. It started off by increasing its member- ship with 35 new pledges last fall and continued the fun by having various par- ties of different themes. The Halloween Costume party, the December Semi For- mal " Lights on Broadway " and the Val- entine ' s Day Dance were big hits on the AE Phi social calender, as well as the " Dress Like Your Parents when They Were in College " Dance. Other events were the AE Phi All-Campus Party at the Count of Antipasto, Parents ' Weekend, and an enthusiastic participation in Greek Week. The Pi chapter ended their year with a pledge formal at the Dear- born Hyatt. -D. Phillips An AEPhi participates in a candlelight ceremony and wonders which of her sisters will be announc- ing an engagement. FRONT ROW (1. to r.) C. Pappas, D. Makowsky, M. Shorr, S. Cities, A. Ansell, D. Kaminetzky, M. Cohen, W. Klein, B. Heyman, N. Grant. SECOND ROW (1. to r.) A. Cohen, L. Burnstein, D. Bedol, B. Neifach, M. Shalinsky, L. Rosenblum, T. Felder, S. Ben-Ozer, A. Malin, L. Schatz, B. Solomon, S. Lef- ton, M. Adler. THIRD ROW (1. to r.) T. Miller, H. Wolff, K. Muchin, S. Handwerker, J. Cohen, L. Traiman, S. Jaffe, E. Levin, I. Goldman, A. Okin, M. Schneider, J. Herman, D. Lapin, J. Frankel. FOURTH ROW (1. to r.) A. Zuckerman, K. Schwartz, S. Siegal, K. Isaacson, H. Shapiro, R. Meltzer, L. Hofman, F. Mandelbaum, L. Smer, R. Bard, J. Randell, C. Portis. FIFTH ROW (1. to r.) B. Ecanew, S. Roseth, R. Sherman, S. Mozin, A. Mu- chin, J. Salzman, L. Solomon, B. Moss, P. Cillery, L. Seiden, T. Kass, J. Weiss, S. Bigel, L. Klein, D. Smith, N. Becker, B. Gallop, S. Gottfried, Mrs. G., S. Herman, S. Chroman, C. Pinsof, A. Alper, L. Starman, T. Eisen, L. Brooks, S. Gold, L. Leich, N. Goldman, D. Kesselman, M. Warshawsky, S. Ko- morn, S. Baum, M. Chaitin. 2207 Alpha Epsilon Phi FRONT ROW: (1 to r) A. Dameron, C. Mays, T. Pompey, S. Wilson, A. Malayang. SECOND ROW: (1 to r) P. R. Armfield, C. Hampton, L. Davis, T. Golden, A. Akridge, J. Sowell, M. Parker. BACK Above photo by D. DeVries. Below photos by K. Ashby ROW: (1 to r) K. Paul, S. Robinson, C. Crawford, J. Hamer, Y. Young, C. Archie, P. Rosser, S. Flowers, P. Scales, J. Hazel, C. Brown, G. Hymon. BELOW: C. Archie, C. Crawford, P.R. Armfield, S. Flowers, and J. Hamer pose for the camera during an AKA party. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Sorority Inc., was founded at Howard University, January 15, 1908. Beta Eta chapter at the University of Michigan was chartered in 1932. Currently the chapter is comprised of 28 members. Among Beta Eta ' s annual activities is a bucket drive for the United Negro College Fund. This year the buck- et drive took place in September and sor- ors collected over $470. The chapter also sponsors an annual scholarship performance, " Paint It Black " . Proceeds from the performance are given to qualified high school stu- dents in the Ann Arbor area to use for college. Finally, in March, the chapter spon- sors an ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA week- end. Events include the " Ivy Perfor- mance " on Friday night, the annual " Fantasy in Pink " Ball, Saturday night and a Mother-Daughter Tea, Sunday afternoon for the sorors, pledges and their mothers. A special event planned for April 9, 1983, is an All Black Greek Collabora- tion Conference. Greeks from colleges in the state of Michigan will be invited to participate in a day of workshops and round table discussions related to the conference ' s theme of " Declining Black Enrollment at Predominately White Col- leges " . - . Grove BELOW: AKA sorors A. Akridge and C. Brown with a Kappa friend. mODERN GREEKS -a Hubbell FRONT ROW: (1 to r) L. Lochnic, M. Pardi, L. Risto, S. McKeever, C. Blair, M. Fisher, A. Fitzger- ald, A. Beck, A. Plasman, C. Nickolai, J. Eberhardt. SECOND ROW: (1 to r) K. Frost, J. Kirsh, B. Krone, J. Reeve, H. Huang, M. Lukas, K. Myron, C. Chang, T. Brown, B. Bunevich, J. Margolies, L. Tommelein. THIRD ROW: (1 to r) M. Katz, L. Gref, M. Behm, S. Tomich, K. Thomas, K. Otrompke, S. McBride, C. Rehkhopf, M. Ulchacher, J. Blair, A. 222 Alpha Gamma Delta Conn, S. Mehregan. FOURTH ROW: (1 to r) J. Reinhart, D. Ajlouny, E. Bohan, T. Sebo, D. Foster, L. Marquess, K. Lindenmuth, K. Fedon, M. Zim- merman, D. Kim, S. Krawczyk, J. Sandoz, J. Wright, L. Steiger, B. Richards. FIFTH ROW (1 to r) C. Mui, D. Sloan, B. Theut, L. Bartalucci, L. Willet, L. Schreitmueller, S. Pavella, D. Zapinski, J. Bi- licke, L. Cross, SIXTH ROW: (1 to r) M. Carruthers, C. Richards, C. Kress, E. Robison, D. Tramontin, B. King, S. Tapp, C. Liggoti, K. Thomadsen, J. Franz, S. Johnson, C. Fujawa, K. Duhamel, L. Fink, M. Ikens, D. Phillips, K. Desloover, J. Porterfield. SEVENTH ROW: (1 to r) S. Jennings, M. O ' Neill, L. Wonnell, A. Price, T. Layher, J. Simon, K. Agard, J. Furkioti, T. Meek, D. Whisler, K. Anderson, R. Radcliffe, L. Aichle, M. Sire, W. Weden, D. Dar- lington, S. Otto, E. Ihgold, A. Pilsbury, K. Schrand, L. Layher, S. Cass. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA started the term off just the right way, by pledging 37 enthusiastic women. These new pledges always showed true Alpha Gam spirit, whether it was in joining Alpha Gam actives in Sigma Chi Derby Days, trick or treating for UNICEF, serenading fraternities, or entertaining their dads on Fathers ' Weekend. Alpha Gams also helped the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation this year with their " Say No To Ohio " fundraising bash, held at Good Time Charley ' s on the eve of the Michigan- Ohio State game. AGD ' s Alpha Beta chapter enjoyed a full social calender, highlighted by their Friends ' party, Christmas and Crush dances, as well as their hearty participation in Greek Week. In what seems to be an outgoing tradition, ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ended the year with their pledge formal at the Renaissance Center in Detroit. -A.R. Beck ABOVE LEFT: Lequietta Marquess and Susan To- mich " in the huddle " . RIGHT: Most students at U-M love football and on a nice Fall weekend, AGD ' s Jane Margo- lies and Mary Ann Sire would rather play than watch. BELOW: AGD ' s during a " hat " serenade, on the way to sing to their favorite fraternity men or the ones who stole Alpha Gam composites! -J. Rosin -K. Ashby Alpha Gamma Delta 223 mODERN GREEKS ALPHA OMICRON PI, located at 800 Oxford, is a sorority involved in all sorts of activities. Always looking for new things to try, AOPi introduced a dance contest to the list of Greek Week events last year, which proved to be a huge suc- cess. Working to raise money for their phil- anthropy, Arthritis research, the AOPi ' s sold carmelled apples in the fishbowl this Fall. ALPHA OMICRON PI ' S social activi- ties include crush parties, hayrides, road trips to other chapters, fraternity parties, and pledge formals. Alumni, national officers, and guest speakers have all been frequent visitors to the house. It seems there is always something happening at AOPi! Julie Reitz and Connie Austin selling carmelled apples in the fishbowl. -K. Zabel FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) A. Farrell, H. Russell. SEC- OND ROW: (1. to r.) K. Stephenson, L. Gloss, J. Lewis, M. Crow, L. Gualdoni, J. Reitz, K. Chu, C. Callahan, C. Wierenga, L. Green. THIRD ROW (1. to r.) C. Yurko, S. Schaffer, K. Cooke, J. Beurger, K. Pardo, W. Stanton, B. Chow, D. Koczmarek, C. Czapski, K. Jorissen, L. Kerv, S. Deem. BACK ROW: (1. to r.) J. Bershas, M. Lindsay, R. McGinley, C. Scott, M. Clemmons, S. Sing, C. Zehner, M. Busby. 224 Alpha Omicron Pi FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) J. Coulter, M. Sheeran, J. Ovadia, S. Perrine, H. Ellin, K. Keane, A. Sarafa, W. Chapman, A. Bolanos, H. Pogrebniak, M. Lister, D. Brede, M. Morris. SECOND ROW: (1. to r.) S. Barto, S. Williams, J. Hall, K. McQuaid, E. Baker, J. Knab, M. Rosal, K. Lignell, E. Jolliffe, M. Ma- honey, D. Kennedy, S. Kim, S. Shedd, L. Galonsky, A. Morgan, L. Fitzpatrick, P. Czapski, A. Jacoby. THIRD ROW: (1. to r.) A. Kettelhut, C. Fellin, J. Landin, D. Lowry, H. Stewart, S. Valentine, K. Wentworth, S. Lippman, C. Cole, A. Rasnick, E. Battel, B. Minor, J. French, M. Lems, S. Liebowitz, S. Savage, A. Keane, S. Heinien, A. Tay, T. Broder- ick. FOURTH ROW: (1. to r.) J. Becsey, D. LeDuc, L. Farquhar, J. Philpott, L. Potter, L. O ' Brien, M. Ev- ans, L. Piskie, A. Taylor, M. Devine, A. Linck, S. Gibson, K. Zisholz, N. Montgomery, D. Larson, A. Patrick, B. Ambs, M. Findley, S. McDonnell. BACK ROW: (1. to r.) K. Morgan, M. Liles, J. Burns, J. Sugar, P. Reed, K. Lindberg, M. Mally, M. Hef- fernan, K. Meyers, S. Barr, T. Alexander, K. O ' Keefe, C. Jacobs, B. Rose, L. O ' Brien, C. Bailey, S. Kreiger, L. Murray, J. Carpenter, P. Moller, L. McCarty, T. Gibbs. You just gotta love those Phi ' s . . . Mimi Lems, Ann Kettelhut, Carol Bailey, Jennifer Sugar, Jill Carpenter and Jill Hertzman . . . having some fun! ALPHA PHI ' s Theta chapter says, " Hey look us over, lend us an ear, we ' re in the clover and awfully glad you ' re here. Come into visit, stay if you will. We ' re a block and a half from Wash- tenaw at 1830 Hill. " The Phi ' s keep their calendar filled with their annual Barn Dance with the D.G. ' s, they raise money for the Heart Foundation through the Auction Date Party and the Valentine ' s Sucker Sale, and fill in the gaps with impromptu dan- cin ' parties with the good ol ' Fiji ' s. You just gotta love those Phi ' s because they ' re having some fun. The Phi ' s will forever remember their college days with Jack Dookey .... I ' m just really sure .... Euchre .... the egg song .... and who could forget Jen- nifer ' s tribute to .... Theta Chapter ' s birthday .... of 90 years .... at the University .... of Michigan. -R. Base Alpha Phi 225 mODERN GREEKS FRONT ROW: (1 to r)K. Hinrichs, L. Pfhaler, S. Graupher, B. Stephens, C. Mallak, M. Smith, L. Peterson, M. Keliher, L. Thatcher, A. Gajda, P. Horkari, A. Kleinstiver, S. Maloney, C. Broderick, M. Wood, S. Padley. SECOND ROW: (1 to r)M. Kelly, L. Peters, M. Gergen, S. Parker, N. Naeckel, J. Swain, J. Wilson, C. Ojert, A. Angus, K. Konno, M. Varley, M. Naeckel, J. Strain, C. Clovesko, M. Michaels, C. Giltrow, W. Nelson, A. Sarafa, J. Landin. THIRD ROW: (1 to r)A. Holt, K. Eshleman, C. Henrich, D. Shuttle, A. Bryne, B. Denning, L. Metevier, D. Au, C. Davison, A. Batson, K. Chen, C. Capello, B. Romey, J. Sterk, J. Vanderlinde, J. Adair, G. Boyd. FOURTH ROW: (1 to r) Mrs. Reilly, L. Truske, E. Callam, K. Mueller, S. Somach, B. Waighe, K. Culver, C. Balluff, T. Presley, L. Curtain, P. Mclaughlin, R. Soefferin, S. Salada, C. Czarnecki, L. Wetzel, S. Laviolette, L. Dannecker, S. Gajda, M. Harrell, L. Goldman, R. Romig, N. Smirnow, J. Doot, J. Walters, G. Babcock, J. Peters, S. Cahill. FIFTH ROW: (1 to r)S. Stevens, C. Konno, C. Mergel, G. Emmert, B. Moody, S. Schensul, K. Cooper, J. Probst, C. Widmeyer, C. Ziezer, A. Leventus, L. Christos, M. Karfhage, C. Blitz, K. Longridge, D. LaMothe, L. Polis, S. Tarr, K. Poelhurst, S. Fox, B. Mountz, P. Hendel, S. Falahee, L. Campbell, L. Greer, T. Williams, N. Glausi, S. Carter. ABOVE RIGHT: Chi O actives welcoming new pledges during Fall Rush. BELOW RIGHT: J. Landin, M. Wood, and S. Somach coming home after a hard day at school. 226 Chi Omega -D. DeVries CHI OMEGA was established at the University of Michigan in 1905, the Eta Chapter has a long standing tradition of loyalty and friendliness which is reflect- ed in each of its members. Our present location at 1525 Washtenaw, which has housed Chi Omega for the past 31 years, again came to life in early September as women from around the country arrived in Ann Arbor to begin another school year. Led by President Janet Strain and a parade of dedicated officers, the women of Chi Omega set out to organize one of our best school years ever. The " Party Squad " jumped in to activate our social calender and to get the good times un- derway. In conjunction with our social activities, Chi Omega works for the com- munity through fund raisers and main- tains a high grade point average. We are a diversified group of women with indi- vidual goals and interests. Chi Omega is proud of this diversity and the traditions it represents. - Snow Chi Omega 227 fTIODERN GREEKS FRONT ROW: (1 to r) K. Gordon, J. Quadrozzi, J. Markwick, A. Cohen, C. McFee, C. Cocoran, J. Her- man, L. Appleton, P. Bausano. BACK ROW: (1 to r) COLLEGIATE SOROSIS first estab- lished itself on the University of Michi- gan campus in 1886. After many years, it closed its doors only to re-emerge in 1980. Since that time, Sorosis has been making definate strides in the Greek system. This year the women of Sorosis placed first in the Sigma Chi Derby Days competition and look forward to con- tending in Greek Week in March. Pledge Formal was just held at the Grosse Pointe Hunt Club which proved to be an enjoyable evening for all. The women of Sorosis look forward to road tripping for the Ohio State game, happy hours at Charlies, and of course their February philanthropy " dance marathon " co- sponsered with Phi Delta Theta. Seems that the women have their time filled up, so how can they also be involved in im- pact jazz, varsity track, and student gov- ernment you might wonder? Well, any- one can tell you that Collegiate Sorosis is keeping the tradition that they have had since 1886 good job girls! -H. Skurnowicz J. Bullard, L. Porter, L. Rzeznik, R. Jones, C. Rivers, C. Shelby, P. Thomas, A. Williams, A. Garrison, C. Scherer, C. VanDriesan, H. Long, R. Trabal, W. Dierkes, K. Fogel, S. Lyon, P. Dermody. Carries ABOVE: (1 to r) C. Scherer, W. Dierkes, K. Fogel, and C. Rivers having fun at Derby Days. 228 Collegiate Sorosis FRONT ROW: (1 to r) K. Breck, L. Phillips, J. Matuja, B. Hirt, C. Wible, K. Kurth, H. Heineke, L. Mirek, L. Wheeler, L. Hathaway, M. Ohlinger. SECOND ROW: (1 to r) M. Hogan, E. Walsh, G. Dean, K. McNamara, B. Bremencampf, P. Wyrod, L. McNue, H. Haeck, B. Klekamp, P. Krocker, J. Wright, J. Newbold, L. Hicks, S. Erb, J. Karnosky, THIRD ROW: (1 to r) P. Rhodes, T. Ascenzio, A. Hooker, K. Eckland, L. Boehinger, M. Reed, J. Sweet, L. Boercke, M. McKinney, G. McDonnal, M. Sandell, K. Wilson, B. Friel, C. Cordoba, J. Libke, E. O ' Shaunessy, L. Bay, M. McKinney, L. Diard. FOURTH ROW: (1 or r) L. Bomeritto, K. Johnson, J. Hanson, A. Schleiman, K. Baron, M. Berneier, J. Eugeinio, L. Gabauer, P. Streicher, M. Shade, L. Kellerman, D. Cummins, T. Roberts, A. Larkin, M. Biggs, R. Moncreif, L. Rock, J. Wible, A. Huebler, J. Gorney, L. Baum, S. Snell, L. Hunt, M. Biddle, K. Schultz, S. Mazzie. FIFTH ROW: (1 to r) C. Hart- man, T. McFatridge, L. Matuja, M. Robertson, J. Pozza, M. Romas, W. Dziechciarz, J. Ray, M. Nel- son, J. Youkey, S. Ott. BACK ROW: (1 to r) D. Hedding, S. Merollis, M. Bruger, B. Baughman, C. Fetty, P. Schueller, L. Cosgrove, A. Healy, M. Iscup, R. Clambrone, R. Brashear, L. Olsen, C. Dobday, C. Hayes, L. Fischer, P. Biscup, J. Malloy. -D. DeVrits M. Maugh, M. Sandell, J. Libke, and K. Wilson seem to be four seniors anxious for graduation as indicated by their Halloween costumes. DELTA DELTA DELTA is now exper- iencing one of its strongest years ever. Since its founding at the University of Michigan in 1894, Iota chapter has been unified by sisterhood and spirit mixed with the diverse interests of its many members. The spi rit generated by the house ' s closeness spreads to all the wom- en making them leaders in both Greek and Campus affairs. The motivation of Tri Delta comes from our belief in GTP- Getting Totally Psyched for everything in which we participate. This excitement results in outstanding pledges, parties and a Greek Week for both direction and performance. We are truly proud to say our sisters are delta delta delta and that 718 Tappan is home. Delta Delta Delta 229 mODERN GREEKS -}. Schrier. DELTA GAMMA ' s Xi chapter, started on the U-M campus in 1885, has always been highly regarded and involved in campus life. This fun-loving chapter fos- ters a special unity yet boasts diversity among its members and activities. This year saw all of Delta Gamma ' s members enthusiastically participating in the 1982 Fall Rush making it one of the most successful rushes ever. The 35 terrific new pledges were introduced to crazy DG fun at the annual nautical theme party " Pinafore " . Another DG event unique to the soror- ity is Anchor Splash. This competitive swim meet is also a philanthropy project which raises donations for the Associ- ation for the Blind. Some other Delta Gamma social activi- ties are a barn dance with Alpha Phis, Moms ' and Dads ' weekends and formal dances. Emphasis is placed upon com- bining fun with academics. The chapter has maintained the highest GPA of any chapter in the state. To all who are a part of the sorority, Delta Gamma is special. It continues to create long lasting friendships and memories of good times. Dee Gee ' s welcoming new pledges aboard! FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) ]. Hochglaube, S. Banks, C. Thompson, M. Weinbaum, L. Gilliatt, E. Scrafano, M. lacovoni, S. Ettinger, C. Stebbins, B. Cain, }. Geitzen, K. Orders, L. Silbar, C. Kennedy, S. Less, C. Murphy, B. Gruel, R. Aaronson, C. Brinkerhoff, E. Maggio, H. McLogan, S. Dechert, A. Hartman, L. Rautbort, D. Isaacs, S. Hoogerwerf, }. Foley, K. Bonansing, L. Chudacolt, L. Freeman, S. Howard, N. Fisco, P. Effinger, ]. Gerak, ]. McGlynn, M. Mayhew, R. McGraffe, M. Villeneuve, A. Chalgian, L. Altmar, K. Evashevski, M. Taylor, A. Murphy, P. Ponsetto, L. Trojan, C. Silea, G. Gruber, A. Weirick, K. Christenson, ]. Kobus, W. Feiwell, L. Fainblatt, E. Ramos, R. Weidner, L. Morana, A. Smith, L. Berne, L. Pritz, ]. Sullivan, L. Desenburg, K. Snow, S. Elliott, N. Benovitch, A. Lowayne, K. Ralston, C. Worley, L. Groffsky, L. Smith, D. Dennis, L. Ef- finger, P. Coleman, M. Fallon, B. Chamberlain, S. Shackel, C. McKenzie, M. Ziegler, L. Ziegler, M. Peterson, ]. Swanson, H. Weinstein, M. Robrecht, L. Hoeneke, S. Hartman, K. Googasian, S. Brown, L. Stanczyk, }. Cameron, D. Durio, N. Beacham, C. Tripp, C. Boehm, ]. Wedenoja, C. Koyne, L. Rome- ro, S. Lippert, C. Tylicki, A. Goodman. 230 Delta Gamma. FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) E. Domonkos, N. Pokorski, B. Liebler, P. Schoenberg, L. Wrist, S. Baute, M. Johnson, L. Wilson. SECOND ROW: (1 to r) L. Kuieck, L. Ostrander, S. Bentley, T. Bentley, E. Swart, L. Anderson, J. Scherer, L. Domonkos, B. Schnelz, H. Smith, THIRD ROW: (1 to r) R. Rob- erts, L. Carlson, A. Hixson, C. Beison, D. Mulawa, N. Stephenson, K. Coll, L. Snuverink, R. Patil, C. Chaltron, FOURTH ROW: (1 to r) M. Marcantonio, N. Joslin, M. McAuliffe, L. Hamer, J. Fielding, S. Spadaro, K. Regan, A. Riggs, J. Sandri, V. New- man, A. Rosser. FIFTH ROW: (1 to r) D. Eischer, M. Wawro, P. Soeters, D. Schultz, S. Ellenbrook, L. Wentzien, D. Tuttle, S. Tyra, S. Revesz, S. Cun- ningham, A. Nahrgang, M. Donahue, C. Hoeffner. BACK ROW: (1 to r) M. Goffas, M. McGovern, L. Johnson, A. Meyerson, L. Hamel, P. Nagle, B. Sterne, K. Regan, C. Pfefer, J. Lavrack, K. Sandlin, K. Walden, S. Appleton, K. Murray. GAMMA PHI BETA, Beta chapter, is a select group of diverse women. We en- joy the friendship, sisterly love and to- getherness, as well as the academic ex- perience offered here on the University of Michigan campus. GAMMA PHI BETA was founded here on the University of Michigan cam- pus in 1882. Our house on S. University was built in 1924 with the addition added in 1957. We are extremely proud of our house and the sisterhood we offer. Go Blue, Go Gamma Phi! BELOW: J. Mitchell, J. Fielding and S. Baute discuss founders day. -D. DeVries. 231 The 1982 Big Ten Greek Conference was hosted by the University of Michi- gan, October 22-24 with the theme " Weekends were made for Greeks " . Ap- proximately 400 students from a variety of colleges from Big Ten School States gathered in Ann Arbor to examine the U- M greek system and to formulate ideas on how to better their own fraternity and sorority programs. After registration at the Michigan Union Friday afternoon, visiting greeks had a chance to intermingle and relax at open parties hosted by the Acacia, Delta Chi, Lambda Chi Alpha and Zeta Beta Tau fraternities. Saturday morning and afternoon were filled with a series of seminars led by guest speakers discussing such topics as " Getting The Most From The Greek Sys- tem, " , " Effective Committee Work " , " Rush As A Marketing Technique " , " Al- cohol Awareness " , " Hazing " , and " Alumni Mentors " . That evening some participants en- joyed the Beef and Beer Bash held at Tri- angle fraternity. Sunday morning ' s brunch at the Michigan Union was followed by a talk from keynote speaker Ted Hunt which proved to be one of the highlights of the highlights of the weekend. Concent rat- ing on the subject of " motivating from within " , Mr. Hunt spoke about develop- ing and maintaining a positive self-im- age. The Big Ten Conference more than fulfilled its purpose of providing a set- ting for the presentation of issue spertin- ent to greeks and providing an opportu- nity for increased inter-school greek re- lations. Chairperson of the event, Carol Richards, announced that " nothing but positive feedback " , has resulted from the conference. The Big Ten Greek Conference, ori- ginally, an annual event, was cancelled last year due to lack of funds and de- creases student participation, at the host school. The positive response to the 1982 Conference, however, both in the num- ber of participants and in the overall atti- tude towards the event provided cogent evidence that the greek system in the Big 10 will continue to grow. Photos by Dan DeVries CONFERENCE All greek party at Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Ted Hunt, Keynote Speaker STEERING COmmiTTEE Carol Richards, Chairperson Paula Biskup Denise Campbell Annie Chaligian Alison Cohen Jayne Gorny Lesley Hoenecke Nancy Joslin Margret Korshage Kathe Otrompke Bob Palffy Jen ifer Sugar Jay Weis Debbie Wensel Mary Beth Seiler, Advisor Unorthodox eating at the Beef-n-Beer Bash. 232 Big Ten Greek Conference FRONT ROW: (1 to r) K. Bissell, L. Kanne, L. Schuler, A. Burak, C. King, M. Bender, D. Danielle, L. Klien, J. Antonides, K. Cavanaugh, D. Vant, K. Compton, L. Borgnes, C. LaSage. SECOND ROW: (1 to r) K. Lorch, M. Japour, N. Dudanskey, E. Farley, J. Dannis, J. Anderson, J. Rench, S. Cell, J. Buntain, M. McDonald, K. Easterle, K. Lukez, B. Davidson, J. Vandette, M. Brown, J. Warkentin, S. Dunck, D. Finklestein, K. Sass, F. Sullivan. THIRD ROW: (1 to r) N. Pochis, M. Madigan, L. Bowers, K. Hahn, V. Rigolin, A. Evola, J. Amerhien, L. Dove, V. Baylon, C. Jackson, L. Neuman, M. Pogal, B. Wright, S. Michaels, D. Otten, L. LaSage, L. Leh. FOURTH ROW: (1 to r) S. Macintosh, H. Trenta- coste, A. Homer, D. Cassar, G. Sheperd, P. Zim- merman, B. Barr, K. McCord, A. Haines, A. Logan, K. Canada, S. Nordgren, T. Domke, C. Brielmaier, J. Heidenreich, C. Chapman, B. Lovell, C. Argoude- lis, D. Stahl, J. Lesha. BACK ROW: (1 to r) K. Birbeck, K. Tasker, J. Petersen, L. Lockwood, S. Bowman, J. Laser, T. Elsperman, S. McKnight, A. Cimosko, K. Carl, M. Sobota, K. Anguil, M. Va- lenti, D. Gill, P. Brooks, S. Cowley, P. Chen, S. Beale, M. Worrell, B. Cary, K. Warner, M. Gibson, N. Neville, N. Bissell, L. Karabotsos, L. Staples. -S. Prakken KAPPA ALPHA THETA is enjoying a great year. With a fantastic group of thir- ty-five pledges, the year started off with a bang. President Barb Cary has led the Thetas in a successful and well-orga- nized series of events. The sorority ' s philanthropy, Logopedics, was aided by a kite fly and M M sales. This worthy cause to help the hearing and speech im- paired has found helpful backers in the Theta house. Still to come is hayride, pledge formal and, of course, the annual mud bowl game. KAPPA ALPHA THE- TA has kept up its tradition of fun and civic support with continuing scholastic achievement. -Janice Stock A slightly mussed Theta experiences the thrill of victory after the Mudbowl game. Kappa Alpha Theta 233 mODERN GREEKS FRONT ROW (1. to r.) S. Haddad, C. Foussianes, M. Kitch, S. Muslin, L. Port, L. Gray, J. Baxter, A. Learned, C. McMaster. SECOND ROW (1. to r.) C. Bonczak, C. Rising, T. Paumer, S. Hardig, B. Ei- senga, C. Hilton, C. Foley, L. Owen, A. Buchanan, S. Ancell, L. Mac Donell, A. Reichenbach, A. Ban- tor. THIRD ROW (1. to r.) M. Bageris, K. Groves, P. Hefernan, J. Franke, J. Boxer, J. Smith, A. Latcham, L. McKay, M. Piontek Bennet, S. Lochner, K. ter. FOURTH ROW (1. T. John, L. Wetzel, L. Brinkman, C. Smith, Goodman, J. Lewey, C mel, A. Thorburn, J Fowler, M. Michael, C. M. Vossler, P. Lambros, L. Hazlett, H. Bleeker, S. Wal- to r.) K. Kollasch, B. Lewis, Van Dusen, P. McGriff, T. K. Maggio, S. Sekeriz, J. . Eaton, D. Booth, K. Horn- Shields, K. Shaffron, S. Wilson, M. Kremer, B. Mer- inoff, B. Stevens, J. Kriser, J. Conlin, L. Gordan. FIFTH ROW (1. to r.) D. Wilson, K. Cornell, A. Murphy, C. Crafts, H. Grahlaran, J. Johnson, B. Bures, P. Leland, K. Striecher, L. Nagel, K. Braunchler, D. Clessuras, A. Crocker, A. Castle- baum, S. Sundvall, B. Marnell, R. Pierce, M. Erb- land, S. Bergsten, J. Murbach, A. Sparrow, W. Clark, S. Kushner, L. Makim, S. Matheson. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA has been thriving on the University of Michigan campus for 91 years. The sorority began the ' 82-83 school year by pledging 35 fantastic women during Rush. The pledges enthusiasm was demonstrated by their rapid involvement in house ac- tivities. For example, pledges and actives trick or treated for their philanthropy, UNICEF, and raised close to $1500. That same weekend, KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA joined forces with Zeta Psi to build a winning float for homecoming. This Fall, Kappas also hosted a hayride at Sugarbush Farms, Fathers ' Weekend, and their annual Founders ' Day Dance with alumni. The women of KKG are spirited par- ticipants in a variety of greek and cam- pus activities. At the same time, they maintain house unity through the strong bonds of friendship. -A. R. Beck 234 Kappa Kappa Gamma isana ogots Sib i Kappas trick or treating for UNICEF. Wendy Clark helping Pam Leland with homework. The winning Homecoming float! Photos by Ken Zabel Kappa Kappa Gamma 235 mODERN GREEKS PI BETA PHI was the first national fraternity for women and was founded in 1867. University of Michigan Pi Phi ' s were established in 1888. Presently locat- ed at 836 Tappan, the sorority has a cur- rent membership of 76 actives and 35 new pledges. Pi Phi ' s enthusiastically participate in many greek activities. Last April, the house won the All- Greek Philanthrophy Award for their co- operative effort with Phi Gamma Delta fraternity on a " Jello Jump " . Pi Phi ' s and - . Schrier FRONT ROW (1 to r) R. Hudgens, M. Morales, S. Comai, C. Arslanian, C. Klein, J. Reiser, D. Stuntzner, S. Noruberg, S. Berndt, J. Hartrick, A. Yardley, S. Galloway, D. Zande, J. Lisle, SECOND ROW: (1 to r) P. Baxter, L. Gicci, J. Savage, J. Try- bus, K. Brools, K. Carporon, C. Warmus, K. Sachs, A. Watanabe, S. Alkateeb, A. Tomblinson, J. Burke, M. Bednarsh, K. White, L. Hall, M. Gugino, C. Euzer, C. Koester, THIRD ROW: (1 to r) G. -S. Prakken Foster, J. Eichorn, S. Thomas, S. Allen, S. Dodge, L. LeChard, T. Frevor, L. Budyk, S. Levy, M. McLaughlin, Mrs. J. Sullivan, S. Gordon, C. Folz, A. Carr, C. Jaeggin, J. Cashier, M. C. Dykehouse, J. Megley, S. Parry, J. Stillwagon, L. Stepheus, C. Gremel, FOURTH ROW: (1 to r) A. Daley, A. Val- entine, K. Hermann, D. Donahey, M. B. Ditzel, E. Sturm, L. Totte, K. Lauge, L. Tucci, S. Gshwind, B. Stern, P. Ridgway, N. Anderson, J. McClean, B. 236 Beard, C. Alandt, J. Rogers, L. Jackson, S. Oden- heimer, P. Pzy, S. Cornell, C. Fast, J. Schafer, G. Ewart, R. Hellman. BACK ROW: (1 to r) N. Na- zarek, A. Seitnakis, N. Ruester, L. Edwards, S. Mel- lin, T. Leininger, L. Wilderotter, C. Hodkowski, T. Mislowski, B. McPherson, S. Hackenberger, V. Chauka, A. Parry, J. Carlson, B. McCann, K. Whearty, J. Nelson, L. Miller, M. Smith, S. Sassa- los, S. Laudry, L. Minninger, S. Agle. Fiji ' s raised approximately $6000 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The Pi Phi ' s have many social achieve- ments to boast of also. The house placed second in Greek Sing for both choral and variety acts along with their partners Beta Theta Pi and Theta Delta Chi. The women of Pi Beta Phi participated in the 1982 Mudbowl. Finally, initiation into Pi Phi ' s grants eligability for participation in " Blue Blazer " , an elite drinking association headed by the Grand Dragon!??? ABOVE: Dancers A. Seitnakis, S. Lewis, G. Ewart, S. Nornberg, perform in order to get their captured president returned from ADPhi fraternity. LEFT: L. Jackson downed by Kappa opponents at Mudbowl. tan SIGMA DELTA TAU can proudly boast its largest membership since 1944 this year, with the addition of 35 out- standing pledges. SDT kept busy this year with Alumnae Day, Homecoming, a Barn Dance at Sugarbush Farms, Par- ents ' Weekend and the Sigma Delta Tau pledge formal at the Rooster Tail in De- troit. Other SDT happenings included a Valentine ' s Day party, fundraisers for Child Abuse and naturally, eager partici- pation in Greek Week. -A.R. Beck FRONT ROW (1. to r.) S. Remen, L. Korman, D. Hirsh, L. Cohan, E. Frank, R. Drasin, L. Frydman, ]. Blank, L. Greenstein, A. Becker, M. Einhorn, B. Salzman. SECOND ROW (1. to r.) L. Gaynor, L. Levine, C. Luckoff, I. Dochter, M. Goldstein, J. Hendel, A. Rosenthal, J. Kaplin, R. Morgan. THIRD ROW (1. to r.) J. Lefkofsky, K. Falk, J. Haber, J. Thurer, C. Siegel, S. Kramer, C. Field, M. Fleisher, E. Weiner, R. Kriger, S. Miller, D. Rich, K. Schaumberger. FOURTH ROW (1. to r.) D. Schrayer, N. Kusnetz, C. Goldfarb, P. Eisenberg, E. Bernstein, R. Noskin, E. Lebedow, K. Kushen, A. Dimetrosky, H. Barren, C. Ross, E. Mann, J. Mor- ris, S. Lester, T. Albert. FIFTH ROW (1. to r.) Mrs. Meyer-Housemother, T. Grumer, J. Kaplan, W. Kranitz, J. Goldenberg, N. Sternberg, L. Ausman, S. Young, R. Mattenson, J. Pollock, K. Grossman, A. Cohn, M. Zupmore, A. Kusnetz, S. Fleisher, M. Stein, L. Chesen, S. Reis, I. Kohn, S. Rabushka, B. Ringle, B. Jason, D. Herman, K. Friedman, J. Bell. SIXTH ROW (1. to r.) J. Levine, L. Weinstein, K. Baum, S. Block, N. Ellis, B. Hamburger, M. Sontag, H. Morrison, E. Feldman, I. Halpern, L. Lechtner, C. Meltzer, S. Deson, L. Shapiro, N. Katchman, T. Goldman, G. Marans, B. Levine, P. Benjamin, A. Balson, J. Anbender, S. Shwartzer. Beth Jason finds a furry friend to cuddle. K. Grossman unwinds during a study break by dancing on her desk. Photos by D. DeVries. Sigma Delta Tau 237 mODERN GREEKS -A. Imron FRONT ROW: Kathy Burns, Gail Paul, Julia Jo- kerst, Yvette Winia, Susan Slaviero, Becky Reed, Yvonne Levernois, Julie Haggerty, Kathy Prost, Ju- lie Slomczenski, Karen Van Loon, SECOND ROW: Johnna Driscoll, Cheryl Thompson, Peggy Powers, Terri Lalas, Lisa Lang, Madeleine Naylor, Sheryl Mette, Vicki Pappas, Arlene Bowers, Carol Cowell, Mimi Yang, Mary Jo Osterman, THIRD ROW: Carrie Fisher, Suzanne Strader, Jill Jesperson, Mary Smith, Barb Lamb, Ruth O ' Neill, Joya Popham, Marcia Pascoff, Kathy Ullrich, Natalie Geiss, Jill Norman, Kara Eckoff, FOURTH ROW: Jennifer Lian, Suzy Farhat, Sarah Packwood, Gretchen Nedzi, Teresa Han, Cindy Bihun, Laura Liberty, Beth Camilleri, Robin Amble, Lisa DeGnore, Ron- itt Rubinfeld, Melinda Lian, Wendy Bowers, Wen- dy Hepworth, Cindy Nunezm, Mary Carroll, FIFTH ROW: Sandy Klein, Sue Hewitt, Marilyn Kilinski, Frances Keane, Sue Zavela, Michelle Swastek, Sue Mezger, Lisa Maison, Jennifer Pali- sin, Stacy Reifeis, Heidi Herrmann, LeAnne Re- dick, Diana Hudolin, Kathi Harbke, Beth Billman, Nina Squire, Lisse Hill, Anne Reid, Gale Roman- owski, Jenny Hart, Joellen Shortley, Kathy Hopps, BACK ROW: Beth Rosenthal, Rania Elgaaly, Monica Zawistowski, Kathy Brosnan, Dina Russo, Janet Reger, Karen Gilbert, Denise Campbell, Mar- tha Gray, Judy Padilla, Nancy Gallagher, Julie Da- koske, Janet Scapini, Sheri Kline, Lisa Crumrine, Anju Sekhar, Amy Bi es, Debbie Rossman, Pamela Kource, Beth Eby, Debbie Wensel, Margi Facchini, Ellen MacDonald. 238 Zeta Tau Alpha D. DeVries P. Engstrom illP ' lll ZETA TAU ALPHA was founded Oc- tober 15, 1898 in Farmsville, Virginia. It was the first women ' s fraternity to be given a legal charter by the state of Vir- ginia. The Alpha Gamma Chapter at UM became active in 1921. The Zetas found residence on the corner of Hill and Washtenaw in 1969 and have resided at 1550 Washtenaw ever since. The Zetas participate in a wide range of campus activities and are always will- ing to try something new. We conjured up a different type of event for Greek Week a Mr. Greek Week Contest, a satire on beauty pageants. As well as providing a good time for all, the Zetas were able to raise money for our philan- thropy, the National Association for Re- tarded Citizens. When the festivities had ended, the pairing of Phi Delta Theta and Zeta Tau Alpha found themselves in first place for Greek Week 1982. Along with this honor, Zetas received the Go Greek Award presented by the Panhel- lenic Association and the Scholarship and Merit Awards at our State Day. Fall 1982 brought many new chal- lenges to the house behind the rock. With their 40 new pledges, the UM Zetas decided to show MSU a thing or two. So on October 8th, the Zetas held a pep rally along with UAC with guest appear- ances by such people as Coach Bo, Rick Leach, Anthony Carter, and members of the UM Marching Band and Men ' s Glee Club. Members of the sorority infiltrated the crowd with maize and blue pom- poms (remnants of which can still be seen on our front lawn)! -Susan Zavela Zeta Tau Alpha 239 mODERN GREEKS El IM Ml ALPHA DELTA PHI continued its second straight year of rebuilding during the 1982-1983 school term. The year was kicked off with the announcement that the Peninsular Chapter had won the Al- pha Delt ' s Most Improved Chapter Award. In addition, the brothers moved back into a house that had just gone through $30,000 in renovation. The brothers began an active calendar by pulling off one of the most unique philanthropy events ever attempted; fif- ty commando clad men kidnapped four sorority presidents and held them for ransom. The " prisoners " were released when their sisters arrived with canned goods for the elderly. The Alpha Delts also contributed a large number of goods. Alpha Delts recognized the impor- tance of a strong Greek system and have responded by a large increase in their involvement in such areas as IFC, IM sports, and Greek Week. At the same time, ADPhi boasts one of the largest Little Sister programs on campus. The prevalent attitude has been that much has been accomplished yet the house ' s full potential has not been reached. From our strong tradition is drawn the desire to continually improve as time transpires. j FRONT ROW: B. Binder, D. Gentges, W. Park, A. Taetle, T. Carnaghi, R. Mulier. SECOND ROW: C. Cornwall, S. Alpern, C. Waltwasser, G. Crandall, B. Schneider, C. Choi, K. Moebs, K. Andrews, G. Con- nelly, M. Cameron. THIRD ROW: ]. Snakis, M. McCafferty, M. Scnmidt, B. Richardson, B. Ger- bitz, B. Barnes, M. Radin, T. Biskup. P. Rowley, R. Schedler, D. Morgan. BACK ROW: ]. Edwards, D. Hall, L. Nace, A. Nicholas, D. Aronson, M. Bon- nucchi, R. Leibold. 240 Alpha Delta Phi - - Schrier Fall 1982-kidnapped sorority presidents pictured with ADPhi commandos D. Hall, A. Nicholas, R. Mulier, and J. Edwards. Spring 1982 kidnapping of ADPi president Cindy Reavis by Alpha Delta Phi gangsters M. McCaf- ferty, D. Aronson, M. Radin, R. Schedler, D. Com- peau, J. Edwards, S. Kramer, A. Nicholas. -B. Mtsck Alpha Delta Phi 241 mODERN GREEKS -K. Zabel ALPHA TAU OMEGA was founded nationally on September 11, 1865 at Richmond, Virginia and established it- self on the University of Michigan cam- pus on December 8, 1888. The Tau ' s re- side at 1415 Cambridge in the house built for the fraternity in 1929. ATO is a house of close to sixty mem- bers and is active throughout the Greek community. ATO is socially involved with exchange dinners, sorority parties, bar nights, and this year its pledges have started the ATO All-Campus Pledge Par- ty, which is put on for all-campus Greek pledges. ATO is showing remarkably increas- ing success in IM sports over the past two years, and hopes to extend their suc- cess greatly. ATO has annually kicked off Greek week for the past five years with the Spaghetti Chowdown for the Epilepsy Foundation. Last year ATO finished fourth overall in the Greek Week with firsts in the greek dance, bed race, keg race, and thirds in the greek sing, pizza eat-beer chug, to name a few. From the increasing involvement of ATO and the great success from rush, Alpha Tau Omega is becoming a strong house on campus here at the University of Michi- gan. FRONT ROW: (1. to r.): Gregg Perry, Kevin Carr, Paul Dixon, Bill Romzick, Harry Davidson. Second row: Jim Springer, Lex Kuhne, Bernie Car, Rich Vescio, Chris Adams, Jonathon Bavol. Third row: James Disanto, Rob Kelly, Dar Mehrigan, Al Burns, Matthew Harris, Doug Ham, Mike Drews, Eric Freeburg. Back row: John Van Vleet, Paul Ziots, Rob Palisin, Andy Campbell, Don DeVeaux, Paul Spitz. Andy Campbell studys in the comforts of the ATO house. BETA THETA PI was the first frater- nity established at the University of Michigan back in 1845 and has been a leader on campus ever since. The frater- nity was founded in 1839 at Miami Uni- versity and presently has 115 chapters throughout the U. S. and Canada. The 1982-1983 school year was another great one for the Lambda chapter of Beta Theta Pi. In September, we initiated 13 men and pledged 8 more. With rush be- hind us, Betas had activities, sports, and social events to look forward to. Parents ' Weekend was held in early October. Over 60 family members and friends came to Ann Arbor for the Indi- ana game. Afterward, a special dinner was held in their honor. Later in the se- mester Beta ' s social calendar included a little sister hayride and the Miami Triad party with the Phi Delts and Sigma Chi. This year the Betas held a pledge formal also. Everyone enjoyed an evening of dining and dancing at the Campus Inn. Beta Theta Pi ' s " Red Neck " party was another huge social success. The broth- ers and their friends donned " red neck " attire and danced to the country western sounds of a live band. The Betas have always enjoyed road trips and this year was no exception. The pledges took the actives to the University of Western Ontario for a weekend of many Canadian beers! Also, a number of brothers went to the Ohio State and Northwestern games. Lambda chapter hosted brothers from Michigan State. For the Purdue game, the game " for the roses " , the Betas sponsored their first FRONT ROW: L. Wilcox, D. Ryoo, J. Gregg, G. Panzica, G. Ruzzin, C. Chmielewski, W. Whitney, D. Young, D. Wooley. SECOND ROW: E. Hansen, E. Hayman, M. Englseman, J. Schmidt, K. Thearl- ing, D. Francis, K. Rumsey, J. Ziegenfelder, A. Gre- mel, J. Kundtz. THIRD ROW: A. Goldstein, L. Kummer, D. Dubay, J. Kinnaird, D. Grham, J. Richards, J. Nielsen, P. Pearlman, C. Chamberlain, BACK ROW: S. Cochrane, S. Lareau, J. Hindle, R. Hodgson, A. MacDo nald, M. Laforest, J. Wood, J. Sigler, L. O ' Halloran. Not pictured: B. Milesld, S. Eriksson, S. Masser, M. Ruzzin, G. McKenzie, T. Valentine, M. Mastrorocco, D. Archer, P. Blood- good, D. Gruber, J. Metlitz. pep-rally with the women of Martha Cook dormitory. Bo Schembechler, Ron Kramer, Bill Dufek, John Wangler, the pom-pon girls, the band and all of the cheerleaders helped to fire up students for the big game. The Betas hope to make this an annual event. (Both the pep rally and the Rose Bowl!). Other big events this year were an an- nual ski trip to Crystal Mt. and Lambda chapter ' s longest standing tradition, the Puddle Party, where the house ' s base- ment is transformed into a tropical won- derland complete with pool, water foun- tain, beach and the infamous slide. Towards the end of Fall term, the fra- ternity welcomed General Fraternity President Peter E. Van de Water. He, the alumni board, district chief, and special alumnus Dr. Harlan Hatcher enjoyed an evening with the brothers of Lambda chapter. Once again, the Betas did very well in IM sports. Over the years the Betas have won numerous IM championships. Most of the teams make " A " playoffs and each year brothers win a number of individ- ual sports. This year we even had one brother win a pizza eating contest! It ' s not an IM sport, but Jim is working on getting that changed! The ' 82- ' 83 school year was certainly eventful for the men of Lambda chapter. As graduating seniors look back upon their years at Michigan, they will surely recall all the fantastic memories and friendships founded in Beta Theta Pi. Beta Theta Pi 243 mODERN GREEKS FRONT ROW: Tom Thorns. Second row (1. to r.): Vince Mayer, Steve Schwinke, Bill Schultz, Bill Rose, Scott Jones, Phil Hallstedt, Eric Tech, Randy Talcott. Third row: Barak " Cowboy " Romanek, CHI PHI ' s Alpha Tau Chapter was founded in 1882 and has been active on the University of Michigan campus for the past one hundred years. This year on homecoming weekend, October 30, 1982, a huge party attended by actives and alums marked the centennial. Chi Phi. continues to be very involved in I. M. sports and has enjoyed a full social calendar throughout the year. Chi Phi is proud of its 100 years of fun and brotherhood on the U of M campus. The relaxed atmosphere at Chi Phi has provided a full house of active men plus a strong out-of-house organization that brings membership up to 70 brothers. Mr. Chi Phi represented his fraternity at the Mr. Greek Week contest. Dave LaRue, Greg Rowley, Mike Cramer, Jim McGillivary, Scott Henderson, Tom Held, Gerry Adams, Rob Wright, Larry Fromm, Dan Rosek- krans, Jeff Graham, Mark Baumgarten, Kip Owen, Tim Johnson. Back row: Tim Foster, Dan Eder, Chuck Bauss, Mike Kenny, Tim Flynn, Lou Pic- cione, J. Scott Tweedie, Brian Conybeare, Jon Sei- gel, Ian Mitchell. L 244 Chi Phi Chi Psi A Tradition at State and Monroe CHI PSI was founded at the Universi- ty of Michigan campus in 1845 and since has flourished, making it the oldest con- tinuously active fraternity on campus. We have recently increased the size of our Brotherhood thirty percent with the addition of our annex. Socially, we ' ve had a very active schedule featuring our Champagne Party, a Crush Party, Pledge Formal and other sorority parties. Aca- demically, we continue to improve with our national Program for Excellence . We are proud to have National Merit Schol- ars and brothers that help fill the ranks of Phi Lambda Upsilon and Tau Beta Pi. In the community, socially and academi- cally, Chi Psi continues to keep up its tradition year after year. FRONT ROW: (Ito r) P. Lilligam, P. Richart, Moonshine Rum VII, D. Osborn, T. Reynolds. SECOND ROW: W. DiGuilio, A. Wasserman, D. Stevens, D. Picking, D. Herdrich, M. Baumgarten, P. Wragg, S. Gilbert, THIRD ROW: S. Cook, F. Ulrich, C. Bigalow, G. May, A. Kornfield, S. Carr, M. Murray, D. Martin, M. Lochhat, A. Ongtengco, P. Scamperle. FOURTH ROW: S. Nybuer, T. Hart- man, E. Meade, D. Mclntosh, P. Dolan, S. Lance, J. Williams, J. H Horste, J. Nyboer, P. Kilgore. BACK ROW: B. Benedict, C. Mathieson, K. Jones, L. Washburn, R. Anderson, K. Andridge, M. Kieser, D. Savage, T. Ketchum, J. Papsdorf, J. Gross. Chi Psi 245 fflODERN GREEKS -S. Prakken Since 1892, our pride has lived on at Michigan, bringing the DELTA CHI name to all corners of the University, including the Michigan Rowing Club, Men ' s Glee Club, Tau Beta Pi, Michigan Economics Society, WCBN-FM, Ameri- can Institute of Industrial Engineers. University Activities Center, Michigan Marching Band and the Campus Band. In Greek Week 1982, with the help of Alpha Delta Pi sorority and Psi Upsilon fraternity, we won second place, as well as first place in the Greek Sing and other various awards from the Greek Olym- pics. Originally a legal fraternity, Delta Chi became a social fraternity in 1921 and has strived to provide a healthy fraternal experience banning hazing from our pledge program in 1929 and to ensure a productive academic atmosphere, evi- denced by our 3.1 house grade point average. In allowing us to continue this tradi- tion, we congratulate our graduates and wish them well in their manifestation of the lessons gained at Delta Chi. FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) P. Welsh, B. Crankshaw, J. Talbot, K. Chung. SECOND ROW: (1. to r.) M. Dunning, R. Bauer, S. Popp, E. Dickinson, B. Ja- con, S. Sinclair. BACK ROW: (1. to R.) T. Kelly, R. Hancock, R. Crandall, F. Harper, S. Smith, P. Bar- A Delta Chi and friend tune up the car for a ride to the Rose Bowl? 246 Delta Chi FRONT ROW: Greg Betz, George Stroh, Larry Si- chel, Kurt Eichorn, Craig Coccia, Don Ottens, John Merdler, Dave Joseph. SECOND ROW: Carlos Ga- larce, Eric Eichorn, Andy Patron, Garret Hall, Roy La Parl, Brad Harrison, Bob (Personal Space) Linder, John Rice, Tom Joseph. THIRD ROW: Andy Mason, Pete LaBarbera, Gary Remy. Randy Willis, Tony Martin, Jeff Campbell, Kelly Cooper, Jim Duff, Jim Franke. BACK ROW: Bruce Cour- tade, Steve Martin, Leo Babcock, Rick Chubb, Larry Lutsky, Barry Shuman, Mark Camp, Kevin Smith. Left: Tony Martin, Don Ottens. Prakken DELTA TAU DELTA is going strong after more than a century at The Univer- sity of Michigan. Situated at the highest point in Ann Arbor, on Geddes Road overlooking the Arb, the stately house and its location symbolize the high ideals and standards which the Delts have always stoo d. The men of Delta Tau Delta carry on this proud tradition today. They excel academically, achieving one of the high- est GPA ' s of any house on campus, earn- ing the honor of being the top Scholastic Chapter in their Northern Division. The Delts are fiercely competitive in intra- mural sports, and in Greek Week, cap- turing the greatest point total in Greek Sing. Moreover, they boast a strong and sucessful Little Sister Program. The Delts feature many interesting theme parties each year such as a Casino Party. This year ' s philanthropies were highlighted by aiding The American Lung Association ' s " Michigan Big 10 Run " , by setting up a water station for the runners. -David Joseph Delta Tau Delta 247 A member of ATO fraternity struggles during the Tug-O-War competition. Gail Carlson and Michael Johnson pose for the judges at the end of their dance routine. Greek Week 1982 IGreeks on the Go Vicki Young, participates in the Greek Olympics as a member of the egg toss team. Lambda Chi, Rob Nathan, was ceremoniously crowned Mr. Greek Week 1982. Greek Week, a time of spirited compe- tition and philanthropy takes place in early Spring. Initially called " Sigma Chi Derby Days " , Greek Week evolved into a series of events geared towards fund- raising for various charities and promot- ing intra-Greek system relations. Orga- nizations which benefited from the 1982 Greek Week competition included: The American Cancer Society, American Heart Association, Childrens ' Oncology Services of Michigan, Epilepsy Founda- tion of America, Juvenile Diabetes Foun- dation, March of Dimes, Multiple Scle- rosis Society, National Association of Retarded Citizens, and the National 248 Greek Week Photos by Bryan Hubbell, Kevin Ashby, Dan DeVries and Paul Engstrom. Burn Center. Greek Week has become an annual event at the University of Michigan not only because of its philanthropic service but because it is an unique event pro- moting intra-Greek system friendships and cohesivness. Participants not only represent their sorority or fraternity but the entire Greek system. The yearbook salutes the 1982 overall Greek Week vic- tors! 1st- Zeta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta 2nd- Alpha Delta Pi Psi Upsilon Delta Chi 3rd- Gamma Phi Beta Sigma Nu DKE Julia Grove Greek Week 249 mODERN GREEKS DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY " Greeks On The Go " , was the theme for Greek Week in ' 82, but Dekes On The Go has been ours ever since. The ' 82- ' 83 school year has seen a growth in the Omicron Chapter, and a lot of activ- ity in and about the House. Naturally, we had a full complement of social activities, like Formals, Fly- Aways, Friends Parties, Sorority Parties, and Post-game Cocktails, Serenades, and a few Road Trips. Homecoming featured the Friars at our victory celebration, and some " bubbly " occasionally found its way into a serenade. For the Northwestern Game, the Dekes rented a train car and chugged all the way to Chicago. Three full days of partying drifted quickly by, but many outrageous memories remain. The Thanksgiving Eve Annual Ban- quet, a 110-year tradition, was well at- tended, as was the International Conven- tion in Toronto over the Christmas break. There are also those Winter term skiing trips . . . The 1982 Greek Week was a success, and with our teammates, Sigma Nu and Gamma Phi Beta, we tied for first in the Olympics, and placed third overall. Our rushes continue to get stronger, and we rush many more guys each successive term. With a few large pledge classes we have grown both in number and strength. As always, alumni support has been strong, and they continue to support us in every way possible. This has been a fantastic year for Deke, and as we move along, we see that it gets even better, thanks to all of our friends on campus! Thanks for a great year, and we eagerly await the Fall! -Mike Buhler Here are some highlights of the Deke ' s Fall activi- ties, with selections from the " friends party " , Hal- loween, the Annual Banquet, and the trip to Chica- go for the Northwestern game. 250 Delta Kappa Epsilon FRONT ROW: D. Otto, D. Roland, R. Woodall, J. Topp, A. Schwartz, M. Howell, D. Roland, N. LaRue, J. McMahon, P. Norvid, M. Schlater, C. Roberts, P. Jorissen. MIDDLE ROW: M. Buhler, K. Namey, J. Mitchell, J. Hurley, K. Ireland, R. Hick- ey, G. Goetz, S. Byrne, R. O ' Connell, B. Frumhoff, B. Masck. BACK ROW: R. Kost, P. Bongiorno, M. Todor, R. Ricketts, C. Moore, G. McKean, W. Ick- es, M. Hiselman, B. Connors, J. Steketee, J. Berg, M. Flaker. Absent: J. Haertel, D. Byk, T. Liu, N. Habereck. Delta Kappa Epsilon 251 fTlODERN GREEKS DELTA UPSILON has had a chapter at the University of Michigan since 1887. This year, the DU ' s had a successful fall rush, as well as an active year all around. On November 20, Delta Upsilon ran the Ohio State-Michigan game ball from Michigan Stadium to Columbus, Ohio to benefit the American Heart Association. The DU ' S also sponsored several inter- mural teams and participated in Greek Week. Alpha Omicron Pi helped Delta Upsilon cheer Michigan on to victory at the football games, and the rest of the year was rounded out by partying with other houses. -A.R. Beck Mike Henshaw completes a pass in a touch foot- ball game with AGD sorority. FRONT ROW: T. Randell, M. Data, J. Mills, B. Kern, J. Gilbert. SECOND ROW: H. Wolfe, W. Carpenter, M. Henshaw, M. Steingold, D. Keller, A. Parker. THIRD ROW: D. Miller, B. Stonesifer, S. Tweedie, J. Holt. FOURTH ROW: L. Scott, S. Vano, M. Bersani, D. Gilbert. 252 Delta Upsilon FRONT ROW: (L to r) R. Gutt, B. Wagner, L. Cares, Joan M. Smith, SECOND ROW: B. John- son, E. Farrell, O. Medd, M. Whitman, J. Stevens, J. Dywasuk, B. Wright, E. Scott. BACK ROW: C. Nuberg, T. Kosik, G. Thomas, E. Mazade, J. Wise, J. Goode, J. Zieselman, P. Mitchell, D. Dolin. KAPPA SIGMA was founded at the University of Michigan in 1892. Our present location is the third house occu- pied by the fraternity. We currently have twenty-eight active brothers and pledges with ten out of house members. We plan to increase membership during the win- ter rush. Brothers at Kappa Sigma participate in intermural sports and such activities as the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash and the Greek Olympics. The fraternity has sponsored a charity vollyball tourna- ment for the past two years with dona- tions given to Pound House, a local Day Care Center. We believe that one of our many strengths is the closeness of our brothers due to our small size. On a national level, Kappa Sigma is one of the largest frater- nities, and brothers have enjoyed ski trips while staying at chapter houses in Utah, Colorado, Vermont and Toronto. Also, the University of Michigan chapter has benefited from generous loans and scholarships provided by the National Fraternity. Throughout the 1982-83 school year Kappa Sigma will continue to be an active participant in the Greek System while maintaining the unique- ness afforded by its small size. -William Johnson Kappa Sigma 253 mODERN GREEKS LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, continued its tradition of excellence throughout the 1982- ' 83 school year. Also, 1983 marked the fraternity ' s seventieth anniversary. The celebration year was highlighted by the largest homecoming attendence ever, which included alumni returning from as far away as California. The brothers at Sigma chapter main- tained a well-balanced schedule of activi- ties representative of their versitality in campus life. Philanthropy projects were a Hallow- een party for youngsters at Mott Chil- drens ' Hospital and an Easter egg hunt at the Angel School. In addition, the broth- ers took first place while participating in the DG charity event: " Anchor Splash " . Scholastically, Lambda Chi houses many honor students with a wide garnet of major concentrations for study rang- ing from Chem Engineering to Business. Socially, the men kept active by taking a road trip to Miami of Ohio University, carrying in the DG pledges, and hosting outrageous theme parties. Boasting the largest social budget on campus, Lambda Chi has unlimited possibilities for spe- cial events. The " White Rose " Formal, for example, was held at brother Scott Weinberg ' s residence in Bloomfield Hills, complete with a live band playing from a balcony above the dance floor. Finally, Lambda Chi Alpha ' s 85 broth- er membership includes a slew of cam- pus celebrities: Mr Anchor Splash, Mr. Greek Week, and three " Men of Michi- gan " -Doug Cornwall, Rob Nathan, and Mark Vestivich. The men of Lambda Chi Alpha are proud of their participation and perfor- mance in campus and Greek activities. ' Dan Shea, Dave Wright, Dan McEnroe, and Ian Thurburn pose after carrying in DG pledges. FRONT ROW: B. Eagan, F. Bolander, D. Leik, J. Rutledge, D. McEnroe, J. Strek, T. Reitmyer, P. Con way, P. Gessler, J. Kopmeyer, S. Walker, T. Freytag, SECOND ROW: S. Weinberg, A. Cepela, R. Nathan, J. Becker, S. Shah, P. Keley, D. Juneau, J. DiMauro, C. Cleary, P. Rich, J. Gerak, E. Girdler, M. Vestevich. THIRD ROW: D. Hill, G. Tanasije- vich, J. O ' Connor, B. Sugayan, C. Erwin, B. Page, B. Amelicke, J. Schrettmueller, P. McCarthy, E. Grupe, T. Meter, N. Shmidt, S. Carr, I. Thorburn, K.. Buechler, D. Kirchoff, D. Cornwall, J. Canglois, J. Venderest, FOURTH ROW: M. Schaffer, D. Shea, F. Koziara, P. Thomassen, G. Averill, D. Ma- digan, E. Haab, V. Alvardo, K. Litton, B. Wulfson, T. Berglund, R. Ranasis, M. Wittbrodt, J. Byrne, B. Nanger, B. Culver, D. Wright. -A. In PHI DELTA THETA, located at 1437 Washentaw, is a well known fraternity on the U of M campus. Phi Delts are typified by a strong unity and brother- hood. They are active in the community, supporting the American Lung Associ- ation and participating in community clean ups, aimed at helping senior citi- zens. This year they also officiated at the Michigan Big Ten race. There are 65 members and pledges of Phi Delta The- ta. This fraternity is also active in the In- tramural Atheletics. They reached the playoffs in softball and the finals in football. A long standing tradition has been Phi Delts ' participation in the an- nual mudbowl against Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. Of course, no one can forget the great, wild parties they throw. Phi Delta Theta sets out to make each year better than the last and often succeed. -Janice Stock Phi Delts M. Lashendock, R. Zagnoli, and J. Gold- man leave the field after an I.M. football game. FRONT ROW: E. Carpenter, W. Flom, M. Lashen- dock, Brador of Phi Delta Theta, T. Reaume, J. Kline, T. Munroe. SECOND ROW: B. Korkut, P. Lamoureux, M. Reid, M. Williams, M. VanHoeff, P. Vlachos, S. Walldinger, S. Beigen. THIRD ROW: A. Kitti, J. Barger, P. Nolan, S. Shawaker, M. O ' Conner, R. Whims, M. Redick. FOURTH ROW: S. Sovereign, M. Staiger, R. Wenk, W. Repasky, J. Goldman, R. Zagnoli, J. Welter, D. Liederbach, M. Citren. FIFTH ROW: R. Wildermuth, D. Pollaid, T. Lewandowski, K. Wisolek, P. Herrmann, D. Gresla, M. Troy, D. Redick. BACK ROW: S. Insa- laco, W. Dvorak, H. Caroso, D. Stuart. vjl i $ 255 mODERN GREEKS -D. DcVr cs h 11 a Vi of th CO 01 all (01 COI FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) S. McAlindon, K. Klimisch, D. Coombe, K. Catton, A. Caplan, B. Pierce, J. Anderson, D. Law, S. Hicks, M. Spaulding, J. Dix- on, SECOND ROW: (1. to r.) K. Mayrand, M. Ma- dion, S. Fitzgerald, K. Hollowiki, S. Almquist, J. Perry, H. Walter, B. Patton, J. Staron, E. Carlson, D. Tremonti, B. Henderson, T. Myers, G. Reindel, D. It ' s been yet another eventful and ac- tive year at PHI GAMMA DELTA, one of the University ' s oldest and largest fra- ternities. We started out in the fall with our annual canoe trip down the Huron River. The sun was shining and beer was flow- ing as Fijis and friends enjoyed the an- nual tradition. Rush was once again successful this year, pledging 18 men who spent the bulk of the semester trying to prove that they were worthy of being Phi Gam ' s. Without doubt, the highlight of the year was our annual Pig Dinner. This year over 50 graduate brothers and their families traveled back to the U of M and the Fiji house to rekindle old friendships Holtrop. THIRD ROW: (1. to r.) J. Linger, T. Russo, G. Fisher, J. Melick, J. Schierloh, M. McCarty, B. Hevner, J. Yagle, K. Wolak, O. Cabrera, S. Ferge- son, B. Eichhorn, K. Wong, T. Baird, B. Allis FOURTH ROW: (1. to r.) C. Callahan, M. Russert, M. Macrorie, S. Desmond, S. Park, J. Vittert, F. Bonasso, C. Genther, B. Cowden, D. Cross, L. Har- vis, R. Weiner, N. Shufro FOURTH ROW: (1. to r) M. Roeser, K. Catton, J. Phillips, D. Clark, M. Nelson, E. Van Widenfelt, T. Lepp, K. Hudson, J. Stahl, B. Shrosbree, B. Smith, P. Bisaro, M. Palmer, G. Ippolito LAST ROW: (1. to r.) B. Mclntyre, S. Greenlee, F. Mueller. -D. DfVries and maybe start a few new ones. William Zerman, former assistant Dean of Men at Michigan and now our Executive Sec- retary at our international headquarters, was honored for his contributions to the university and fraternity. A number of different programs in- Keith Wong and Little Sis Kim Baldwin getting into a " sticky situation " at the Taffy Pull. eluding Little Sisters, Social Service, and Social have helped make life a little more fun and meaningful for all the brothers of Phi Gamma Delta. WJB.S is, p -a DeVries 256 Phi Gamma Delta Founded in 1915, PHI SIGMA KAPPA has become a stable tradition on campus. The Phi Sigs are completing another suc- cessful year under Presidents Ken Vaughn and Andrew Sloss. A highlight of the fall term was the chapter ' s hosting the Region VII conclave with chapters coming from as far as Minnesota to dis- cuss the future of our brotherhood and to attend our quality sessions. Long known for its academic excellence, the Phi Sigs continued to display their scholarship again this year. Andrew Eliaschevsky, Patrick Greis and James Recker were na- tional scholarship winners from our Na- tional Office in 1982. And frankly, the brothers were amazed when John Whar- ton graduated. The Phi Sig raiders also enjoyed quite a successful year in intramural athletics, and Athletic Director James McKean Recker was ecstatic about the unanimous participation from the 29 in-house mem- bers and 10 out of house members. The house reinforced their reputation as the " fastest Greeks in town " with their usual fine performance in the track and relay meets. Additionally, Coach Bo Quinlan led the brothers to good seasons in most of the sports, especially in football, soft- ball and wrestling. The most active brother in the sports program was Hutch Greis. The social calendar for the men in the house at 1043 Baldwin was busy as usual. Traditional blasts for the first day of classes, Halloween, Casino Night, and Little Sister gift exchange were great, as well as many other parties thrown with sororities and other parties held just for good times. Rush was again successful and we look forward to another full house next year. The Phi Sig " Suds " also proudly boast having the best damn cook on campus and our hats off to you, Mary Lou. With a great year behind us and a promising year ahead, every brother is still happy to proclaim, " Damn Glad To Be A Phi Sig! " - Jim Recker FRONT ROW: B. Skubik, P. Greis, S. Clark, M. Geyer. SECOND ROW: S. Quinlan, J. Recker, A. Eliachevsky, K. Vaughan, B. Smith, R. Schaefer, A. Sloss, P. Smudski. THIRD ROW: B. Moore, S. Dragon, T. Liburdi, A. Hassim, L. Brucki, J. Smudski, T. Durkin, C. Glines, J. Hill, J. Wharton, K. Brown. BACK ROW: K. Williams, D. Malski, F. Sondergeld, T. Montgomery, D. Bowers, E. Padila, Not pictured: B. El-Zoghby, M. Rumman, S. Fra- zier, T. DeSimpel, L. Beery, C. Pear, M. Cuneo, P. Frendo, A. Shonk, P. Tucky. Phi Sigma Kappa 257 mODERN GREEKS Hi PSI UPSILON continues its tradition of excellence on the University of Michi- gan campus, excelling in all facets of campus life. Psi Upsilon has maintained its reputation for a unique combination of social superiority and academic achievement. With the continued assimulation of young enthusiastic members, the gradu- ation of seniors who have both contri- buted and benefited from the bonds of Psi U brotherhood, and the generous support of our alumni, we will remain an asset to the Greek system, the Universi- ty, and the community. -Chip Lee Dan Wangler and Rich Edgar are immortalized in some of the Psi U ' s more memorable performances in Greek Week ' 82. The Psi U house, with team- mates ADPi and Delta Chi, placed second overall. igh Life tesVou red By ghLif - P. Engstrom FRONT ROW: Tom Foss, Jamie Melvin. Todd Kneale, Matt Preston, Eric Miller, Ken Elder, Tom Violante, Dan Olmstead. SECOND ROW: Jamie Rupp, Mark Majoros, John Sweet, Pat Fishman, Prof. Karl Reichenbach, Doug Swancutt, Mark Strait, Ken Messingschlager, Jamie Zabriskie, Tom Smith. THIRD ROW: Mike Nolta, Mark Forrest, Brian Perham, Rich Bair, Paul Hick, Scott Schappe, Bill Wynne, Scott Thompson. FOURTH ROW: Gregg Roulin, Kevin Parker, Eric Earl, Mike Por- ter, Griff Gielow, John Barrett, Dan Wangler, Terry Bowers. BACK ROW: Jorge Freeland, Dave Porter, John Heckle, Bob Williams, John Rea, Joe Murphy, Roman Lesnau, Chip Lee, John Cugliari, Mike Beaudoin, Dan Bortfeld. Missing: Bert Friedman, Jeff Dyksterhouse, Jean-Sebastien Gros, George Majoros, Kevin Brophy, Marc Gignac, Brian Hicks, Michael Groves, Tom Haney, Max Lark, David Pierce, Dean Schveller, Steve Games, Chris Gor- don. 258 Psi Upsilon ROW 1: (1 to r) G. Voss, Schmyddy, T. Hogan, K. Pardee, P. Chewins. Row 2: (1 to r) M. Denha, C. Fowler, J. Burg, R. Stewart, Mac Dirk, T. Alter. Row 3: (1 to r) M. Flemming, E.G., A. Amine, Jon- esy, J. Duris, D. Raue, T. Blaska, Paris, Beef, Row 4: (1 to r) P. Schwartz, D. Granoff, Whitte, Doc, Q., M. Lesha, D. Gallager, B. Hager, R. Larson. Row 5: (1 to r) J. Lanam, L. Lohman, B. Ahonen, T. Roach, K. Guettler, M. Fry. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON is a long established fraternity on the U. of M. campus. Recently they celebrated their national 125th anniversary and have been on this campus for 93 years. Active in athletics, SAE won the intramural football competition. Each year they sponser the mudbowl against Phi Delta Theta and SAE emerged victorious this year. SAE ' s also boast of a very success- ful and active little sister program. Locat- ed at 1408 Washtenaw, there are 65 mem- bers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. -Janice Stock -S. Prakken An SAE pep rally for Ohio State game. VMywOct.14th.6pin 1 -l!. ...H)-, I.H-VIVIIMIV Sigma Alpha Epsilon 259 mODERN GREEKS ' V V -I. Birick 260 Sigma Alpha Mu FRONT ROW: (1. to r.) J. Richterman, J. Herz, G. Weiner, D. Foreman, J. Lansing, B. Mitchell, S. Siegal. SECOND ROW: (1. to r.) J. Tannenbaum, J. Libman, J. Herman, J. Kaplan, A. Rosen, C. Ra- decki, A. Gareleck, G. Edelstein, T. Stotter, M. Ma- doff. THIRD ROW: (1. to r.) S. Sugerman, D. Bar- nett, D. Cohen, R. Bergman, R. Weisman, S. Spec- tor, J. Hagan, S. Cohen, D. Koffler, S. Taub, M. Smith. FOURTH ROW: (1. to r.) J. Brown, L. Ru- benstein, L. Kaplan, D. Benjamin, A. Goldstein, D. Meadow, M. Freeman, S. Inbinder, G. Hahn, M. Zaleman, D. Bunzel, M. Stayman, J. Flaunzbaum, A. Kates, H. Kornblat. FIFTH ROW: (1. to r.) T. Ball, T. Davis, S. Levy, E. Wizner, M. Wolf, K. Schulefard, R. Schenker, A. Gordon, B. Pickard, T. Roth, J. Stempel, G. Epstein. BACK ROW: (1. to r.) S. Katz, J. Keller, M. Chabrow, D. Lawson, W. Cohen, B. Rosenbaum, J. Weis, P. Schnell, R. Grossman, S. Schnell, M. Edelman, R. Gordon, J. Jaffe, S. Miller, M. Mayerson, M. Lundy. Tom Roth " bounces for beats " in the diag. Jay Weis, Mark Edelman, Jim Stempel, Mike Cha- brow, Scott Arnson, Gary Epstein, Joey Lansing, and Warren Cohen work hard at filling helium balloons and having fun while bouncing for beats! When you first see them bouncing for beats in the Diag on a rainy autumn afternoon your impression is one of " what nice guys. " However, after getting to know the men of SIGMA ALPHA MU your ideas change- they are more than nice guys. Who else would stand in the pouring rain to raise $2500 for the American Heart Foundation? Not only do they have time to raise money for charity but they have the highest grade points on campus among fraternities. If that isn ' t enough, they are actually athle- tically inclined. SAMMIES have always had a strong showing in IM sports-espe- cially football. But, you might wonder, do the Sammies have any time to, well, you know, " go wild? " With a snicker they admit to the March " Jungle Party " - take it as you want but it is a total trans- formation to the times of Pebbles and BamBam complete with Sammie Jungle Juice. Not bad huh? Well, for a house that will be celebrating their 60th anni- versary next year, Sigma Alpha Mu has definitely made a tradition of excellence. Keep up the good work guys! - L. Barick Sigma Alpha Mu 261 fDODERN GREEKS -C Carris SIGMA CHI fraternity has been a proud tradition at the University of Michigan since 1877. Theta Theta chap- ter exemplifies the principles of friend- ship and excellence which identify the over 270 chapters of Sigma Chi through- out North America. Although one of the largest houses on campus, Sigma Chi would rather take pride in their warm, strong brotherhood and in their un- equaled reputation in the Greek system. What makes Sigma Chi different from the rest? First, there are the readily iden- tifiable features such as the social sched- ule and philanthropic projects. 548 South State Street has long been known as the address for original and fun parties. Sig- ma Chi Derby Days became the high- light of the Greek socal life this Fall and raised over $1200 for charity in the pro- cess. Then there are the intangibles: broth- erhood; shared secrets; the 5 AM Club; Dennis; T-Bell runs; Shappy; ouch; phone home; Huebner-Merchant: Party Animals; D. Train ' s office; Ed ' s big, big, big, bear; Thatcher!!; lasting friendships; parties on the foof .... Ya gotta love Sigma Chi. John Crouch and Curt Kracht enjoying Derby Days celebration. Sigma Chis at Chi O pledge carry-in. -D. DeVries o [ 262 Sigma Chi -K. Ashby -D. DeVries FRONT ROW: (1 to r) J. Flannigan, D. Kowal, C. Wilson, D. Newman, S. Willet, Thatcher, C. Kott, D. Shapiro, D. Nyren. SECOND ROW: M. Mul- len, D. O ' Malley, C. Kracht, C. Huebner, J. Toal, M. Cuisick, P. Twiniey, C. Pohle, T. Mclnerny. THIRD ROW: E. Williams, D. Geracioti, D. Hen- hard, B. Krenz, T. Merchant, J. Kutchman, D. Train, J. Ellis, D. Bond. FOURTH ROW: T. Roth, M. Sarafa, M. Murray, K. Morrison, J. Crouch, G. Wilson, K. Shone, P. Olsen, M. Turner, M. Melea- gue, P. Curran. FIFTH ROW: A. Cooke, D. Barnett, M. Chew, T. Guerin, R. Bentley, S. Pretty, J. Te- beau, D. Martin, B. Zahm, K. Bettsteller, M. Dann, R. Gerstein, K. Cartright, BACK ROW: S. Gips, C. Wilcox, T. Aschuaer, K. J. Levitus, M. Moffett, M. Clark, T. Halsted, E. Steins, T. Micou, J. Liddicoat, R. MacKay, E. Moore, D. Latham, J. McCusker. Pledge Rob Bentley contemplating Thanksgiving dinner prepared by the Sigma Chi little sisters. Sigma Chi 263 (TIODERN GREEKS Interfraternity Council Executive Officers The University of Michigan fraterni- ties work together in an organization called the Interfraternity Council (IFC). Representatives from each chapter meet regularly to share information and deter- mine system-wide policies and activities. IFC annually sponsors the " All Cam- pus Street Party, " a get-acquainted event held each September, the Fall and Winter Rush Meetings and Open House Weeks, and, with the sororities, the annual " Greek Week, " seven days of fraternity- sorority fund-raising activities for local philant hropies. IFC is the primary stu- dent sponsored source of information about U of M ' s fraternities. Its officers work on behalf of the entire system and students are encouraged to contact these officers about any fraternity question, interest, or concern. -Bob Palffy -D. DeVries Executive Interfraternity Council Officers Dave Tucker, Geoff Voss, John Rea, Bob Palffy, John Ray, and Ed Vemet oversee the activities of all the fraternities on campus. 264 Interfraternity Council Every social fraternity on campus sends a representative to the Interfraternity Council. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council provides the opportunity for members to discuss official business and provide interaction between the different organizations. Interfraternity Council 265 mODERN GREEKS FRONT ROW: (1 to r) J. Zaliagiris, G. Mehann, P. Czako, D. Mestdagh, B. Ranger, D. Keil. SECOND ROW: G. Huber, M. Johnston, J. Hiltz, J. Long D. Gormley, M. Campbell, S. Standen, M. Patrick. THIRD ROW: E. Toth, S. Rotz, D. Fasse, E. Johnson, M. Thullen, J. Szorik, S. Lyons, P. Ehrnstrom, A. Simonetti. FOURTH ROW: P. Jphnston, M. Kolbrener, J. Stewart, M. Woodbury, T. Behm, C. Wood, D. Watt, R. Johnson, B. Askin, S. Jacobsen, K. Reich. BACK ROW: S. Elliot, K. Koenig, T. Goodwillie, D. Godwin, S. Gasser, J. Lewis. SIGMA NU is a traditional fraternity which integrates the influence of the Greek system with its own standards for diversity and excellence. Sigma Nu con- tinues to actively participate in major greek events, interfraternity council functions, and promotes upstanding re- lations between other fraternities, sorori- ties, and amongst the University com- munity in general. With high academic achievements and successful athletic standings, the fraternity has proven to be a fun and prosperous institution. In this immense university environment, Sigma Nu fosters a sense of identifica- tion and brotherhood. Jeff Sborik, Steve Gasser, John Hiltz, and Daryl Gormley flash their boxer shorts at a Pyjama Party. -S. Prakken L 266 Sigma Nu -S. Prakken SIGMA PHI is the oldest continually existing social fraternity in the nation. Sigma Phi is proud of this distinction, and each of its ten chapters strives to maintain standards of excellence in keeping with the Society ' s traditions. The Michigan Sigma Phis are avid sailors. Several actives are members of the Michigan team; one is captain of the team and is a World Class Champion. Many other actives are hockey or squash enthusiasts. In addition, Sigma Phis strive for academic excellence. They con- sistently have one of the highest GPAs of all Michigan fraternities, and several members have been elected into honor- ary societies. Others are officers of uni- versity student organizations, including the IFC and the Men ' s Glee Club. The chapter house, built in 1964, won an important architectural award. Broth- erhood is of the utmost importance at Sigma Phi. The friendships made during college last a lifetime. FRONT ROW: B. Moore. SECOND ROW: D. Krieg, B. Mostovoy, P. Ghekas, S. Brown, G. Dani- lek, A. Hamilton, J. Casey, J. Cook, T. Danilek, J. Schulz. THIRD ROW: E. Rice, T. Popiel, J. Sotir- off, W. Pipp. BACK ROW: A. Abate, D. Brede, K. Damschroder, S. Bird, K. Mueller, J. Strainer, S. Katzman, D. Tucker, D. Wefer, B. Palffy, J. Blu- menshein, T. Walker, K. Sotiroff, T. Galantowicz, P. Lardner, C. Hibbard, S. Van Meter. Tony Abate and Pablo concoct big plans for the weekend. 267 mODERN GREEKS SIGMA PHI EPSILON enjoyed an- other banner year in 1982- ' 83 as its 61 active members and 20 pledges worked to complete major house improvements of repainting the main house and ex- panding the annex to accomodate in- creasing membership. Socially, the Sig Eps were active as al- ways. Fall term included hayrides, par- ties, pre-game warm-ups, Little sister ac- tivities including the annual party for underprivileged children and, of course, the famous Sig Ep hot dog sales. The winter term was littered with theme par- ties ranging from pajama parties to the traditional Sherwood Forest Party. Athletics continue to be strong at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house. The brothers worked to defend their 1981-82 IM sports championship thus obtaining their third title within the past four years. Even with all their activities the Sig Eps were not without acedemic achieve- ment as the men maintained over a 3.1 G.P.A. FRONT ROW: (1 to r) R. Budzik, J. Cook, D. Ilgen- fritz, B. Benda, S. Anair, B. Morris, R. Marsh, T. Zukowski, G. Greenberg. SECOND ROW: I. Wild, K. Spencer, N. Birkhimer, D. Spuller, C. Aughen- baugh, J. Viera, J. Ertel, C. Laine, R. Klug, T. Gard- ner, F. Hyde. THIRD ROW: B. Meyer, D. Dunbar, M. Levy, M. Melvin, J. Chinarian, J. West, K. Cha- but, B. Malkin, R. Vogler, R. Wolff. FOURTH ROW: Unknown, B. Bath, D. Livingston, M. Ja- conette, E. Vermet, R. laquaniello, J. Bednarski, D. -D. DeVries G. Lanesy won the chugging contest at the Beer Bash. Burk, M. Wood, N. Christiansen, R. Liles. BACK ROW: P. Thomas, B. Harikopus, J. Taylor, J. Stan- ley, S. Shafron, G. Thffe, B. Eckes, B. McGilli- cuddy, C. Koepsell. 268 Sigma Phi Epsilon FRONT ROW: (1 to r) Tom Ward, Paul Maniaci, Frank Fodale, Dennis Southard, Alan Tishler, Dave Chiu, Theta Chi mascot. Second row: Eric Jarvis, Mike Werner, Ernie Mayer, Steve LaMond, John Jones, Gerry Willey, Randy Howie. Third row: Jeff Armstrong, Chris Powell, John Ronan, Jared Smith, Mark Redman, Jesse Reiter, Steve Noskin, Mike Ballard, Mike Berres. Fourth row: Mitch Brachmann, Will Hughes, Rick Loomis, Brian Ye- ley, Bill Cowlin, Bob Kerr. Back row: Dave Hull, Vince Ho, Dan Black, Jeff Beggs, Carl Siebers, John Hilburger, Larry Portnoy, Craig Wobrock. Theta Chis Dave costume party. Hull and Jeff Armstrong at a THETA CHI ' s Alpha Gamma chapter at the University of Michigan has kept busy this year continuing the tradition which has kept the house strong since its beginning in 1919. We initiated twelve excellent neophytes in April, which re- sulted in our beginning the year with 50 actives. Since that time we have added nine new pledges to our growing house, and we are looking forward to an espe- cially strong winter rush as many mem- bers of our senior dominated house are graduating come spring. The little sisters program is growing along with the house, as we have 43 rushees to add to our 40 active members. Our second annual Dribble-a-thon was once again a huge success, raising $1300 for the March of Dimes. We drib- | bled a basketball 50 miles from our chap- | ter house to the Ponti ac Silverdome, the Q site of the University of Michigan vs. Notre Dame basketball game. The ball was then presented to the Vice Chairman of the Washtenaw-Livingston March of Dimes at half time in a special presenta- tion. The March of Dimes then present- ed a plaque to the house expressing their appreciation. A variety of other activities have helped add to the success of the past year. The Pledge Formal was again held at the Renaissance Center, and the tur- nout was outstanding. We were especial- ly pleased to see some of our alumni, who helped to push the total attendance over one hundred. Sports once again went well for Theta Chi. We finished in the top ten in the fraternity league dem- onstrating outstanding participation. Overall, Theta Chi has had an out- standing year and we look forward to an even better year in ' 84. The brothers, however are sorry to see the seniors go and all the members thank them for the leadership they have given the house and wish them the best of luck in the future. -Carl Siebers Theta Chi 269 mODERN GREEKS THETA DELTA CHI is the third ol- dest fraternity at the University of Michigan. Founded in 1889, the brother- hood has experienced great success through academic, social, and athletic ac- tivities. As founder and continuing sponsor of the annual " Beer Olympics " , Theta Del- ta Chi is well known around campus for its extravagant all-campus parties. Some forty women this year became an impor- tant part of the fraternities social scene as the charter members of the Theta Delt little sister program. Despite the relatively small member- ship, the house has always shown strength in the athletic arena, the 1982- 83 year is no exception. Theta Delta Chi is once again a campus leader in inter- mural sports. Theta Delta Chi also boasts a strong alumni association that proves instru- mental and advantageous to the smooth running of the fraternity. Theta Delta Chi-a friendship founded on mutual esteem and dependence. FRONT ROW: (1 to r) A. Saulsberry, D. Harwood, Barney, B. Vailliencourt, K. Lindblom, SECOND ROW: A. Leak, 5. Schucker, M. Ferguson, G. Thompson, M. Hait, S. Geisler. THIRD ROW: R. Federbusch, B. Eustice, R. Richardson, J. Gelman, J. Bowers, P. Rick. FOURTH ROW: M. Mitchell, J. Zebraneh, J. Juriga, R. Tracy, R. Joyce, P. Patter- son,]. Rawwerda. BACK ROW: T. Thome, R. Fada, K. Koenigsniann, J. Miller, G. Pearlman, G. Kelly, J. Schoenle. 270 Theta Delta Chi -D. DeVWes -D. DeVWes Greg Pearlman, Kurt Koenigsmann, Jeff Miller, Ken Krieger, and John Rauwerda serenade at a sorority house. Jeff Miller, Ken Krieger, friend, Rob Joyce, John Rauwerda, Doug Adams, and Joel Zebranek pre- pare for an evening of singing to their favorite sororities. Theta Delta Chi first baseman, Greg Pearlman awaiting the next play during the semi-final soft- ball game against SAE. Theta Delta Chi 271 mODERN GREEKS Theta Xi Fraternity, founded in 1864, was established on this campus in 1914. The fraternity was co-ed for ten years, but returned to all-male status at the end of the last school year. Theta Xi was active in Greek Week last year, hosting the Keg Stack-Waiter Race event. Among the more well-known of our parties is the winter Beach Party, held on the front lawn (beach wear is optional). Theta Xi ' s house philanthropy is Mul- tiple Sclerosis research, for which the house holds at least one charitable bene- fit per year. Front row (mascot): Toole Gaites III. Second row (1. to r.): Roger Seekman, Tony Chamberlain, Derek Humphries, David Patow. Third row: Rob Frank, Kevin Greig, Jim Shrock, Jim Sloan, Doug Osman. Fourth row: Marty MacDonald, Phillip Maise, Robert Kreuss, Conrad Layson, John Green, David Porter. Back row: Tom Seekman, Jeff Francher, Knute Kverneland, Tom Dzszewski, Ken Woo. 272 Theta Xi FRONT ROW: (1 to r) D. Currie, C. Robins, R. Peske, J. Sen, D. Holden, M. Reighard, C. Russell, J. Stralen. Row 2: (1 to r) J. Tillo, K. Fisher, J. Lisi, T. Oh, S. Maksumuih, S. Hill, D. Lee, J. Jud, J. Pittel, G. Stocking. Row 3: (1 to r) J. Voorheis, D. Rush, P. Daus, G. Ehlert, T. Trimble, K. Skifstad, S. Hill, L. -D. DeVries Zabel, T. Sleder, N. Dean, D. Mathews, D. Wilseu. Row 4: (1 to r) A. Lincoln, G. Mendal, A. Dickinson, R. Bennett, D. Bartier, C. Fannin, J. Clark. Row 5: (1 to r) A. Biddinger, K. Korpi, W. Moin, D. Setzke, G. Vaporcian, D. Otsby, G. Healy, B. Regittko, G. Lukas, J. Jensen. TRIANGLE is a fraternity whose membership consists largely of engi- neers, architects and scientists. At this time there are 61 members, both ac- tives and pledges. This fall Triangle had a very good rush and are happy about the contribution the new pledges can make. Located at 1501 Washtenaw, Triangle participates in community service projects and also in intramural sports, taking second place in the softball competition. This year, they hosted a very successful Beef and Beer Bash for the Big Ten Greek Conference. Triangle is look- ing forward to an even more active future. Geoff Mendal is the D.J. at this wild toga party. Triangle 273 mODERN GREEKS ZETA BETA TAU is now one of the largest fraternities on campus, having grown to 125 members since its rechar- tering in 1978. The highlight of the year was the dedication of its luxurious new house by President Shapiro in Septem- ber. I n addition to its usual social events, ZBT sponsors an annual dance marathon for charity, which was held in conjunc- tion with Michigras this year. ZBT ' s achieved a cumulative grade point aver- age of 3.4, as well as participating in all of the intramural sports programs. Zeta Beta Tau a Powerhouse of Excellence! FRONT ROW: Mike Moskowitz, Doug Levine, Meyer Roth, Dog-Zeeb, Greg Katz, Jordan Lurie, Joel Mayer, Bill Susman, SECOND ROW: Ron Lieberman, Ryan Attenson, Ron Lederman, Roger Klein, Dan Wander, Eric Weisman, Steve Schwartz, Marc Tenenbaum, Bob Goldberg, THIRD ROW: Paul Laven, Brett Lotsoff, Larry Bin-oil, Kevin Mating, Mark Zeme, Marc Fisher, Doug Singer, Alan Harkavy, Andy Small, Ron Gold, Rick Brown, Jeff Norris, Bob Bardach, FOURTH ROW: Adam Stulberg, Steve Silverstein, Wayne Bloch, Bob Nederlander, Mike Peterman, Larry Bronska, Howard Krass, Jeff Arnstein, Davis Balk, Mitch Horowitz, BACK ROW: Jeff Marnil, Drew Marcus, Ross Emmerman, Jim Berstein. 274 Zeta Beta Tau -S. Prakken ZETA PSI founded its Xi Chapter at the University of Michigan in 1859. Ori- ginally located on State Street where the LSA building is now located, Zeta Psi moved to Washtenaw and was located in the house which is now the Trotten House. The fraternity is currently occu- pying a house on E. University. Al- though one of the smaller and less visa- ble fraternities on campus, Zeta Psi en- joys a favorable reputation and even a bit of admiration from many members of the University Community. Zeta Psi has strong IM teams in foot- ball, basketball, and softball. After a shakey period in the early ' 70 ' s, Zeta Psi is now one of the more popular fraternities on campus. FRONT ROW: K. Shields, M. Falin, M. Evans, M. Kazorowski, K. McKee, R. McClelland, E. Ke- hunen, P. Constance, J. Tarpinian. SECOND ROW: J. Karr, J. Whelan, Ruby Tuesday, N. Hed- lund, J. Decker, D. King, B. Roepke, R. Duffy, D. Rivkin, D. Hill, T. Burke, F. Blackman, C. Stempin. Not pictured: M. Adams, B. Faustyn. The Zeta Psi and Kappa Homecoming float won first place in 1982. Zeta Psi 275 ORGANI- ZATIONS Board For Student Publications 278 Michigan Ensian 280 Michigan Daily 286 University Activities Center 294 Michigan Student Assembly 292 Honorary Groups 302 Club Sports 312 Residence Halls 316 Color Photos by Dan DeVries Organizations 277 Board For Student Publications The Board for Student Publications is an independent organization working as a liaison between the Board of Regents and the University ' s student publica- tions the Michigan Daily, the Michi- gan Ensian, the Gargoyle, and the Stu- dent Directory. According to the by laws, the function of the Board is that the Board " shall have full authority with re- spect to the assets, budget, and financial affairs " of the publications under its ju- risdiction. In other areas, especially the area of editorial policy, the Board acts in an advisory capacity. The Board consists of ten members three positions are filled by students (two undergraduates and one graduate student), each elected for two-year terms. Other members consist of three faculty members, one faculty chairman, and three professional journalists. This past year the Board reorganized their business office, deleting the sepa- rate positions of secretary and book- keeper. Instead, the Board now has a " Secretary-Treasurer to the Board " , a po- sition filled by Nancy McGlothlin. The Board recently discussed the issue of purchasing Video Display Terminals (VDT) for use by the Michigan Daily. With the units, staff members can type copy directly onto the terminal, rather than typing the material and then send- ing it to a type-setter. Acquiring the VDTs will help the Board economize the budget of the student publication. 8 Neal Shine, managing editor of the Detroit Free Press, ponders a student publications issue. 278 Board For Student Publications Photos by Dan DeVries Paul Engstrom had a landslide victory following his one day campaign for student board member. George Cameron, Chairman of the Board, is a professor in the School of Grattan Gray, from the Monroe Evening News, occupies one of the profes- Business. sional journalist positions on the Board. Board For Student Publications 279 -D. DeVn ' es Gigi Fenton is the Business Manager for 1983. A goal of her staff this year has been to increase student awareness of the Ensian. Katherine Wandersee, 1983 Ensian Editor-in- Chief. In addition to the overall staff supervision for the Ensian ' s completion, the responsibilities of this position include acting as a liason for the Board for Student Publications, professional Pho- tography company, and the Publishing Company. -D. DeVries Dan DeVries, a computer engineering major, is the Photography Editor. His job includes managing a staff of fifteen, processing color film, helping the darkroom tech when she gets overloaded, and tak- ing pictures. Diane Williams, the Darkroom Technician, han- dles most of the 35,000 frames of black and white that goes through the darkroom. -B. Masci michi an year beck Michigan Ensian 281 Four o ' clock a.m. The Ensian office is dark, but not abandoned. Hundreds of photographs are scattered across a work table. Coke bottles and candy wrappers litter every desk top, sheets of newsprint with fragments of stories wait in manual typewriters for captions and headlines. The staff is out at an all-night restaurant drowsily trying to justify their missed classes with untyped papers due that morning. This deadline ' s pages will probably trickle to the Editor ' s desk at around 6 a.m., time to allow a few hours of sleep before facing a professor seen too few times that week. Why do they do it? The Ensian is an independent, non-profit organization so the money involved barely supports the building ' s incurable vending mach- ing habit. Time commitments can sur- pass forty hours per week, but since the Ensian is still fairly unknown on cam- pus, the glory of working on the publica- tion is a relatively personal acquisition. What motivates the students? To walk into the yearbook office in the Student Publications Building may tell part of that story. A bookshelf on one wall holds almost every edition of the book since 1897 when several small publications merged and someone chris- tened it " Ensian " (origin still a mystery). These volumes are true time capsules reflectors of the mood among college students from the conservative 50 ' s to the radical late 60 ' s. Not only the events have been documented, but the faces, the fads and the feelings. With many college yearbooks, the uni- versity is in some way involved with its production. Some are produced in jour- nalism department, others sold through registration forms. The pride of remain- ing financially solvent and independent is one of the factors that has upheld the morale of Ensian staffs. No professor or TA organizes the frequent deadlines. The personnel changes every year, as do the ideas and procedures. Some staffers are aspiring journalists - others ' occupations will be unrelated to their jobs with the yearbook. Yet ev- eryone involved benefits from the skills acquired from being a part of the staff. Ranjan O. Bose, Academics Editor. The Academics Section deals with University administration, fac- ulty, and policy, identifying and presenting trends and changes which affect all facets of the Universi- ty community. The Section Editors must create a visual and literary magazine which not only en- compasses the University for their fel- low students ' memories, but is worthy of reading ten, twenty and fifty years in the future. The Business Manager must work to reduce the number of students who say " I didn ' t know that UM had a yearbook, " The Editor-in-Chief must create a smoothly-running, 75-person company with busy students, and co- ordinate business, photography, copy and production. There is no way for everyone who pulls their dusty Ensian from the closet or off the shelf twenty years from now to understand the personalities that went into it. But anyone who did their time in the " Student Pub " will remember the de- votion, frustration which are overcome by a surge of satisfaction and accom- plishment. Why did we do it? That ques- tion is always answered the day our product is ready to circulate to thousands of students as our representation of the year.!! -Katherine Wandersee 282 Michigan Ensian WEEKENDS WERE MADE FC GREEKS MiCHELOB mil ENSI Photos by Dan DeVries Julie Grove is the Greeks section editor of the 1983 Ensian. This section seeks to represent the contri- butions of Michigan ' s fraternities and sororities to campus and community life. The Staff of the 1983 Michigan Ensian Bob Gerber, Sports Editor. The Sports section pro- vides magazine style coverage for all of the Michi- gan varsity sports. Sports reporters attend the Uni- versity sports events, and interview coaches and team members to prepare their articles. Kathy Hensel is the Arts Editor for the 1983 En- sian. She and her staff are responsible for covering the sundry dramatic, musical, and artistic manifes- tations of the University community. Photos by Dan DeVries M i U lii o.i ii EN 284 Michigan Ensian Suzie Pollins, Editor of the introductory Campus Life section, heads the section which enjoys the greatest photographic and journalistic flexibility. The staff of this section strives to present various aspects of University living. Karen Tensa, Graduates Editor, The Graduates Sec- tion is the oldest section of the Ensian, and was the original reason for its publication. Jennifer Hart is the Organizations Editor for the 1983 Ensian. This section portrays University affiliated groups and clubs through formal and candid photo- graphs and feature articles. Michigan Ensian 285 Doing It Daily: By Dave Meyer At just about any time during the day or night six days out of the week, you can find the editors and reporters of the Michigan Daily sitting behind their typewriters in the Student Publications Building. If they ' re not in the building, they ' re probably out covering a meeting or conducting an interview. On occasion, they can be seen in classrooms. But there is an attraction whether it is selfless dedication to journalism or simply the excitement of putting togeth- er a daily newspaper that makes these people give up many facets of normal college life to devote themselves to the Daily. Since the Daily is written and edited entirely by students, it is these people along with the student business staff members who put together the paper that appears on about 6,000 doorsteps each day. This year, the Daily expanded both its staff and its paper. The size of all of the Daily ' s six staffs News, Sports, Busi- ness, Arts, Photography, and Opinion Page grew dramatically. The larger staff allowed the paper to expand its of- fering to readers. More reporters were digging deeper into the University to find and explain the news. And the Daily added a weekly magazine, called Week- end, which provides readers with the most complete arts and entertainment coverage available in Ann Arbor. The Daily this year also continued to press its coverage of the University above all else. While still reporting the important news of the city, the nation, and the world, Daily reporters concen- trated on the campus, the area to which the paper has always had its foremost responsibility. That reporting paid off. The Daily swept the 1982 Detroit Press Club awards this year, winning not only the top recognition among college newspa- pers in the state, but also first and sec- ond place in newswriting, first and third place in feature writing, and first place in editorial writing. Above all, this year ' s editors and re- porters, like generations of Daily staff members stretching back 93 years before them, worked to report accurately the most pressing issues of the community in which they lived. 8 Photos by Dan DeVries Richard Campbell and Michael Huget, Art Magazine Editors, work together to produce Weekend, the Daily ' s weekend magazine. Mark Gindon, University Editor, and Brian Masck, Photography Editor discuss a photo for the Daily ' s front page. 286 Michigan Daily An All-Day Endeavor Aside from being twice Editor-in-Chief of the Michigan Daily, Dave Meyer has worked as an intern on the Washington Post. Julie Hinds, Opinion Page Co-editor, scrutinizes AP photographs. Michigan Daily 287 Michigan Daily Photos by Dan DeVries Pamela Kramer, Managing Editor chugs a Tab between sentences. Dave Meyer, addressing the Daily ' s September Mass Meeting 288 Michigan Daily Barb Barker, an Associate Sports Editor Sports Editor Bob Wojonowski Charlie Thompson, Co-Editor of the Opinion Page. Michigan Daily 289 ? V F.S irffl$ ; tire to -et out on those mean streets and hustle hustlehustle to bring hone that fat old piece of bacon and then we ' ll renenber, oh yes we vdll r those oMen days at the ' Too " when our beards were thicker and our rmdding was firner, weren ' t so, how shall you sayr, boni- can you dig? And, schmeckalah, never, orre? that the Gargie loved you, even when ySu C didn " t buy it, yes, even when you of it and rapred on the editors, and, and... Ah bu? that is no natter now. Off oh certified one, wait not for a kiss on the forhead or a pat on t,:e tuchas(sic), your future awaits you in o un- certain te-.-ms, and, nonani, snould our vlrl again, drift calmly on the blazing coral reefs of I-lanned Obselescence. Yous till the lie osiah rrrive th The Gargoyle WJJX is one of the two radio sta- tions located on the Campus Broad- casting Network. Totally student run, it provides an opportunity for stu- dents interested in commercial radio to experience broadcasting first hand. The station transmits music, news, sports, and other college information to the dormitories and buildings of the University of Michigan twenty- four hours a day. This year Dave Mann served as Program Director and Charles Azer as Music Director; they welcome and encourage all students to participate in WJJX. - Snow -J. Snow WJJX 291 Michigan Student Assembly The Michigan Student Assembly is the University ' s student government. The Assembly consists of thirty nine students elected by the general student body every spring. Each college is repre- sented by a number of its students, pro- portional to its enrollment. One of MSA ' s major functions is ap- pointing students to University-wide committees, thereby assuring a certain degree of student input and participation in University policies and decision mak- ing. Students appointed to these commit- tees attend meetings with faculty and ad- ministration and report their findings to the MSA Personnel Committee. The same Personnel Committee ap- points students to MSA ' s internal com- mittees, such as the Student Organiza- tions Board which is in charge of " recog- nizing " student groups. The Academic Affairs committee works on educational student services and MSA International Student Affairs concerns itself with im- proving living and learning conditions for foreign students. The Communica- tions department is in charge of publish- ing a bi-weekly informational paper. AD VICE (Academic Development Via In- structor and Course Evaluations) is an MSA Booklet published three times a year to serve as a guide for students in choosing classes. The Minority Affairs Committee works on special needs for minority students. The Security and Housing Committee is concerned with dorm security as well as campus wide safety. The MSA Legislative Relations Committee deals with national budget cut proposals. These committees of MSA provide many valuable services and in- formation for the student body. B -B. Masck Mike Foley is the graduate representative of MSA. President Amy Moore and Vice President Stephon Johnson hold a quick conference. 292 Michigan Student Assembly Martha Parker, Vice President of Budget Priorities, contemplates the decision-making at an MSA meeting. -D. DfVries Meetings of the Michigan Student Assembly take place in the " chambers " of the MSA offices. Michigan Student Assembly 293 Alumni Association The Alumni Association has a new permanent home at the corner of Fletch- er and Washington. This facility pro- vides the functional purpose of service to the University and its alumni body, and the symbolic recognition of alumni com- mitment to preserving the quality and excellence of the University. Owned by the University, it was built with funds provided by the Alumni Association through its members. Ultimately, $3.5 million went into the construction and furnishing of the building, which was designed by Hugh Newell Jacobson to complement the adjacent buildings some of the University ' s most presti- gious. These landmarks include Rack- ham, Burton Tower, and the Michigan League. The first eleven graduates of the Uni- versity of Michigan ' s Ann Arbor cam- pus, class of 1845, wasted no time in displaying their school spirit: they im- mediately established a society of alum- ni. The various alumni societies which appeared in subsequent years united in 1897 to form the Alumni Association. After years of meeting in temporary local facilities, the Association settled in the basement of the Union, where it re- mained for 15 years. The Permanent Alumni Center Committee first met in 1972 to discuss the possibility of a per- manent facility. Even at that early date, the land north of the League was being eyed as the ideal spot. By 1980, all the snags had been worked out, the location and architect had been chosen and fund- ing had been assured through the vigor- ous efforts of the Alumni Committees. The groundbreaking ceremony took place October 24 of that year. The Alum- ni Association opened its doors in Au- gust 1982, but the dedication ceremony and Weekend of Celebration were held off until October 29 - 31, which was, appropriately enough, Homecoming weekend. The events of this memorable week- end included a ribbon-cutting ceremony and dedication of the building, numer- ous open houses, a Go Blue Brunch and Run, and the game. Enthusiastic alumni turned out in great numbers for all the events. The " Michigan Creed " , immortalized by former University of Michigan Presi- dent Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven, speaks of the alumni: " We believe that students should be trained as Alumni from matriculation; the enroll in the University for life and for better or worse they will always re- main an integral part of the Institution. " We believe that the relations between Alumni and their University should be beneficial to both, and that the mutual assistance provided by the graduates and by the institution should be limited only by their powers for service. " We believe that to the persons who have obtained what they should from their alma mater, Michigan is the actual expression of a practical idealism - gov- ernment, religion and state-supported education being inseparable. " We believe that to the University Alumni are members of a society bound by the spiritual tie of faith in the ideals of education. " B 294 Alumni Association -K. As ifcy Alumni Association President Frederick Matthaei, Reverand Cory Randel, University President Har- old Shapiro, and Alumni Association Director Robert Forman officially open the new Alumni Center at the ribbon cutting ceremony. Alumni Association 295 The University Activities Center (UAC) is the largest student-run organi- zation on campus. As such, it is able to offer to all students the opportunity to work in various areas of student pro- gramming from idea generation to bud- get formation, from publicity to event perfor mance. During the 1982-83 year, UAC was di- rected by: Jayne Harper, President; Marc Gilman, VP of Finance; Sumi Lewis, VP for Publicity and Promotion; and Margot McDonough, VP of Program Develop- ment and Personnel. Working with the four executive officers were UAC ' s 13 committee chairs, numerous project di- rectors and scores of committee mem- bers and support staff. The University Activities Center was formed in 1965 to " augment and enhance the educational and social atmosphere of the University. " That ' s exactly what it does each year through a variety of ac- tivities including: Theatre, films, lec- tures, parties, mini-courses, and special events. This year, as in every other year, UAC sponsored a wide variety of events. Me- diatrics is the UAC film group present- ing contemporary and classic films every weekend. Laugh Track, UAC ' s weekly comedy showcase, highlights local talent and features professional guest come- dians. Soph Show is the annual theatre showcase designed to give underclass- men the opportunity to utilize their cre- ative talents, enjoy themselves and make new friends. Michigras, an all-campus party with an emphasis on fun and games, duplicates the festive atmosphere of the New Orleans Mardi Gras. Sunday Funnies, the UAC comedy troupe, pre- sents original comedy sketches and musical skits at dinner theatres and spe- cial performances including shows in the Michigan Theatre. Soundstage was started by students who had an idea for providing the opportunity for other stu- dents to share their musical talents with the University community. The Techni- cal Crew is responsible for operating UAC ' s professional sound and video equipment. UAC Travel coordinates a number of low cost weekend and Spring Break packages for students. UAC also works on a number of Special Projects including Viewpoint Lectures, College Bowl and the All-American College Tal- ent Search. Other major UAC activities will be mentioned on following pages. While its committees and programs for 1982-83 may have been diverse, there was one thing which connected all UAC activities and projects: students working with UAC, in any capacity, were given the opportunity to learn, gain valuable experience, meet new people and, last but certainly not least, have a lot of fun. There ' s more to being a student at the University of Michigan than books and classes. This is UAC!! -D. DeVries 296 UAC Sunii Lewis is the Vice President for Promotion and Publicity, and is responsible for implementing advertising campaign procedures for all UAC events. Marc Oilman, Vice President for Finances and Ser- vices, has a chief responsibility for planning and controlling UAC ' s budget. UAC 297 Gayle Cohen, a sophomore theatre major, also Michael Kaufman has acted as a choreographer for played .Rosemary in last year ' s Soph Show produc- many of UAC ' s theatrical events. In " Runaways " tion of " How to Succeed. " Gayle ' s creative perfor- Kaufman played the role of a boy dying of a drug mance in " Runaways " won approval from audi- overdose, ence and fellow cast members. L 298 Runaways =, A ' Muriel Joseph is a UM senior with many former MUSKET roles behind her. " Runaways " , one of UAC ' s most pro- gressive and original productions, was based on actual interviews conducted by playwright Elizabeth Swados. Dealing with the subject of teenage runaways, the play was highly acknowledged in New York City, but did not draw the same response among Michigan stu- dents as do the more conventional musi- cals. For UAC, however, Runaways was considered a complete success. President Jayne Harper said that " it showed that there is some potential for true theater on this campus. " " The ensemble performing in Runaways had the greatest personal ex- perience than any other achieved " in a UAC production, the UAC President continued. Those who did attend the performance were also thrilled with the unique style in Runaways. As Associate Producer Dave Raffo explained, " The auditorium was only half full, but everyone stood up " for an ovation lauding the creativity of the MUSKET ' s latest display of talent, Runaways 299 - couRses Included within UAC ' s educational programming was Mini-Courses, which offered unique, non-credit classes to the University community. Course offerings were in such areas as, Aerobic Dance, Bartending, CPR, Ballroom Dancing and Stress Management. Self Defense instructors demonstrate the proper way to ward off an enemy. Two students practice their newfound technique. Impact Dance Impact Dance, an idea initiated almost four years ago, has developed into a suc- cessful, multifunctional jazz dance group. Impact had held weekly work- shops geared toward developing and re- fining the dance skills of non-dance ma- jors. Impact Dance is also a jazz dance Impact Dance performers create a confusing tangle of limbs as they stretch before a performance. company. Company members took turns teaching the weekly workshops and held performances of original works at the end of each school term. B Workers busily prepare the world ' s largest subma- rine sandwich. -I. Btrick You ' re a little hungry? Well, for the unbelievably low price of two dollars you could have sunk your teeth into part of the three hundred foot long Wolver- ine Submarine. Imagine, 800 pounds of delicious cold cuts, followed by 5,400 mouth-watering tomato slices, plus cheese, lettuce, and mustard galore, all on a specially baked 300 foot loaf of bread, dolopped with 20 gallons of may- onnaise. UAC Special Events sponsored this record breaking, world ' s largest sub- marine sandwich to raise $8000 for Unit- ed Way and to promote renovation of the Michian Union. B -Kathryn E. Ullrich What A Sub! UAC 301 HOMeCOMING 1982 Homecoming climaxed Saturday evening in the Michigan Union Ballroom with a Victory Mas- querade Ball. The Homecoming parade changed its time to a more opportune spot directly before the rousing pep rally, bringing every one from clowns to kids not to mention alumni and students. One of the more unusual floats in the parade was obviously more fun to ride than to watch. Photos by Dan DeVries 302 UAC Homecoming UAC Homecoming 1982 - A Flash from the Past ... A Look Towards the Future. UAC strove to link past with present when thousands of Michigan students and alumni gathered in Ann Arbor on October 28 - 30. Festivities included the dedication of the new Alumni Center, a pro-bar night on Friday night, the tradi- tional Saturday morning parade was also Friday evening, along with a pep rally on the Diag. Also going on were a pizza- eating contest, a five-mile run, of course the infamous mudbowl, and a Halloween Masquerade Ball in the Union. UAC Homecoming 303 Michigan Economic Society MICHIGAN ECONOMIC SOCIETY: ROW 1: Anju Sekhar, Therese Eisenman, Diane Shuttie, Kathryn Moore, Carrie Mergel, Suzanne Tur- unen, MaryAnne Binkowski, Karla Bacsanyi, Jennifer Frenzer, Huong Hoang, Doug Kuluske, Ju Goun. ROW 2: Rick Richardson, Lome Kala- sinki, Jeanette Holland, Sue Harrington, Nancy The Michigan Economic Society, con- trary to the implication of its name, is an organization open to any University of Michigan student. The group helps stu- dents by providing a link between all stu- dents and faculty, both academically and socially. From the MES office, in 101 Lorch Hall, right below the CRISP stairway, the group schedules trips to the Detroit Economic So- ciety, lines up speakers, and organizes an exam file, tutors and study groups, all of which are available for anyone ' s use. Along with these activities, MES also plans social events. Highlights include ski trips and fac- ulty-student parties, an initiation kegger at the beginning of each term and at the end, a wine and cheese party. The Michigan Eco- nomic Society hopes everyone takes advan- tage of the opportunities it offers. B Sotern, Raju Advani, Stewart Byrne, Michael Grellman, Bill Tausch, Ruth Bard, Julie Salzman, Randy Kashuba, Tim Dodd. ROW 3: Leon Rou- bekas, Janet Lee, Karen Clapp, Neil Merzin, Dawn Phillips, Leslie Fink, Denise Durio, Jalene Whitesides, Cookie Gallo, Scott Weinberg, Eric Ball, Bret Hardy, Nicole C. Marquardt, Lisa Groffsky, Corinne Pinsof, Colleen Mullaly, Ted Kotaskis, Paul Stablein. ROW 4: Chuck Hartwig, Debby Kennedy, Joe Kaperzinski, Russell Lee, Mike O ' Bryan, Kent Mueller, Stephen P. Camp- bell, Denis V. Raue, John A. Hubbard, Jeffrey Longe, Greg Urock, Dave Birchmeier, Gregg But- ler, Phil Gaglio, George Gorder. MES officers Jim Govan, Tim Dodd, Leslie Fink, Rich Richardson, Chuck Hartwig. -K. Ashby 304 Michigan Economic Society The B 2 Jogging club has had a fruitful season. The 8-member club, created for the purpose of promoting campus-wide phys- ical fitness, is composed of women who are serious about their daily jogging routine. The daily ritual begins with a thorough warm-up, and the club makes their daily trek down State to Hill, over to Washtenaw, and through the Oxford-Geddes area. On weekends, members participate in mara- thons at Big Ten schools such as Michigan State, Northwestern, Wisconsin, Illinois and Ohio State. The year ' s big event, the Harvest Marathon Invitational, takes the club through a rigorous 8-mile course. The returning veterans for the 1982-83 year are Mamie " Breathless " Biggs, Katie " Break- fast? " Leydorf, Kathy " Many " Myalls, Jane " The Wizard " Piercy and Mary " Slo-Pitch " Schwartz B B 2 Jogging Club Mamie Biggs, Martha Fossovac, Barb Fritz, Mary Schwartz, Jane Piercy, Chris Leydorf, Kathy Myalls. Missing: Katie Blackwell. -B. Masck Barb Barker Keith Bostic Janine Brown Angela Deaver Anne De Santis Brian Diemer Robin Doctor Dave Fischer Sue Frederick-Foster Tom Garrity Paul Girgash Jayne Harper Kevin Hedlund Julie Hinds Jeff Jacobson Judy Jbara Lisa Kuhnlein Mark Mees Joe Milburn Jim Nissen Bob Palffy Mark Pearson Becky Pellerito Issac Person Jim Polter Cynthia Reaves Cynthia Reavis Doug Sanborn Jeff Sen Ted Spears Rich Strenger Sandy Taylor Trudy Tervo Brad Tippett Katherine Wandersee Doug Weffer 306 Tower Society The University Cellar Bookstore was founded in 1969 as a result of student protest for a student-run bookstore. The Cellar was formed as a responsible stu- dent alternative to the high prices which existed in the Ann Arbor area. With the aid of student and Regent contributions, the Cellar started as a small, student-run operation in the basememt floor of the Student Activities Building. The Cellar, at that time had a handful of students running it. Now, the 70 person bookstore is run by a Board of Directors a group com- posed, in part, of seven student represen- tatives. It is the responsibility of these students to see to it that the U-Cellar is running smoothly, and that the book- store is keeping the low prices for which it is known constant. Serving on the Board of Directors for the U-Cellar provides active students with a chance to set policy for a six- million dollar corporation. Students par- ticipate in a spectrum of activities, rang- ing from store policy to labor negotia- tions. Over the years, the Cellar has partici- pated in some major changes. Most sig- nificantly, the Board decided to relocate the Cellar to the corner of Liberty and Division Streets. In doing this, the stu- U-Cellar bookstore was able to expand greatly due to their move to Liberty and Division. dent-controlled Board has been able to increase the discounts on all supplies in the store an act no other college book- store has been able to match. The U-Cellar Board is an excellent place for students to participate in real- life business decisions. These decisions are significant because they impact a ser- vice that affects on the entire University community. B U-Cellar Board members George Stone, Cynthia Reaves, Jay Barrymore, Kurt Hilzinger, Jeff Dyk- -C Carris sterhause, Nancy Silverrod, Professor Jim Filgas and Peter Maglocci. -D. DeVries U-Cellar Board 307 Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega is the nation ' s lar- gest fraternity, with co-ed chapters at over 300 universities and colleges throughout the United States. The Gam- ma Pi Chapter has served the University of Michigan and the Ann Arbor commu- nity sinc e 1941. With offices in the Michigan Union, members of Alpha Phi Omega are repre- sentative of a wide diversity of cultural and academic backgrounds. Through a program of leadership, friendship, and above all service, members of the Gam- ma Pi Chapter have participated in a va- riety of projects in the 1982-83 academic year. These include: St. Mary ' s Hunger Coalition Meals, Disabled Student Ser- vices, Union Study Lounge, Christmas gifts to needy children, a canned food drive, Michigras, Homecoming, the Wolverine Submarine Sandwich, Stu- dent Directories, and Red Cross Blood Drives; most notably the First Annual Michigan vs. OSU Blood Drive Battle. Come join us! B -K. Zabel Sponsoring blood drives is just one of the many services Alpha Phi Omega performs for the Ann Arbor community. -S. Prakken FRONT ROW: Christine Kaliardos, Theresa Al- len, Jeanne Donahue, DiAnne Cain, Anne TuMeer, Cheryl MacBeth, Rath Myles, Jean Heineke, Cliff Reutter, Bruce Kern. SECOND ROW: Amy Riggs, Sharon Liebetieu, Sara Mammoser, Carol Blair, Mark Clevenger, Francine Kenck, Bonnie Shoe- maker, Dawn Szewc, Judith Born, Michelle Russel, Lucinda Fleckenstein, Susan Weintrab. BACK ROW: Audrey Adamson, Wayne Chiu, Marilyn Caller, Molly Mason, Nahida Malta, Joseph Stay- man, Howard Oppenheimer, Bruce Kangisser, Dennis Noskin, Leigh Sweda, Paul Ostrowski. 308 Alpha Phi Omega Phi Alpha Kappa -The Picture Man FRONT ROW: (1 to r) Gary Zuiderveen, Dirk Start, Dave Slopsema, Jim Styf, Ross Pursifull, Kevin White, Jack Opgenorth. SECOND ROW: Brian Weeldreyer, Dirk Pruis, Glenn Morrow, Fred Brouwer, Dave Zinn, Henry Huizienga, Breese Stam, Jim Remus. THIRD ROW: Art Kerle, Bert Block, Dan Harris, Peter Santinga, Tom Slopsema, Jeff Hazekamp, Dave Story, Dan Posthuma, Jim Honeycutt. BACK ROW: Ray Stegeman, Brian Swierenga, Glen Dik, John Vanderkock, Alan Car- roll, Ed Vanderveen, Brian Noordyke, Jim Over- beck, Todd Denooyer. Phi Alpha Kappa added their personal touch, via a spray can, to the rock early in the year. This notorious band of robbers proudly display their stolen vending machine from their legendary heist. The Lamp Post Motel will never be quite the same as a result of this sneaky business. Established in 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa has since provided a unique environ- ment for graduate students to continue their academic careers. Most of the men at the " Dutch House " share a common Calvinist beliefs. This common heritage contributes to a sense of brotherhood and house spirit and helps provide an excellent atmosphere for growing social- ly and spiritually as well as intellectual- ly. The members of Phi Alpha Kappa are pursuing careers in engineering, archi- tecture, business, denistry, geology, and meterology. In addition to the pursuit of academic excellence, Phi Alpha Kappa is involved in community service projects such as the famous Halloween and Reno parties and intramural sports. The men of Phi Alpha Kappa consider their years at the house to be a high point in their lives and hope to pass on the traditions that will continue to make Phi Alpha Kappa a great place to live. B Phi Alpha Kappa 309 Engineering Council Engineering Council, a student gov- ernment, represents all engineering stu- dents at the University of Michigan. The Council sponsors many activities to in- crease awareness and involvement in the engineering field. Currently, the group is preparing a booklet for freshmen about the problems of the first year at school, different organizations, and data on ob- taining scholarships. The Council spon- sors a freshman information party which presents the different disciplines in the Engineering College. It also spon- sors a summer job clinic, featuring re- sume writing and techniques needed to acquire jobs. At this event, a member of industry and a person from Career Plan- ning Placement speak to a ny interest- ed students. The Engineering Council also holds a Leadership Conference, a day of workshops focusing on time man- agement, leadership styles, and stress. B -R Base 1982 OFFICERS are: Front row (1 to r) Susan Vera-Hampshire, Gary Siegel, Char Jurasek. Back row: Andy Whallon, Steve Kizeski, Dean Cooley (bust), Judy Van De Polder. 310 Engineering Council Charlene Jurasek serves herself some punch at the Engineering Council open house. Andy Whallon passes the gavel of presidency to incoming president, Jody Van LePolder. FRONT ROW (1 to r): Jim Hamilton, Bernie Man- nings, Charles Walker, unidentified, Tom Girard, Glenda Gibbons, Kevin O ' Connor, Bryan Aup- perle, Kim Brookins, Jim Bauerschmidt, Chuck Sole, Paulette Lucina, Ruth Brasie. SECOND ROW: unidentified, Bob Irwin, unidentified, Ed Boesinger, John Van Vlack, Debbie Kalef, Char- lene Jurasek (sec), Nick Kominus, Julie Brucker, Andy Whallon (Pres), Jody Van DePolder (exec VP), Mark Hiselman, Cathy Maksymink, Neil Donaldson, Marylou Lillis, unidentified, unidenti- fied, Sharon Fischer, unidentified. BACK ROW: -D. DeVrifS Scott Holzworth, Rick Chubb, Randy Lezman, Bri- an Rusnak, Brian Kober, Monica Merva, Susan Vera-Hampshire (Adm. VP), Andy Cunningham, Eric Lander, Paul Gross, Robin Johnson, Ken Knoop, Mike Mitchell, unidentified, Bill Benedict, Bill Vetler, Dave Jones. Engineering Council 311 fflichifish FRONT ROW: (1 to r) Nanette Alberts, Leslie Lo- chonic, Colleen Baldwin, Barbara Minor. SECOND Michifish, the University of Michi- gan ' s non-competitive, synchronized swim club, had its thirty-fourth consecu- tive swim show this spring. More than twenty women and men worked several months to put together the three day show in CCRB ' s Margaret Bell Pool. Un- der the direction of this year ' s president Kathy Myalls, the club ballet-legged and catalina ' d their way in to the hearts of all synchronized swim fans in the Ann Ar- bor area. Beginning with open clinics for prospective members, the club worked all of fall term towards show tryouts. Winter term was devoted to working on individual numbers for the annual spring show, held this year on March 17, 18, and 19. Approximately 900 people at- tended the show produced with profes- sional lights and costuming. A special thanks to the 1982-83 officers: President- director Kathy Myalls, Vice-President Karen Kindt, Secretary Christi Balas, ROW: Amy DeBlaise, Anne Campbell, Sally Bra- ley, Chris O ' Neil, Kathy Myalls. BACK ROW: Ka- Treasurer Leslie Lochonic, Publicity Chairperson Barbara Minor, and Pro- gram Director Amy DeBlaise, for their hard work and devotion without whom there would not have been a show. Con- gratulations, Michifish, on another suc- ren Kindt, Christi Balas, Carolyn Warmus, Shari Lefton, Julie Renner, Cindy DeMeester. cessful year! Keep smiling and point those toes! H Photos by Dan DeVries A Michifish pyramid. 312 Michifish Medical Technology Class Of 1983 FRONT ROW (L to R): Jayme Winter, Dawn Moi- lanen, Susette Miller. MIDDLE ROW: Susan Sadler, Barbara Barnes, Suzanne Larson, Kris Thompson, Barbara Gray, Sandra Gluck (Program Director), Michael Kelley, Harry Zemmer. BACK ROW: Dorina Maris, Yun Kang, Sharon St. Pierre, Maureen Estes, Kristina Butkunas, Susanne Mus- ter, Ann Carlsen, Melinda Schmidt, Patricia Maier, Kimberley Thomas, Mary Riedy. Red cells, white cells, platelets and ' crits, Pneumococci, streptococci, staph that causes zits. CPK ' S, cholesterols, and all the HDL, lEP ' s and PEP ' s, anti-Lewis as well. Coulter counters, SMA ' S, AutoBacs and such, Fibrometers, the ACA, hand methods in the clutch. Miniteks, and microscopes, slides and all those stains, Bacteria and chemicals, enough to tax all brains. Tests, reagents, and instruments a never- ending bevy, Workloads in the labs considered might heavy. MD ' s phoning for results, computers acting strange, Hiring, firing, purchasing, and managing for change. Who does it all, in hidden places, sometimes behind closed doors? Who provides the answers, and handles all these chores? Who is part of the health care team, and deserving of all respect? Three cheers and a big CO BLUE For the Michigan SUPER-TECH!! Mortar Board FRONT ROW (1 to r): Charles Thomson, Nafe Alick, John Misteravich. SECOND ROW: John Maksym, Jordan Schreier, Shelly Zeff, Lynne Sha- piro, John Elkind, Barbara Gary. BACK ROW: Nancy Ribic, Stephen Van Meter, Judy Hansen, John Power, Stacy Fleisher, Dave Weiss, Elise Shore, Alan Friedman. Medical Technology, Mortar Board 313 Men ' s Volleyball Team FRONT ROW (L to R): Eric Grub, Brian Snope, Tom Franke, Tom Adams, David Lei, Makoto Me- goro, Barry Chin. BACK ROW: Coach Julian The University of Michigan Men ' s Volleyball Team is looking forward to an exciting season. Competing for the sec- ond year in the varsity division of the M.I.V.A., the Wolverines are hampered by a lack of experienced players. W ith only a handful of players returning from last year ' s squad, first team coach Julian Wargo feels that hustle and mental toughness will be the keys to a success- ful season. Coach Wargo and team cap- tain Martin McFadden will lead a young but talented team against national powerhouses Penn State and Ohio State in the opening weeks of the season be- fore settling down to league play. Complimenting McFaddens awesome spiking ability are front court attack spe- Wargo, Jim Marsden, Martin MaFadden, Matt Se- vic, Barry Epstien, Paul Frayermuth, Walter Jones, Ramsi Affara, Asst. Coach Jim McNair. Ramsi Affara demonstrates his spiking skills. cialists Paul Freyermuth, Walt Jones, Jim Marsden, Ramsi, Affara, and Matt Sevic. Defense rests in the capable backcourt play of Tom Adams, Tom Franke, and Brian Snope, while setting responsibil- ities are divided between the sure hands of David Lei and Makoto Meggoro. Rounding out this year ' s maize and blue squad are Barry Chin, Barry Ep- stein, Eric Grubb, and Dan Hallaran. With such an incredible array of talent, the Wolverines are looking to be more than competitive this season - they are looking to win. B ' 5teu r5, The initial assault came in September 1979. Before it was over, it had claimed the sanities of close to 20 people. Indi- vidually diverse, the final product was a degeneration never before imagined by mortal man. For the record: Hospital trips, progres- sives, culinary warfare, ACADEMIC PROBATION, damage in general, Rose Bowl ' 81, incredible spans of inebriation, intense calendar association (September 12, April 10, February 12, March 12, March 17, May 25, January 25, March 26, June) spanching, bushes, tree, chair-the VISCOUNT, letters to Babs, April 30-the release of these prisoners into the real world. BILI BASS: Crash, you be an ass . . . ori- ental delight, original Mo-man, when he drank, he drank, B.J., Kappy, Cindy. MIKE BRADLEY: $500 quad meal, Dead fests, Scoop, perfect legs, women are fierce, VT ' s backgammon, Warren, Pa., shots, ESPN, life goal to see every sports event, self-photos. KIM CORBIN: The monster, the nip- ster, owner of factory, Carol C, Carole B., the Hammer dance master, the big lip leap, original snake, small claims court lawyer. DAVE DICKERSON: Foot, scrabble, the eye, confound it, the lives, little Jimmy pix, PW-Jill G., Monty, Yankess statisti- cian. ANDREW FARAH: Fandrew, large ass, disco farting, typical engineer, the blaz- er, RESPECT, hockey, Ben Irene, Le- banese slut. JIM FARBER: The Burslick, The Dead, The cast, BRUCE, Rosie, March 17!!, 5712, vicious ' gammon, Duke of De- struction, Nebraska, New Jersey, intoxi- cation . . . ! TOM GITTER: Power monger, $$$$, Milwaukee, Old Shillelagh ' s, road trips, Stroh ' s, Gomberg-gate, 1 of 4 worst voices, disciple of R 2 , Tab, born to be ... hand-kisser. MARK HANSINGER: THE WORST, the Hammer, A.P., A.P., A.P., The robe, The boots, Michelob, sultan of Squirm, language butcher, Sandra, " I ' ma gra- duate someday. " , Deetroit. JEFF HARRIS: Heffer, SAE, QB Mud- bowl, Sleep-puker, Bandana, nose per- son, sleep-driver, gambler, basement dweller, C.P.A.-nay. BOB HOMMEL: Rocket Robert, boy Wonder, fast, faster, fastest. " What ' s the spread? " , " I never puke on beer " -ughhh, open-air fart king, Stroh ' s, piano man. MARK KUTCHES: Buckwheat, original APer, 5712, Red, Stauche, Grandma, Ugly, layups? Create, " I own this place " , the Duke, ' roids, trainer, Scotty H., MCC, ELEPHANT MAN. JIM NEWELL: Jumbo to Slimbo, " Dare to be great " , " My comb! " Dozen roses, idolizes Amelia Earhart, New York Los Angeles is the big town. " Hell, yes! " , Second Chance. SWEETS PETERS: Flat Rock, " You is Bess ' woman now! " , shots of rum Sea- grams during all-nighter, tequila, REO, survived year w Burslick, " Where ' s my baby Jesus? " BILL SECINARO: The Wop, the Consu- mate Spanch, The Moose, The Cavallo, Super Sunday " Why did you do it? " , Zeek, 5712, Pike, Kim, Wizard of Whack, Siesta Secinaro, PI club. We will never forget Kristen Schmeichel, Barb Blair, Margo Syrja, Jo-Ann Uhr- hammer, Wendy and Sue, Lisa and Ann, Quaddies, Slim Whitman, Doug Gra- ham, Bernie and Scott, Lori Olsen, Mau- reen, Sandra, Molly, Kim Kendall, War- ren and Kevan, Dave Havrilla, Omar, Dwayne Johnson, Pierre, Happy hours at the Jug, Dead fests, Gomberg, Thano ' s, Dime nights, Rick ' s w Mr. B., parties- bombs and blasts, Our mark has been made and it stands for all to encounter and venerate. Spanch, Dweebs, Tedrule: WINDOM! S STANDING: Bill Bass, Bob Peters, Bob Hommel, Jeff Harris, Tom Gitter, Dave Dickerson, Kim Cor- bin, Andrew Farah. SITTING: Mark Hansinger, Bill Secinaro, Mike Bradley, Jim Farber. 315 When Old Mountain Lakers Gather . . . The Mountain Lakes Student Associ- ation is comprised of the U-M students who are products of the highly rated public school system of Mountain Lakes, New Jersey. Mountain Lakes, which operates the smallest public high school in the state of New Jersey, is represented by three of MLHS ' s prize graduates during the 1982- 83 academic year. Judy Flanagan, (MLHS ' 82), is a fresh- man beginning a program of study in pre-medicine. Also in his first year at Ann Arbor is Ranjan Bose, (MLHS ' 76), who has begun work towards a Mas- ter ' s degree in South and Southeast Asian Studies. The trio is completed by David A. Flanagan, (MLHS ' 76), who will graduate from the School of Business Administration this spring with a Mas- ter ' s degree in Business Administration. In recent years, Mountain Lakes has been represented at the University of Michigan by Barbra Kogen, (U-M, ' 81, MLHS, ' 77), Mitchell Jackson and Dag Hellandsjo, U-M ' 79, MLHS ' 75). The Mountain Lakes Student Associ- ation looks forward to greeting any new Lakers at U-M next year. B Photos by Dan DeVries 316 Lakers B?! DHN S JENNV BOB JILL FRONT ROW (1 to r): Jill Grzegorczyk, Karen Tensa, Dan DeVries, Jenny Hart. MIDDLE: Ranjan Bose. TOP: Bob Gerber. Photo by Paul Engstrom 318 Sunbathers Public Relations Club FRONT ROW (1 to r): VP-PRSSA Kim Eaton, VP- Membership Dave Mestdagh, Treasure Brendy Barr, President Jim O ' Conor, VP-Public Relations Judy Hansen, VP-Education Jim Harris. SECOND ROW: Wendy Hewitt, Veronica Baylon, Janis Rodda, Alison Thorburn, Tina John, Betsy Ringel, Randi Noskin, Wendy Kranitz, Nancie Sternberg, Dan Weber. THIRD ROW: Lynda Bahm, Jim Schreitmueller, Cindy Bihun, Carolyn Sherman, Xenia Jowyk, Jill Newbold, Dave Godwin, Katy Duhamel, Pam Mahoney, Chris Leydorf. BACK ROW: Kathi Joy, Ellen Golin, Carol Williams, Sue Elliot, Vic Lacca, Susan McKnight, Ann B. Healy, Mamie C. Biggs, Christine R. Dobday, Paula L. Biskup. Michigan Ensian Business Staff -T " FRONT ROW (I to r): Loren Winfield, Jaime Stanessa, Lisa Green, Kenny Wildstein, Miriam Dushay, Laura Rickard. BACK ROW: Georgiana Fenton, Kim White, John Cole. Above: Robert Clark PR Club, Business Staff 319 Photos by Dan DeVries Catch It On The 6th 6th Van Tyne, Mary Markley Front row (1 to r): Carol Ward, Jodie Smith, Lynn Ian, Melissa Kahn, Maria Booker, Mary Dirkes, Michele Lister, Amy Sklar, Lynne Ilowite, Liz Sor- Krueger, Jean Kierstead, Andrea Frazein, Graci Jan Ernest, Kerri Orders, Tammy Detloff, Lynn ota, Melanie Smith, Kristin Adams, Kathryn Shin, Wendy Starman. Second Row: Monica Mi- Fitzpatrick, Sue Dorff. Third row: Melonie Grasty, Greening, Lolaen Merideth, Debbie Hersh. ' Markley Fifth Scotties after a typical game of lounge football. From bottom: Tony Wilkinson, Mike Cannon, Rick Schenker ( R.A.) hiding behind F of the Mountain, Joe Myers, Mark Birnholtz, Jon Further, Dave Moten, Gary Davis, and Blaze Podgorski. Scott House Front row center: Myron. First row (1 to r): Gary Davis, Susan Hunt, Sandy Frcka, Beth Borton, Lisa " Toledo " Green, Harriet Lemberger, Patty Lin, Ei- leen Labadie, Tack Lim, Randi Harris, Jill Frye. Second row: Linda Blum, Jamie Robertson, Maria Castro, Sue Raleigh, Laurie Hixson, Lisa Gray, Jen- ny Julian, Robin Sofferin, Joan Ilseman, Cheryl Malloch, Bridget Syron. Third row: Tony Wilkin- son, Kim Campbell, George DeMuth, Mary Lynn Moran (R.A.), Kathy Ullrich, Susan Bartone, Dan Orlowski, Jo Ann Luecke, Angle Scott, Jon Further, Brian Siegel, Rich Brown. Fourth row: Ke- vin Gilhuly, Kim White, Jeff Weipert, Keith Gor- don, Kelly Kuri, Dave Jeup, Charlie Higley, Mike Cannon, Scott Kirkwood, Thorn Gospel, Mark Howard, Bob Jasmer, Larry Wieser, Eric Schneider. Ever go camping with a pig named Myron? Every play lounge football? Or tub 28 people in 58 minutes? We have we ' re Markley ' s Scott House ' 83! This may mean nothing to non-Scotties, but to us, it ' s the prime objective of life at the University of Michigan. Our unique col- lection of distorted minds will stop at nothing, from Myron-napping, to Michigan football game " marshmallow- ing " , to our " natural resources " camping trip. (Thanks Colleen, Dave, and NR!) What a zoo! In fact we even have one on 5th Scott: Noa the Boa, Angus, Little Bird, Louse, Myron, not to mention F of the Mountain. So, if you ' re looking for fun, action, and adventure, remember to stop by Scott House and say, " What the hell is all this masking tape doing on the floor? " B -Doc Markley 321 Martha Cook FRONT ROW (1 to r): Mary Clare Toffanetti, Les- lie Farkas, Rhonda Yedinak, Christine Chorazyc- zewski, Tina Spengos, Christine Wantuck, Jen Heusel, Hana Schneider, Susan Katz, Mary Skrdla, Donna Pietrowski, Patrice Donovan (Asst. Dir.). SECOND ROW: Jackie Zydeck, Corry Tuinstra, Janice DeMaggio, Carol Williams, Mary Anne Chase, Wendy Goldschneider, Susan Smela, Heidi Gould, Laura Vargas, Betsy Maurer, Linda Darian, Erida Hamizar, Cindy Tollis, Barb Middleton, Sherri Ruppel, Margeret Moll. BACK ROW: Elea- nor Jones, Choonhye Lee, Jeanne Dingel, Kirsten Asmussen, Kathryn Teskoski, Rita Lambros, Mar- go McHattie, Jane Botting, Diane Yentz, Sandy Helbe, Hanan Dahdah, Alice Yang, Valerie Bryant, Carolyn Liegl, Julie Moline. The Martha Cook Building opened its doors for the first time in September 1915. During its eventful years, Martha Cook - described as the most beautiful college dormitory in the United States - has been home to several thousand resi- dent young women. The building was a gift to the University from one of its most enterprising and loyal alumni, Wil- liam W. Cook. There are several traditional social events that bring residents together. In September, women new to the building are welcomed with a special dinner and roses. Three or more faculty dinners are served each semester; residents may in- vite their favorite professors for an espe- cially delicious meal. Also traditional are the weekly Friday afternoon teas in the Gold Room. B Photos by Dan DeVries The statue of Venus is a distinguishing feature of Martha Cook. 322 Martha Cook Couzens Couzens Hall is more than a dorm, it is a community of 620 residents. From its origins as a residence hall for nursing students to its emergence as one of the most popular co-ed dorms, Couzens Hall has distinguished itself as the most cohe- sive dorm on campus. An atmosphere of cooperation among residents and staff has fostered the creation of innovative programming unique to Couzens. This includes such programs as P.A.S.S. (Peer Approach to Student Survival), Adopt-a- Grandparent, and hall sports offerings that encompass everything from aero- bics to weightlifting. A hard-working Resident Staff, House Council, Social Committee, and C.A.M.E.O. (Couzens ' Active Minority Ethnic Organization) round out the dorm life with counseling, social, and cultural activities designed to make Couzens more than just a place for bed and board. 8 -Eric Shampaigne Photos by Dan DeVries FRONT ROW: (1 to r) Mandy Bratton (BD). SEC- OND ROW: Vince Thomas (RD), Barb Wilson (Lib.), Michelle Montgomery (RA), Sue Beckman (RA), Garry Venable (RA) THIRD ROW: Steve Weinstein (RA), Lauren Wohl (RA), Brad Menken (RA), Carolyn Gillespie (RA), Cassie Milne (RA) BACK ROW: Keith Cowan (RA), Craig Tillman (MPA), Diane Cupps (RD), Dave Weiss (RA), Eric Shampaine (RA). Couzens 323 House Council: Where Anarchy Reigns Supreme. FRONT ROW (1 to r): Dominic Moceri, Ulester Jouglas, Lisa Dunn, Sandford Kopnick, Natalie Bush, Walt Guidan. SECOND ROW: Dave Diehl, John Hensel, Jeri Long, George Fischer, Laurie Clement, Dan Stakoe. THIRD ROW: Regis Car- ozza, Mike Laber, Steve Ward, John Jacobs, Dodi Tower, Marc Wernick. BACK ROW: Jim Bishai, Eric Hockstad, Rich Walkowski, Dave Cok. Social Committee: When it comes to fun, we mean business. FRONT ROW (1 to r): Natalie Bush, Lisa Dunn, Janet Cross. SECOND ROW: Tracey Filar, Kevin Riley, Jeri Long, Scott McKenzie, Amie Kemezis, Joan Roggenbuck. BACK ROW: Mike Xydakis, John Jacobs, Dominic Moceri, Tim Orel, Bob Lin- ton, Sheryl Singer, John Perry. C.A.M.E.O.: Couzens Active Minority Ethnic Or- ganization. (1 to r): Alice McAllister, Dorinda Cooper, Chi- quita Ford, Craig Tillman, Lament Powell, Sylvia Hardman, Ulester Douglas, Debra Ragland, Greg Wells, Lisa Curry. 11-1300: We ' re first, so why try at all! ' FRONT ROW (L-R): Tim Makinen, Pat O ' Leary, Mike Bourgon, Ron White, Tim Orel, Jim Piko. MIDDLE ROW: Bob Colah, Eric Kesler, Nate Al- day, Dave Thurneysen, John Matthew, Dan Henry, Dave Ryoo, Ladd Vanderlaan, Chris Nesbitt, Quaiser Baig. BACK ROW: Ray Mehler, John DeNike, Dave Kelman, Steve Parr, Dave Wilkins (RA), Mike Staiger, John Lichtenburg, Bruce Doug- las, Bob Linton. Photos by Dan DeVries 324 Couzens 21-2300: Don ' t let this happen to you. FRONT ROW: Bill Bond (reclining). SECOND ROW (1 to r): Mark Johnson, Kin Cheung, Keith Vrabec, Julian Murphy, Jon Hackenberger, Jim Donahue. THIRD ROW: Chip Brander, Carl Ted- ford, Dan Howard. FOURTH ROW: Bill Weed, Rob Ruby, Keith Kelly, Paul Boucher, John Knect, Al Flatt, Matt Hoberg. FOURTH ROW: Ludis Can- gens, Steve Weinstein, Ulester Douglas, Dominic Moceri, Josh Isenberg, Craig Tillman, Jack Pensa- bene, John Steigelman, Butch Starmack, Stuart Marvin. 24-2500: We don ' t ask for experience, we give it. FRONT ROW (1 to r): Jim Bielicki, Brian Delidow, Ted Johnston, Otto Luttmann, Chris Thurner, John Egan, John Ayers, Larry Gale, An Nguyen. SECOND ROW: John Jacobs, Mike Stetz, Chris Born, John Curlson, Steve Ward, Rob Palisin, Tim Moriarty, Mariano Desmaras, Mike Hoyashi, Mike Bueche, Dave Weiss (RA), Vince Thomas (RD). THIRD ROW: Bill Goldstein, Trevor Coo- lidge, Mark Walker, Randy Rockershousen, Chris Tenhoor, Doug Henry, Brad Sullivan, Derek Scis- sors, Scott Hollister, Mike Aiello, Scott Tisdale, Gerry Grunderson, Diane Cupps (RD). BACK ROW: Don Campbell, Ron Johnson, Mark Glad- den, Jim Bishai, Eric Francis, Brett Larson, George Thanopoulos, Jim Frederick, Rob Bishai. 31-3200: It ' s not just a hall, it ' s an adventure. FRONT ROW (L-R): Joe Sailors, John Levy, John ' s Friend Greg, Robert Zieger, Scott McKenzie, Chuck Mechigian, Bruce Frank. MIDDLE ROW: Keith Cowan (RA), Allen Dick, Curt Russell, Bill Hohl, J.B. Mascott, Pat Cheung, Mike Sovel, Tom Dammer, Mark Limond, Ken Beller, Jim Angela- kos. BACK ROW: Terry Yarmak, Dave Fishera, Dave Kaufman, Kent Flowers, Steve Prevaux, Mike Gaskill, Pete Scharich, Kurt Osmer, Chris Russ, Pat Lefere, Doug Burdette. 32-3300: Damn, we ' re good. FRONT ROW (1 to r): Anne Yurik, Terri Fernsler, Patty Cartwright, Lisa Dunn, Becky Greene, Jenni- fer Eppert. SECOND ROW: Emily Borrelli, Diane Craig, Janet Bednarski, Karen Johnson, Carolyn Gillespie, Jean Skrbina, Maureen Hautnett, Karen Malecki. THIRD ROW: Lisa Sachs, Mary Wise, Marjie McKenney, Chris Bockheim, Venus Nagel, Peggy Deruody, Marion McNaughton, Allise Okin, Julie Schneider. BACK ROW: Tracey Cywiak, Natalie Bush, Ann Marie Ciesla, Lisa Car- adonna, Carolyn Greco, Jeri Loug, Nancy Frier, Joan Roggenbuck, Mari Washeleski, Maria Wolf- bauer, Shari Gosselin. Couzens 325 34-3500: The Good, the Bad and The Ugly. FRONT ROW (L-R): Sue Beckman, Marcella Bed- narsh, Linda Zehetmair, Diane Demmler, Lisa Ruby, Marc Wernick, Noreen Hawks, April Bayles. SECOND ROW: Julie Szilvagyi, Tina Moskowitz, Jane Williams, Martha Hanthorn, Lisa Shore, Janet Cross, Lori Robertson, Deby Cort, Dodi Tower, Tina Vasher. THIRD ROW: Chris Cavanaugh, Lamont Powell, Sherry Novak, Shelly Lajiness, Connie Passon, Kathy Baribeau, Laurie Clement, Michelle Worster, Anna Seo, Shynita Cotton. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Marwil, Mark Hu- mitz, Jon Kreucher, Ed Mehall, Greg Wells, Lee Carmona, Dan Olmstead, Kevin Kitchin, Kathy Parke, Walt Guldan, Lisa Sarkisan. 41-4200: Kissin ' Couzens FRONT ROW: (1 to r): Karen Weiss, Emily Frank, Carol Hilton, Heidi Haeck, Debbie Houghtby, Anne Morgan, Andrea Young. SECOND ROW: Debbie Kaminetsky, Doreen Szliter, Mimi Gol- stein, Yvonne LeVernois, Sue Brooks, Maureen Doyle, Lynn Mapores, Cathy Radwanski, Donna Fordanich, Donna Jean Ward. BACK ROW: Julie Lenhauser, Jodi Loewi, Phelicia Curry, Beth Noble, Julie Franz, Karen Kilpatrick, Ann Collison, Sheryl Singer, Jeanne Hannan, Michele Montgomery (RA). 42-4300: We ' ll ruffle your feathers. FRONT ROW: (L-R) Angie Figuracion, Sheri Gil- denberg, Sandy Gendrilzous, Karen Kraus, Mindy Cohen, Liz Schreier, Carol Blossfeld, Mary Heik- kinen, Polly Mann. SECOND ROW: Amy Plas- man, Liz Oulette, Katena Markus, Sandy Oswald, Lauren Wohl, Debbie Crocker, Cheryl Gariepy, Chris Lee, Kathy Hull, Martha Winkler, Nora Gama. BACK ROW: Becky Schnelz, Maura Boran, Melissa Statmore, Molly King, Donna Armstead, Tracy Filar, Gretchen Pedrick, Jane Prochaska, Mi- chelle Behr, Andrea Dorney, Jennifer Woodruff, Steven Weinstein. 44-4500: Co for the women of 44-4500 or don ' t eo at all! FRONT ROW (1 to r): Karen Thomas, Lynne Het- zel, Stephanie Dreyer, Amie Kemezis, Alice McAl- lister, Karen Neisch, Jackie Merva, Marcy Woron- off. SECOND ROW: Anne. Waldenmeyer, Amy Benner, Linda Runson, Lori Traiman, Jeannie McMahon, Sheila Falk, Sara Galloway, Deinse Lobsinger, Jolea Maffei, Marlene Greenberg. BACK ROW: Ellen Chinni, Heather Farnan, Linda Addison, Theresa Coker, Dorinda Cooper, Diane Laurain, Tammy Granroth, Jen Coombs, Kim Ja- cobsen, Marie-Anne Clarke, Laurie Nater, Linda Gillham, Mary Dusenbury, Minday Licht. Photos by Dan DeVries 326 Couzens 51-5200: Where Chivalry is Not Dead . . . Just Ig- nored. FRONT ROW (1 to r): Brad Henken (RA), John Kalkanian. SECOND ROW: Dave Reif, Scot Schmitz, Jack Miner, THIRD ROW: Pat Crocker, Mike Belzer, Jeff Bemmenn, Jim Talbot, Mark Messora, Morris Kekuda, Robin Hunter, Ben Yee. FOURTH ROW: Brian Barton, Clif Roesler, Regis Carozza, Rich Walkowski, Mark Shotwell, Bill Kowalski, Steve Ghannam, Mike Delany. BACK ROW: Don Jobe, Harry Bucalo, John Kuzma, Doug Godbald, Ron Bitto, Dave Kingston. 52-5300: The Skids Are Alright. FRONT ROW (1-r): Jeffrey Roberts, Dave Mason, Steve Rosenberg, Jay Elkins, John Yoan. BACK ROW: Rod Gilreath, Larry Kretchmer, Charles Ro- sen, Bill Cook, Mark Blumenthal. 54-5500: Cuddle Up With A Fifth. FRONT ROW (1 to r): Mark Jagner, Paula Ross, Allison Bates, Daniel Schridde, Monica Biernat, Dawn Von Thurn, Kathy Karoski, Chris Mui. SECOND ROW: Chiquita Ford, Scott Kudialis, Dave Lewis, Jacki Polkowski, Kim Borden, Kriste Fedon, Alysa Watanabe, Ginny Babcock, Beth Meany, Dan Sebo, Lisa Rauch. THIRD ROW: Tom Cox, Dianne DeKeyzer, Kerry Migdal, Julie Kwiat- kowski, Lisa Fisher, Kathy Cordes, Al Manzor, Scott Deller, Hal Phillips, Mark Horita. BACK ROW: Jennifer Wild, Beth Webley, Sylvia Hard- man, Margie Mordarski, Marg Rothe, Kevin Riley, Katie McGhee, Lori Mocny, Eric Shampaine (RA), Homer Thiel, Dave Tremonti, Farzad Barkhordari, Tom Gunderson, Steve Throop. 64-6500: The Penthouse: they didn ' t name the mag- azine after us for nothing. FRONT ROW (1-r): Andy Mellifont, Rich Keller, Sami Rifat, Tom Cunningham, Matt Hilzinger, Larry Wilard. SECOND ROW: Dan Stakoe, Scott Tussing, Chris Piper, Alex Caillet, Mike Papalas, Ken Smith, Kurt Nieradtka, Joe Rames, Andrew Meintel. BACK ROW: Mark Herman, Pablo Del- gado, Rodger Walker, Scott Cranis, Rob Oswald, Doug Enders, Young Chong, Dan Miklusicak, Steve Wong, Steve Schult, George Fisher, John Casement, Jeff Seilkop, Garry Venable (RA), Dave Diehl, John Perry. Couzens 327 BURSLEY Student Government -S. Prakken FRONT ROW (1 to r): Ricky Blalock, Peter Nor- vid, Jennifer Shephard, Eugene Brown Jr, Ron Ma- rine. SECOND ROW: John Swierczewski, Jackie Marriott, Margaret Boogaard, Amy Sher, Rick Kai- ser, Eileen Potts, Chris Harrison, Paul Clink, Jerry Smorch, Eric Berger, Joe Jerkins, Martha Vinette. THIRD ROW: Larry Moloney, Rajiva Sharma, Sharon Holewinski, Kathy Justice, Rene Pline, Mi- chelle Dombrowski, Leslie Fitzgerald, Melinda Jaffe, Lisa Wolfe, Amy Peck, Deirdre Conway, Charity Allen, Luanne Lawrence, Jackie Piwonar, Andrew Shetland, Steven Mandalari, Nancy Baar, Lisa Czuchna, Shari Misner. BACK ROW: William Shanahan, Miriam Thompson, Mary Cameron, Bruce Hill, Carl Geyer, Todd Muche, Pete Lopez, Chris Eagle, Andy Sensenig, David Mitchell, Hen- ry Trombley, David Monks, Bill Knauer, Bill An- spach, Stan Barton, Adam Weisman, Mike Warner, George Hewitt Jr, Kevin Ross. Bursley Family FRONT ROW: (1 to r) Carla Simmons, Joanna Simmons, Gabriel Flemister, Eugene Brown Jr., Charlene Dickerson, Tarenca Clark, Charity Allen. SECOND ROW: LaTonya Murray, Dawn Parker, Teresa Tan Patton, Deboris Griffith, Miriam Thompson, Darlene Tansil, Pamela Reaves, Kim- berly Carter, Celia Washington, Erika Gardner, Trayce Epps, Carmen Johnson. THIRD ROW: Darrell Looney, Pamela Crump, Bradford Miller, Kenneth Gray, Randy Hayman, Vincent Wo- manck, Karl Law, Anthony King, John Fluker, El- Toro Harris, Ricky Blalock, Sara Mass, Michelle -S. Prakken Sims, Ron Marine, Jill Trent, Neal Ingram, Yvette De Bois. BACK ROW: Ralph Williams, Umar Nas- ser, Vernon Fails, David McRae, Derrick Lindsey, Karolyn Young. 328 Bursley Bursley Staff FRONT ROW: (1 to r) Terrence Haugabook, Elisa Mendel, Steve Siegel, Kevin Ireland, Don LaTorre, Cheryl Sanders, Pamela Reaves, Stephon Johnson, Joanna Simmons. SECOND ROW: Caroline Could, Gus Goetz, Nancy Wright, Drew Parker, Amy Peck, Linda Larson, Karen Mygil, Pamela Maas, Dawn Parker, Jena Bargon, Cindy Nunez, Mike Rhodes, Clarence Stone. BACK ROW: Gary -D. DeVries Donaldson, Sara Moss, Brad Flanigan, Christine Leonard, Raymond Schreck, Brian Hubbell, Pete Collinson, Karolyn Young, Vernon Fails, John Sharp, Rick Catramboni, Susan Shelton Photography Club Front row (I. to r.): Linda Sterling, Lazaros Zaoussis, Lynn Jones. Back row: Eugene Brown Jr., Eileen Callam. Bursley 329 Allen-Rumsey House i-r 1 -w-k --. The Perennial Champions Allen-Rumsey House, in West Quad, is an all-male house that has won the Intramural Championship four out of the last five years. Known as the best party house on campus, Allen-Rumsey sponsors the Madison Street Concert, which takes place on the last day of classes in the spring, and was held at the Union last year. Allen-Rumsey also pro- vides an " escort " service for Betsy Bar- bour, Helen Newberry, and any other willing female residence hall. B At the West Quad Halloween party, an unidenti- fied Allen-Rumsey resident flashes his credentials at appalled West Quad residents, Ross Arseneau and Scott Payton Front row (1 to r): Mark Harms (RD), Willie Mays, Randy Martin. Second row: Randy LeVasseur, James Miksa, Brian Drabik, Pete Blank, Kevin Whit- ted, Lonnie " Hoser " Grantham, Russ " I ' m Not High " Schulman, Marshall McCormick, Eric " Stud " Rieth. Third row: Joe Sheehan, Mike Hartman, Rob Bartelstone, Tod Dapkus, Jerry Balogh, Dave Collins, Dan Burkbeck, James Melvin, Jeff Glaspie, Mark Jensen, Jeff Theuer. Fourth row: Spike Carowitz, Gordan Goodwin (RA), Rich Landau (RA), Dave Steurer, Paul Mannino, Pete " The Eye " McCanna, Brian Hall, Andy Jacobson, Randy Salzman, Jim Odie, Bill Lope, Mike Mastic, Vince Benvegna, Mike English, Scott Morford, Doug Cochrane, Mike Pappas, Jim Sharton, Charlie Pride, Doug Hozack, Dave Mayoros, Bart Wise, Jack Daniels. Fifth row: Bart Bradford, Rat Feldman, Harshad, Roy " I ' m Tall " Tapley, Richard Rellford, Matt McNeer, Paul Vozza, Andy Rocklin, Mark Roberts, Butch Wade, Scott Quashnie, Grant Steele, Ken Hawk, Dennis Firestone, Jim Scharton, Frank " Ape " Gasior. Sixth row: Chris Westfal, T.J. " I ' m Not Here " , Kurt Damshroder, Dave Laramie, Steve Gaynor, Paul Cederna, John " Holmes " Coleman, Tom Howell, Ross Arseneau, Brian Newmann, Ken Perkins, Jeff Koslowski, Bob T. Dick, Chris Benjamin, Tim Hurley, Paul Cloutier, EdWIN WINfield, Kevin McCullough, Dave " The Bus Driver " Cook, Wiz, J.B., Hugh Kwok. Photos by Dan DeVries. 330 Allen-Rumsey Michigan House Front row (1 to r): Julie Greenburg, Maureen Haverty, Lori Nash, Linda Timar, Sttacy Schif f , Tracey Miller, Clare Lee, Maria Samson, Karen Muchin, Ed Otto, John Gregg, Pat O ' Keefe, Dawn McCloud, Donna Siemaszka. Sec- ond row: Steve Packman, Lynn McCormick, Eric Ward, Larry Shapiro, Sam Lee, Randy Hart, Mike Sessa, Kip Kimball, Curt Klus, Mike Benedict, Karen Tensa, Debbie VanTuyl, Lynne Green, Justina Cotter, Mary Campana, Heidi Babbitt, George Fomin. Third row: Mitch Cicurel, George Culik, Rajender Macha, Steve Steel, Mike McDonald, Mark Spencer, Pat Doyle, Jenny Cell, A Michigan House family portrait Michael Hsi, Tom Granzow, Julia DeMuth, Deanna Nass, Kelly Coleman, Anita Goldman, Amy Conn, Martha Sheeran, Lindsey McGlinnen. Fourth row: Doug Rapp, Scott Timovich, Elliot Cochran, Tim Crowe, Brian Barnier, Al Orr, Rick Mehigh, Bob Nederlander, Anders Hamilton, Alissa Wald, Sandy Wolfe, Jennifer Eppley, Georgia Modrzejewski. Fifth row: Larry Broh- man, Steve Levin, Todd Moss, Jeff Kolodisa, Ron Budzik, Paula Broderick, Dave Granner, Kathy Doyle, Robin Pesman, Carol Walker, Mike Forrester, Lindie Stoll, Jim Woldenberg, Dave Raffo. Ten, twenty, or fifty years from now, hopefully you ' ll look back and realize that these were among the best times of your life. You really won ' t remember the anxiety you felt before that big test, the disputes you had with your roommate, or the times that you were anywhere else in the world than here. You ' ll remember the fun you had on that bright, sunny day when the football team won, all the friends you met with names you always forgot, and all the ex- periences you had that only made you more mature and develop into a better person. From the hayride and the house parties, to the secret Santas. Hopefully, you ' ll look back and know that these were among the best times in your life. B -George Fomin Michigan 331 BETSY BARBOUR First row 1-r: S. LaMacchia, J. Running, R. Facchini, M. Isaacs, S. Decker, H. Heineke, L. Grau, K. Pader, A. Gulley, R. Bernstein, L. LaFave. Second row: D. Hall, K. Johnston, M. Chatterji, K. Wright, N. Gallagher, S. Goulasarian, S. ' Sing, K. Merrifield, B. Ramaswami, R. Roberts, E. Wu, A. Varma, T. Refo. Third row: M. McKinley, K. Spencer, L. Shaw, H. Derininger, V. Beduhn, M. Chui, L. LeChard, A. Rogell, A. Rasnick, A. Dahl, B. Rivers, L. Richter, G. -D. DeVries Kovanis, S. Johnstone, K. Hewitt, M. Polubinski, B. Duynslager, S. Ahluwalia, C. Bosworth, P. Daleu. Fourth row: S. Skay, M. Szor, C. Jordan, C. Jordan, K. Fosten, K. Golubovskis, K. Parks, L. Lloyd, J. Westrate, L. Halton, K. Cal- laghan, J. Brown, L. McNew, J. Dooley, J. Young, A. Schneider, D. Weir, S. Miller, D. Parisi, T. Creaser, L. Anderson, L. Miron, C. Kennedy. -R. Base 332 Betsy Barbour t IT. c t Front row 1-r: K. Brookins, M. Couch, A. Becker, T. Outlaw, L. Bates, J. Duranian, C. Mehall, E. Sengos, L. Steele, K. Brown, L. Bhansali, R. Patil. Second row: A. Moghtassed, L. Badalamenti, S. McGinty, G. Gibbons, K. Kinning, P. Comeau, T. Chomicz, Y. Jones, P. Dean, N. Torgerson, L. DeLater, L. Anderson, M. Arnett, K. Kuhlmann. Third row: V. Clark, H. Mallory, S. O ' Brien, J. Weede, A. Tang, L. Braverman, B. Gorkiewicz, L. Johnson, S. Jaffe, J. Ortise, K. Vikstrom, L. Meyers. Fourth row: A. Dreimanis, M. Brooks, C. Nastis, L. Peters, Doc, Scotty, the Captain, M. DeLaFuente, N. Springgate, E. Yoon, S. Krause, F. Barinka, J. Wong, J. Siegel, C. Lacayo, M. Schoder. YIEA Front row 1-r: Vikistrom, Jaffy Duck, Agnes Zemanski, Sybil Habad, 200, Killbane Cabert. Sitting: The Beckwith, Bheagghate, Mary-Jame, Glen-Glen, Springs, Boa-Fang. Back row: Scary, Pig-Butt, Joyster, Samantha, Dick and Lynn, K.Z, Cleo, Marian the Librarian, Head, Fish, Mantle: the Prisoners of Cell Block H. Photos by Dan DeVries and Jeff Schrier Upsilon Sigma Epsilon Delta, one of the newer " sororities " on campus, has their Lambda chapter (Lambda, for Loser) located at 432 S. State St. " USED " has many worth while activities, such as the roof roaming social, little losers pro- gram, little " L " carry out, cube decorat- ing, the pledge informal, and open loiter. This group also supports the CRAP So- ciety (College Roommate Abuse Protec- tion), contributes to TRF (Thalidomide Research Foundation), and the Haven for Retired Musicians. Helen Newberry 333 Nursing Council The University of Michigan Nursing Council, the governing body of the School of Nursing, performs a wide vari- ety of functions. A major goal of Nurs- ing Council is to foster professionalism by increasing the public ' s health care awareness. This is accomplished through sponsorship of a yearly blood pressure screening and participation in the Ann Arbor Health-o-rama. Nursing Council members provide input to such nursing school committees as curricu- lum development and scholarships and admissions. Class fund-raising results in money applied toward the sophomore Striping Ceremony at Towsley Center and senior commencement exercises at Rackham. A social committee has been formed to plan activities with medical school classes. The bottom line is that the University of Michigan Nursing Council truly gets involved. B -Trudy Tervo The council ' s blood pressure screening clinic in- creases health care awareness. FRONT ROW: Leigh Bagley, Sara McKenna, Mau- reen Schreiber, Margie Ulchaker, Nancy Clark, Cathy Andrea, Kathy Burns, Karen Riffel. SEC- OND ROW: Lisa Kuhnlein, Maureen D ' Hondt, Claudia Koch, Sharon Bergman, Martha Arman- trout, Cyndi Teuscher, Julie Grove. BACK ROW: Laura Mines, Laura Risto, Charlotte Allport, Trudy Tervo, Sharon Holewinski, Patty Battel, Janet Por- -5. Prakken terfield, Yvonne LeVernois, Holly Russell, Julie Sweet. 334 Nursing Council South Quad SOUTH QUAD COUNCIL. Front Row: Martha Mikolaski, Hunt; Russ King, Social Director; Patti Donohue, vice-president; Becky Kreger, president; Jon Vento, Treasurer; Kent Frederick, secretary; Margie Watkins, Ambatana. Back Row: Steve Mar- tin, RHA Sally Brogden, Frederick; John Makinen, Taylor; Joan Stover, Bush; Joey Quinn, Gomberg; Joe Bastianelli, Huber; Mark Mush, RHA; Rob Amick, Kelsey; Schefahn Gannon, Thomson; Adrienne Collins, Ambatana; Ricardo Carvajal, RHA. ? ' .1.1:1-1 b M ' VU M J Hi If Ifc ft J t I UBi UrJ fc HI I I fc ,|li tU A I Al tf 11 II II 11 ILL ' - .1 J.L ft ?: ?i H u a K f. u : ' hotos by Dan DeVries ' Twas the first week of school And And all through the dorm, The quaddies were bustling It looked like a storm. No tests to be taken; They hadn ' t a care. The incoming freshmen Had added their flair. With its nine houses, Spirited and strong, Living in South Quad Just couldn ' t be wrong. The Taylorites were nestled All snug in their beds While visions of Hunt women Danced in their heads. The men up in Huber Looked down from afar, And mapped out a route To the closest bar. The honors in Kelsey Their noses in books; Who said if you had brains You couldn ' t have looks? And Ambatana Made their house a home. With a leader like Ricka They were surely known. Thronson and Fred Each did their part To get the school year off To a really good start. And Gomberg and Bush Are two of the best, Miles and miles Ahead of the rest. Living in South Quad brings Moments we ' ll never forget Some of them we ' ll probably Live to regret. Like when we ' re cozy in bed And free from all harm Only to be awakened By the damn fire alarm. And Myrtle at the counter Was all we could take We left the lunchroom With a stomach ache. But the days soon passed, And the winter winds blew. Our love for South Quad Steadily grew, And before we knew it Spring was here But we ' ll be back in South Quad Again next year! 8 South Quad 335 Desk Staff ' j outn Quad East Front Row: R. J. Rutledge, Ann Parker, Gabe Mu- laroni, Leslie Perrin, Kathi Snow, Bill Kager, An- nette Fernholz. Back Row: Cathy Cleary, Tory Sul- livan. Library Staff Front Row: Joe Hoppe, Masako Hayashi. Back Row: Paula Bommarito, Debbie Matzo, Myra Aus- tin, Amy Hirzel, Gary Patishnock. 336 South Quad Desk And Library Staff Frederick Front Row: Carol Hoppinthal, Debbie Yee, Barb len, Akatsu Susuniu, Steve Simmons, Dan Des- Kurt Freeman, Don Lundberg, Mike Nasiatka, Goldstein, Sally Brogden, Becky Potts, Tracey Tay- mond. Back Row: Greg Sexton, Brian Lenz, John James Meyer, Bill Tucker, lor. Second Row: Kim Greenlaw, Donna Lapin, Hollis, Pete Angelas, Mark Mush, Rob Baldridge, Mike Oberst, Judy Makman, Bob Bauer, Sal Dico- Nick Koutouras, Julie Morton, Larry Sanborn, Ambatana Front Row: Walter Filer, Gassenie Thomas, Caren Cordelia Parham, Helen Bidol, Roland Young, Gary Foster, Greg Walker, Michael Sudarkasa, Deaver, Fredericka Bashir, Vera Edgecombe, Mi- Henry Hampton, Christopher Carswell, Lonnie Kenneth Miling, Martin English, Ramon Ran- chelle Washington, Sonya Davidson, Lisa Payne. Clifton, Dominique Logan, Daphne Hanna. Back dolph, Darrin Loyd, Charisse Collins. Second Row: George Drayton, Margie Watkins, Row: Gordon Wright, Michael Thompson, Earl Photos by Dan DeVries and Jeff Schrier Frederick And Ambatana 337 Hunt 31-32 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Lisa Jozwick. Second Row: Marcy Miner, Barb Newell, Karen Desmond, Karen Tenenbaum, Ann Taylor, Ann Parker, Robin Lee. Third Row: Karen Schroeder, Nellie Pappas, Karen Clay, Tina Smith, Shelly McNamara, Kim Jose, Ann Kealy, Lisa Alpert, Lisa Lampela. Back Row: Lisa Spencer, Lisa Cornell, Shirley Stratton, Cheryl Pavlik, Maryanne Farmer, 33-34 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Bonnie Harper, Karen Levy, Karen Selleke. Second Row: Eva Hsueh, Laurel Taback, Deborah Billig, Janet Cardinell, Marjorie Schulman, Laura Brower, Nate. Back Row: Cindy Volz, Lynne Lora Bennett, Marianne Pollard, Monica Black, Erika Hamizar, Hanh Nguyen, Salowitz, Joan Fox, Jenny Oltarsh, Kathy Hamil, Renee Seeke, Madeline Pogal, Cordelia Parham, Pam Kondoff. Sue Bowen, Julie Lenz. 41-42 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Charisse Collins, Barb Mueller, Lisa Domask, Kathy Martin, Lil Menzdez-Soto, Michele Krasnewich. Second Row: Sandy Hernandez, Melissa Hawley, Lisa Butler, Tammy Thompson, Margie Watkins, Elizabeth Doherty, Marija Kovacevich, Kaarin Stahl, Amy Wall. Back Row: Julie Slomczenski, Karen Strong, Susan Edcrer, Gretchen Messer, P atty Nehr, D.iwn Sagorski. Maria Nowakowski, Laura Makuch, Roz Kriger, Julie Thurer, li dv Buntain, Debbie Matzo. 43-44 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Rhonda Underwood, Sheila Howe, Jill Cun- ningh.im, Kathy Egri, Karin Kilby, Carol Huff. Second Row: Wendy Luoto, Amy Hii el, Clari Mcnega, Linda Brown, Sharon Kolarchick, Mary Pfeiffer, Adrianne Hampo, Heidi Klein. Back Row: Martha Mikolaski, Colleen Greene, J.ukie Chackman, Cathy HaMedt, Pat Bach, Alice Laster, Margaret Hastedt, Kathy Bacon, Debbie Gialanella, Jennifer Weisberg. Photos by Dan DeVries and Jeff Schrier 538 Hunt Kelsey SECOND FLOOR: Front Row: Paul Pomeroy, Jer- ry Caroselli, Bruce Wilcoxon, Sam Sottile, Paul To- milo, Steve Sarafa, Rich McCarley, Rich Bryant. Second Row: Rob Amick, Steve Jermanok, Steve Thome, Rob Stern, Gary Patishnock, Alfonso Me- jia, Dave Ruley, Doug Lamb, Mike Tisack. Third Row: Jeff Pocisk, Dan Maher, Klaus Axen, Ray Cerwig, Jon Grant, Duane Hunt. Back Row: Ge- rard Rudy, Matt Stone, John Drabczyk, Chris Schoenherr, David Paling, John Moore, Alex Ci- gale, Dan Mekaru, Robby McNutt, Dan Hart, Eric Olson. FIRST FLOOR: Front Row: Gary Koski, Paula Bommarito, Curt Miles, Troy Wildrick, Doug Pla- gens. Second Row: John Stefanek, Erwin Stielow, Stan King, Doug Thiese, Ken Williams, Thor Sor- ensen, Paul Philp. Back Row: Doug Muntz, Russ King, Bob Boyle, Brad Jolly, Noah Shlaes, Chris Barbeau, Dennis Battle, Ricky Merriman. ZERO FLOOR: Front Row: Vern Lindquist, Ken Zabel, Roy Kapp, Bob Patterer, Charles Loengard, Ricardo Carvajal, Derek Chu Kwong, Kent Freder- ick. Second Row: Mike Liebman, Matt Mittelstadt, Dave Polisuk, Kevin Cosgrove, Dave Casper, Nick Michael, Chris Benson, Jeff Young. Back Row: Stu Lathers, Phil De Maynadier, Ron Myers, Don Bills, Scott Wall, Vince Shaw, Ed Tyler, Mike Chew, Martin Shoemaker, Ron Oliver. NINTH FLOOR: Front Row: Brad Maxon. Second Row: Andy Ptashnik, Gregg Makuch, Kurt Fink- beiner, Tim Miller, Paul LaMourie, Geoff Hummel, Brian Ladd, Ken Foster. Third Row: The Copper- tone Girl, Rick Teague, Bassel DarWazeh, Mark Pursell, Joe Wade, Adam Feigin, Bob Vandenberg. Back Row: Bill Raisor, Bob Kosnik, Todd Maga- zine, Rodney Lyles, Kurt Wolf, John Taube, De Veaux Gauger, Tim O ' Connor, Doug LaBelle, Scott Mastie, Mike Sila. Kelsey 339 1M FOOTBALL TEAM: Front Row: Dave Martin, Gary Blanton, Mike Gaiss, Walt Dunayczan, Dave Riley, Liz Plotnick. Second Row: John Meyers, Benjamin Kuo, John Makinen, Mike Miller. Back Row: Jeff Dula. Taylor 1M SOFTBALL TEAM: Front Row: Jeff Dula. Sec- ond Row: John Meyers, Jeff Lowery, Eric Shapiro, Mike Stallsmith, Andy Boddy, Mitch Rippe, Jeff Hayes. Back Row: Jordon Wertlieb, Gary Blanton, Benjamin Kuo, Scott Levy, Phil Schoof, John Ma- kinen, Irwin Sabbota. HOUSE COUNCIL: Front Row: Doug Sanborn (R.A.) Treasurer Mike Gaiss, President Jon Vento, Vice-President John Makinen, Secretary R. J. Rut- ledge. Back Row: Jeff Dula (R. D.), Athletic Direc- tor John Meyers, Athletic Director Scott Levy, Gov- ernment R. A. Dave Riley. 340 Taylor ! Toy lor Photos by Dan DeVries and Jeff Schrier 36-37 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Chris Carswell, Jeff Dula, Steve Lynch, Greg Walker. Second Row: Robert Kost, Tony lannone, Mitch Rippe, Ryan Anair, Mike Levy, Glenn Smith, John " Hoss " Ghindia. Back Row: Irwin Sabbota, Robert Nissly, Ed Reidt, Gary Effman, Steve Schwab, Rovell Young, Todd McGovern, Jeff Gerstenberger, Mike Cranston, John Paciorek, Greg Salzand. 38-39 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Phil Schoof, John Makinen, B. J. Wallingford, Matt Freedman, Bob Harokopus. Second Row: Tony Zahm, Roy La Parl, Adam Freid, T. I. Martin, Troy Van Wormer, Mike Miller, Brad Karkut. Back Row: Eileen Bryan, Dave Riley, Susan Brien, Joe McCollum, Jordan Wert- lieb, Mark Cousino, John McKnight, Chris Moore, Steve Doane. 46-47 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Gregg Slavin, Ru- ben Lamothe, Jon Vento, Tom Slai s, Angelo Berna- bei. Second Row: Joe Andrulis, Stuart Williamson, Tim Meister, Walter Dunayczan, John Pletzke, John McCoy, Jim Goran. Back Row: Ed Anderson, Jeff Hayes, John Mandel, Mike Moeser, Tony La- tora, R. J. Rutledge, John Butler, Steve Richards, Jeff Maple, Scott Vanderborsch. 48-49 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Mitch Horowitz, Mike Hammerstein, Geoff Briggs, Mike Mallory. Second Row: Jeff Lowery, Duke Relyea, Skipper Woodall, Dan Richards. Third Row: Rick Zanecki, Steve Marquardt, Larry Shapiro, Shawn Payment, Eric Shapiro, Adam Kugler, Erick Lidl, Rob Jillson. Back Row: Mike Manaster, Tom Vitous, Lee Reich- man, Joe Cawley, Andy Boddy, Dominique Logan, Roland Young, Kurt Barnes, Gregg Burch, Jim Bauerschmidt, Chris Frederick, Benjamin Kuo, Doug Milkatariai. Taylor 341 Bush 51-52 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Sonya Davidson, Sheila Foster, Fern Tomita, Eileen Bryan, Loretta Thomas, Vera Edgecombe. Second Row: Fredericka Bashir, Lisa Payne, Beth Rosenthal, Cathy Passage, Tammy Thomas, Lucy Nickodemus, Karen Riffel, Nancy Kalter. Back Row: Andi Kreger, Jayne Yatc- zak, Wendy Keefer, Becky Kreger, Anke Neumann, Joan Stover, Elizabeth Smith, Kathy McRae, Patty Donohue. 53-54 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Martha Bazzell, Susan Brien, Lisa Lang. Second Row: Candy Dick- inson, Jackie Cudahy, Mary Van Horn, Martha Ginsberg, Karen Lostoski, Crystal Glass. Back Row: Jean Kovachich, Stephanie Patterson, Sherri Me Devitt, Emily Bridgham, Nanette Wendel, Ja- nice Jasewicz, Beth Thompson. 61-62 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Susan Cook, Liz Wheeler, Lynn Fiteny, Meg Gallo, Marisa Massie, Helen Kaminski, Sherrie Minter, Tracy Arnold. Second Row: Diana Hsu, Karen Goldschmidt, Anne Hearld, Deedee Cassie, Allison Malin, Peggy Hunter, Jamie Saville, Shannon Me Manaman. Back Row: Nelly Solymos, Jane Sobieraj, Judy Flanagan, Liz Plotnick, Cece De Lave, Debbie Chapman, Tracy Park, Lisa Goodrich, Annette Fernholz, Lisa Koury. 63-64 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Cindy Gray, Daphne Waldo, Kathy Madison, Lynne Willis, Ju- lie Wacker. Second Row: Janet Smith, Debby Northrup, Susan Grover, Patti Johnson, Julie Groh, Heidi Santo, Diana Daugherty. Back Row: Cindy Sauchak, Kristen Aardal, Michele Fournier, Daphne Sippel, Anne Goldberg, Mary Milnes, Alyssa Silverstein, Jo Ann Walaskay, Lisa Spahr. 342 Bush Gomberg ! 56-57 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Don Kratzer, Tim McGuire, Dave Heffner, Jon Moehlman, Dennis Chamberlain, Tom Wagner, Craig Plante, John Sel- din. Second Row: Jim Haviland, Bill Acker, Bill Wood, Hwayong Jo, Chun Jo, Jim Harbaugh. Third Row: Dave Voss, Ken Paul, Bob Bales, Ingo Gottschalk, Doug Tinker, Mike McHale, Dennis McEvoy, Jim Schoettle, Amr Moursi. Fourth Row: Brian Corr, Matt " Omar " Fahoome, Rudy Gutier- rez, Bob Sachdev, Mike Collins, Joey Quinn, Chuck " The Iron Horse " Papineau, Tim McDon- nell, Matt " Barney " Cadieux, Jeff Spearman, Mark Abolins. Back Row: Tom Achatz, Ivan Hicks, Nate Rodgers, Rodger Evans. 58-59 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Dave Wuerth, Ken Evans, Steve Martin, Mort Cohn, Dennis Pie- trowski, Jeff " Ra " Krum, Jim Carlisle, John Mc- Naughton, Rich Hesby. Second Row: Paul Linden, John Utley, Anthony Snyder, Tim Chape, Tim Mi- zerowski, Steve Strobel, Daryl Kiple, Robert " Beau " Vander Hooning, Tony Yager. Third Row: Pat Gattari, Frank Holden, Eric Stern, Paul Walsh, Rob Jordan, Malcolm Campbell, Jim Froozan. Back Row: Tyler Sutton, Bob Brooks, Chris Oliver. 66-67 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Jim Frantz, Ray Vasas, Dave Pisor, Jerry Basta, Jim Ruth, James Rodriguez, Paul McCarthy, Henry Hampton. Sec- ond Row: Bill Kager, Steve Johnson, Bill Brady, Jerry Quaerna, Robert Sirabian, Charles Fry, Dar- rin Loyd, Bob Gerber. Back Row: Nigel Hindes, John Halmaghi, Larry Litogot, Bob Zielke, David Short, Bill Thompson, Dave Schneider, Bill Mac- Donald. 68-69 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Randy Layman, Dave Mange, Patrick Zimmerman, Jim Scheuerle, Raven Sockanathan, Rick Bergman, Mike McHale, Ed Cortes, John Park. Second Row: C. J. Stoyka, Bob Dennis, Rich Peden, Jeff Zelenka, Scott Diewald, Tim Card, Bruce Glassner, Derek " Gener- al " McCalmont. Third Row: John Weinstock, John Mourtos, Steve Stokes, Jeff Ruprich, Walter Cramer, Bob Coury, Craig Swanson, Peter Rick. Back Row: Ben Zimont. Photos by Dan DeVries and Jeff Schrier Gomberg 343 Thronson 71-72 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Michelle Peet, Ju- lie Schulman, Kim Wright, Jill Adcock, Tess Le- doux, Jean Scicluna, Mary Ann Cheng. Second Row: Missi Blondin, Donna Presta, Maureen Sulli- van, Linda Curry, Brenda Schedler, Elaine Elliott, Kim Howe, Lisa Tarrant. Back Row: Veronica Hoe- man, Julie Ligtenberg, Gabe Mularoni, Ann Malewitz, Denise Haynes. 73-74 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Anne Fitzpatrick, Deborah Stern, Laurel Abrams, Jill Frankel, Col- leen Rafferty, Sharon Fischer. Second Row: Sche- fahn Gannon, Becky Bernard, Eve Skirboll, Sue Burley, Amy Hixson, Nancy Smolinski, Cindy Sherwin, Sandy Me Allister, Cheryl Soper, Carolyn Stecher, Helen Bidol. Back Row: Elizabeth Poll, Nanette Alberts, Jody Karnosky, Stephanie James, Maureen McGovern, Paula Niebrzydoski, Linda Kelso, Michele Koethe, Kathy Linden, Jill Wright, Kathy Hoffman. 81-82 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Michelle Karas, Elissa Scrafano, Donna Montemurri, Nancy Thomas, Kristi Stratto n, Diane Fasulo, Sue Reece. Second Row: Laurie Nuytten, Cathy Zukowski, Lori Gutman, Barbara Esquivel, Amy Brandais, Nancy Dykhuis, Teresa Easley, Laura Mackay, As- trid Romero. Back Row: Lena Kasper, Mary Pion- tek, Sandy Kestenberg, Stacey Kramer, Nancy Boyer, Mary Anne Hodge, Celeste Wasielewski, Ann O ' Brien, Nancy Mattler, Marian Matyn, Lori " Stella " Brown, Betsy Calhoun. 83-84 CORRIDOR: Bottom Row: Kathy Richard- son, Beth Ingram, Jo Ann Lebiedzinski, Sara Van- denberg, Beth Pincura, Kris Saathoff, Patti Mous- seau, Mary Britten, Debbie Haskell, Beth Hare. Second Row: Barb Krone, Sandy Nelson, Wendy Wisbaum, Judy Sherwood, Sue Roney, Jackie Kan- ary, Sharon Kuivinen, Cindi Hardin, Maggy Schierloh. Top Row: Tina Hall, Jill Anderson, Diane Van Haaften, Chris Hart, Judy Eberhardt, Lisa Waldner, Laura Haines, Joan Hughes, Beth Fisher. 344 Thronson Huber 76-77 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Ben Logue, Dieter Heren. Second Row: Keith Cunningham, Al Zimmerman, Ed Corbe, Ralph, Rob Evans, Steve Belcher, 1 . , II rw l J !- { Robinson, Ramakrishna Kararala, John Mihic. HiU, Do ' us BVown! Bob Bettendorf, Doug Craig, John Dyjach, Kent Kanipe, Tom Vandini, Aaron Friedman, Matt Jurson. 86-87 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Bill Sherman, Phil Ver Lee, Jeff Kaput, Chuck Raad, Tim Roussey, Nick Pyle, John Musson. Second Row: Joe Keenan, Kenn Laundroche, John Ellis, Mike Hershey, Paul Mistor, John Ritzema, Al Guest, jonn strong, oeorge rorresi, jim ivitiNeincy, DOU i uv; ..un =., Mike Perullo, Tim Roll, Geoff Germann, Matt Wyman, Kevin Provagna, Van Robe Hunsberger, Tim Frye, Kevin Gordon, Tim Shaw, Chris Nye, Ron Wendell, Tom Weiksnar. 88-89 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Dan Callam, Dave Eskin, Terry Greenleaf, Dominic Nicita, Mike Brusca, Tim Wang, Joe Bastianelli. Second Row: Kirk Soluk, Scott Cottingham, Robert Reid, Dave Alter, John Weisenstein, Ray M- ; r_ t _ A_J .,. VT-.-l: m CiliU Paf Racilrn Rarl? Rnxv Raiiv Acrcar- wal, Nate Deighton, Toby Anselmi, Tim Golden, James Poe, Dave Kramer, Dave Gold, Brian Burns, Ben De Bolle, Keith Wallace, Geoff Carroll, Rick Bennett. Photos by Dan DeVries and Jeff Schrier Huber 345 ft ,i I u. 4 -D. DeVries GRADUATES Graduates 347 Just Another Face In The Crowd All souls college, Oxford, planned bet- ter than it knew when it limited the number of its undergraduates to four; four is exactly the right number for any college which is really intent on getting results. -Albert Jay Nock The college suggested by Albert Jay Nock is inconceivable to the students of the University of Michigan ' s College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. The en- rollment of 16,419 students in LSA is over 4000 times the ideal number of stu- dents selected at Oxford. From the mo- ment the entering freshman arrives at Freshmen Orientation, the realization of being a mere face in the crowd hits he is surrounded by 249 other LSA students! The freshman usually heads for Angell Hall to get an answer on what to take and what to do with the rest of his life. Unfortunately, all those 249 LSA stu- dents are all in line in front of him. When he finally gets to the front, he meets a Russian Literature professor who has a small class load this term. And he ' s never even heard of the LSA distri- bution pattern. The bad news on your first schedule: Freshman Composition and a Foreign Language. From there the LSA student goes to CRISP where the line even longer. The student is destined to spend a large, aggravating portion of the next four yers on the stairs of Lorch Hall. After the student completes the dreaded Freshmen Compostion, achieves fourth-term profi- ciency in a foreign language, and fills in the mystifying distribution pattern, he is left to choose a major. Choosing a major is not nearly as easy as it sounds. Some majors are simply too hard, like Chemistry (and who ' s pre-med after one term anyway?) or too obscure, rrr like History of Art. The problem of- " what can you do with it? " -applies to nearly all the programs of study. The actual number of concentrations is sixty- three. Of course there is the option of an ICP an individual concentration pro- gram for the truly inventive or the really desperate. The engineering and business students will always scoff at the choices of liberal arts students, insisting that their degrees are so much more prac- tical. The final indignity for the LSA stu- dent comes on the day of the long antici- pated graduation. Of course all the un- dergraduates are presented to the Presi- dent of the University as a group, but the LSA student graduates in a large, imper- sonal group of over 4500 other students, identifiable only through the marking of the mortarboard with a greeting for fam- ily and friends. The only comfort of the ten-digit number identity, names were lost in the shuffle long ago, is that the student has endured all the hassles of college and has earned the valuable Uni- versity of Michigan degree. And from that day forward, they are a part of the world ' s largest collection of alumni, I numbering over 260,000 degree holders, -Karen Tensa The graffiti painted on Angell Hall is indicative of the popular attitude toward LSA degrees. 348 Literature, Science, And The Arts WmmlWmml n f NEIL AARON BS Biology JOHN ABBRACCIAMENTO BM Music Performance JACK ABRAHAM BA Honors Psychology ROBETT ABRAHAMS BA Political Science JOHN ACCIAIOLI BFA Industrial Design; BS Engineering RUBEN ACOSTA BA Economics JOAN ADAIR BS Biology CHRISTOPHER ADAMS BS Industrial Operations Engineering DOUGLAS ADAMS BBA Business Administration KEVIN ADAMS BS Chemical Engineering THOMAS ADAMS LSA ANDREW ADELSON BA English ROGER ADEMA BS Computer Communications Science JOSEPH ADES BA History ELIZABETH M. ADKINS BA Political Science JOHN ADSIT BA Classical Languages and Literature RAJU ADVANI BA Economics DORIS AJLOUNY BS Computer Communications Science APRIL AKRIDGE BGS GAYLE ALBRECHT BA Communications PAUL ALCALA BBA Finance JUAN ALEJOS BS Biomedical Science SHERRI ALEXANDER BBA Marketing TERRI ALEXANDER BBA Marketing JOY ALIKO BGS JEROME ALIOTTA BA English ELIZABETH ALLEN BS Biology DWAYNE ALMOND BA Communications Linguistics SUSAN ALUKONIS BFA Graphics DAVID AMALFIANO BS Biology SUSAN AMBERG BA Psychology Speech and Hearing RUBY AMES BA Political Science ANTHONY AMINE BA Political Science CAROL AMOR BA Sociology WILLIAM AMOR MA Architecture Design and Theory MARK ANDERSLAND BS Electrical Engineering JAMES ANDERSON BS Chemical Engineering DALE ANDRE BS Engineering STEVEN ANGELOTTI BS Physics THOMAS ANGOTT BGS FELICIA ANSELMO BA Psychology WILLIAM ANSPACH BS Electrical Engineering CYNTHIA APP BA Political Science ANN ARCHBOLD BA Music Theatre CRAIG ARDMAN BBA Accounting HEIDI ARMOVIT BA Psychology JEFFREY ARMSTRONG BS Mechanical Engineering DEBORAH AROIRI BS Pharmacy Aaron-Aroiri 349 CHRISTINE ARSLANIAN BS Pharmacy JULIE ARVO BA Sociology Women ' s Studies ELIZABETH ASCHENBRENNER BA Economics KIRSTEN ASMUSSCH BA History of Art Psychology BRYAN AUPPERLE BS Computer and Electrical Engineering MYRA AUSTIN BA English GREGG AVERILL BS Mechanical Engineering JAIME AVILES BS Aerospace Engineering RAMA AYSOLA BS Computer Engineering SAAD AZHARI BS Electrical En gineering KWAWJA AZIZUODIN BS Engineering LEO BABCOCK BS Architecture MONICA BABYAK BSN Nursing ATHENA BACALIS BS Honors Economics GREGORY BACH BGS KARLA BACSANYI BA Economics ARADHNA BAHL BS Electrical Engineering BLAKE BAILEY BS Political Science Communications CAROL BAILEY BA Economics LINDA BAILIFF BGS CHARLES BAIRD BS Physical Therapy ERIC BAKER BA Political Science JOHN BAKER BS Computer and Communications Sciences CATHERINE BAKONYI BS Microbiology ROBBIE BALAN BFA Interior Design STEVEN BALAN BBA Business Administration GLENN BALASKY BS Microbiology MARK BALDWIN BA Economics LYNNSIE BALK BA Hebrew Anthropology MARCIE BALL BA Political Science DAVID BANDA LSA EDMUND BANGHART BS Electrical Engineering JEFFREY BANKER BS Engineering LISA BARAK BSN Nursing LEYKA BARBOSA BS Cellular and Molecular Biology ANITA BARGARDI BSN Nursing MICHAEL BARGERS BS Aerospace Engineering NATHANIEL BARGMANN BGS BABARA BARKER BA Political Science ALAN BARR BA English Philosophy SUSAN BARR BBA Accounting VARONICA BARR LSA KATHRYN BARRY BS Aerospace Engineering JULIE BARTH BA English JUDITH BARTLE BS Computer and Communications Sciences MARY BARZ BSN Nursing ANDREA BASILS BS Psychology WILLIAM BASS BGS 350 Arslanian-Bass CATHERINE BATTEL BA Economics PATRICIA BATTEL BSN Nursing DAVID E. BATTEY BSEE Electrical Engineering SHERYL BAUM BGS PAMELA BAUMBACH BA Sociology MARC BAUMGARTEN BA Political Science TAJUANA BAYLESS BA Psychology DEBBIE BEARD BS Biology CYNTHIA BEAULIEU BS Psychology ANDREA BECK BA Political BARBARA BECKER BS Computer Science GLENN BECKER BA Economics History ROBERT BEEMER BBA Marketing MACHELLE BEHM BS Special Education THOMAS BEHM BBA Marketing Finance CARYL BEISON BA Psychology JAY BELANGER BS Mathematics JACQUELYN S. BELL BA Spanish Communications PATRICIA BELL BA Linguistics DOUGLAS BELLITTO BA Psychology JEAN BENEDETTO BBA Accounting THOMAS BENNETT BBA General Business MAXWELL BENOLIEL BBA Finance BARBARA BENSON BA English BFA Design MARY HELEN BERG BA English NANCY BERG BA Near Eastern Studies JULIET BERGER BA Psychology LSELIE BERGERSEN BS Mathematics JOSEPH BERGMANN BSE Computer Engineering JEFFREY BERKWITS BA Film BA Communication SHELLY BERMAN BBA Accounting SUSAN BERMAN BA Psychology MEGAN BERNADIC BS Education DIANE BERNEATH BS Biology DAVID BERNHAUT BGS JANICE BERSHAS BBA Accounting LORELLE BESTERVELT BS Microbiology RONALD BETMAN BBA Finance RALPH BHIRDO BS Aerospace Engineering ROBERT BICK BBA Business Administration ALAN BIDDINGER BS Computer Engineering JOHN BEIDA BSEE Electrical Engineering YIN-CHENG BIEN BS Engineering SUE BIGEL BA Film Video RAYMOND BIGGS BS Chemistry JERRY BIHN BS Natural Resources JODY HI1 K M BA Anthrolology GREGG BILLETER BS Biology Battel-Billeter 351 MICHAEL BILOTTA BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL BIRNDERF BS Anthropology Zoology PAUL BISARO BGS PAULA BISKUP LSA SAMUEL BLACK BS Computer and Electrical Engineering THOMAS BLASKA BS Electrical Engineering CHARLES BLATY BS Computer and Electrical Engineering SPENCER BLOCH BBA Business Administration SPENCER BLOCK BS Psychology DAVID BLOOM BS Electrical Engineering ANDREA BLUMENFELD LSA BRUCE SOBER BS Mechanical Engineering JACQUELINE BOEZI BA Political Science SUSAN BOHLEN BA Education JANICE BOHRER BS Computer Engineering LAURIE BOMMARITO BSN Nursing DAVID BONES BGS SUSAN BORNSTEIN LSA LINDA BORUCKI BSN Nursing CATHY BOSWORTH LSA ANDREA BOULETTE BA Criminology MARY-ANN BOUWHUIS BA Economics MICHAEL BOVINO BA Communication History DAVID BOWERS BA Political Science MITCHELL BRACHMAN BA Political Science ELIZABETH BRADFORD BS Statistics CAROLYN BRADLEY BGS MICHAEL BRADLEY BA Economics History KEVIN BRADY BS Engineering TAMERA BRADY BS Special Education PAUL BRAGENZER BS Exercise Sports Science CAREY BRAND BS Civil Engineering RANDALL BRAND BA Cellular and Molecular Biology AMY BRANDON BA English JOY BRANDT BA Psychology Speech and Hearing Sciences MICHAEL BRANDT BA Psychology RUTH BRASHEAR BA Economics RUTH BRASIE BS Engineering Sciences RONYA BRIDGES BA English MICHAEL BRIGGS BS Nuclear Engineering MICHELLE BRINKMAN BS Computer and Communications Sciences JEFFERY BRINZA BA Economics RICHARD BRODER BA Urban Studies COLLEEN BRODERICK BA English DANIEL BRODERICK BA Bio-Engineering ALICE BRODY BBA Business Administration MIMI BRODY BA Political Science BRIAN BROENE BS Aerospace Engineering BBl HMFj n 3 " 9 i A ' j i t W J BIMI iiJ w? . 352 Bilotta-Broene The College of Pharmacy accepts transfer students upon completion of sixty credits of pre-professional work. Three different degree options are avail- able in this highly competitive program: Doctor of Pharmacy, a four year pro- gram, Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Science in Medicinal Chemistry; both are two year programs. The baccalaurate programs, however, do not lead to a pro- fessional degree nor a pharmacy license. Students take basic Literature, Science and Arts distribution classes, including chemistry, biology, physics and calculus, in preparation for admission to the Michigan College of Pharmacy. Once ac- cepted, the student takes courses in divi- sions ranging from Pharmaceutical Chemistry to Pharmacy Administration. Some of the required courses include anatomy, microbiology, and pharmacol- ogy- As a profession, pharmacy is responsi- ble for formulating and maintaining its own ethical standards. Pharmacy oper- ates with the understanding that the pro- fession always has as its main concern the welfare of the public. The American Pharmaceutical Association has set such guidelines as: " unethical conduct in the field should be reported with out fear. " Therefore, the University of Michigan College of Pharmacy has set up an honor code which parallels the professional guidelines which the students will oper- ate under upon graduation. S Facts Of Pharmacy PATRICIA BROOKS BA Economics WILLIAM BROOKS BS Architecture KEVIN BROPHY BBA Business Administration JANINE BROWN BA Economics JENNIFER BROWN BM Music JOEL BROWN BS Industrial and Operations Engineering JUDITH BROWN BA English JULIE MARIE BROWN BGS KEVIN BROWN BA Economics KRYSTAL BROWN LSA PATRICIA BROWN BS Civil Engineering THERESE BROWN BA Communications TODD BROWN BA German ELLEN BROWNFRAIN BA Psychology Religion ANDREW BRUCE BA Communications JOHN BRUCE BBA Accounting DOUGLAS BRUDER BS Civil Engineering EILEEN BRYAN BFA Design MELISSIA BRYAN BA Economics TANYA BRYANT BS Biology VALERIE BRYANT LSA ROBIN BRZOZOWY BBA Marketing KAREN BUBLITZ BS Psychology LEE BUCKMAN BA Psychology Brooks-Buckman 353 JOHN BULICK BS Architecture MARY BULL BBA Accounting JOANNA BULLARD BS Exercise Sports Medicine MARCIA BUMLER BBA Marketing JAMES BURKE BA Psychology JOANNE BURKE BS Special Education MICHAEL BURLANT BA Economics THOMAS BURNS MA Architecture PAUL BURNETT BMA Music JULIE BURNS BA Political Science Psychology JULIE BURNS BA Political Science Psychology TAMARA BURNS BS Architecture ROBIN BURNSTEIN BS Pharmacy BRUCE BUSH AB Honors Political Science Psychology LOIS BUTLER BS Biology PHILOMEN BYRD AB Communications STEWART BYRNE AB Economics PAUL BYRON BA English ROBERTO CABANELAS LSA JACK CABASSO BS Industrial Operations Engineering PATRICIA CALAHAN BA Early Childhood Education CHRISTOPHER CALLAHAN BA Economics Political Science JUDITH CALLENS AB Economics PAMELA CALO BS Industrial Engineering MARCO CALVO-ARANGO MA English HORTENSIA BLANCA CALVO MA English LUIS CAMACHO BS Electrical Engineering KAREN CAMARATA BS Human Nutrition JANE CAMERON BBA Finance BETH CAM1LLERI BS Architecture CRAIG CAMP BS Psychology DENISE CAMPBELL BA Honors American Culture GARLAND CAMPBELL BA Political Science Communications JEFFREY CAMPBELL BGS RICHARD CAMPBELL BS Computers STEPHEN CAMPBELL BA Economics SUSAN CANDLER AB Spanish NANCY CAPLAN BFA Interior Design CLINTON CARBON MA Theatre Administration ALLEN CARLINS BA Psychology JENNIFER CARLSON BA English History of Art LINDA CARLSON LSA HECTOR CAROSSO BA Political Science Economics DANIEL CARPENTER BS Chemical Engineering JILL CARPENTER BA History JOHN CARPENTER BS Mechanical Engineering STUART J. CARR BA Economics ROBERT M. CARRUTHERS BS Chemistry 354 Bulick-Carruthers - A DEBRA CARTER BA English KEVIN CARTER BA Architecture NANCY CARVSO BA Education BARBARA CARY BA English MARY CASSARD BA English ROBERT CASSARD BA English BONNlt L.A SIS LSA JANET CASTONGUAY BA English Psychology LISA CATON BS Dental Hygiene DEBORAH CECCHINI BSN Nursing CLAUDIA CENTOMINI BA Philosophy MICHAEL CERVI BS Electrical Engineering ELLEN CHAFETZ BA Elementary Education MICHAEL CHAGLASIAN BS Psychology ANNIE CHALGIAN BS Computer and Communication Sciences BENJAMIN CHAMBERLAIN BA Anthropology DAVID CHAMBERLAND BA Economics ANNETTE CHANG BFA Design JOSEPH CHAPELLE BA History Spanish ANDREW CHAPMAN BA History CRAIG CHAPMAN BGS HWA-CHIANG CHEN BS Mechanical Engineering PAMELA CHEN BA Philosophy English SHIRLEY CHEN BS Computer and Communication Sciences CECILE CHENEVEY BGS SANDRA CHENG BA Communications TAMMY CHIESA BS Zoology REBECCA CHETTINER BA Communications Linguistics LISA CHRISTIE BFA Photographic Illustration CYNTHIA CHRZAN BMA Performance Business RONALD CIERI BBA Business Administration CATHY CIESLAK BBA Finance ANN CIMOSKO BBA Marketing MICHAEL CITREN BA Economics Psychology TRACEY CLANTON BBA Business Administration KAREN CLAPP BA Economics CHRISTINA CLARK BA Communications INGRID CLARK BA Communications English LORI CLARK BSN Nursing WENDY CLARK BA Political Science WILLIAM CLARK BBA Finance KATHRYN CLEAVER BGS SHARON CLEM BA Economic MICHAEL CLEMENT BS Industrial and Operations Engineering MARK CLEVENGER BA English RICHARD CLOSE BS Engineering CYNTHIA CLOVESKO BA French AUDREY CLOWNEY BS Engineering Carter-Clowney 355 KIMBERLY COATES BA Economics MARY BETH COBBS BA English GUSTAVO COBO BA Economics MEGAN COCHRAN BGS JOHN CODWELL BS Psychology RUSSELL COFF BA Economics ADINA COHEN BBA Accounting ALISON COHEN BA Anthropology LISA BETH COHEN BFA Design MAX COHEN BA English DEREK COHN BA Communications TRACY-MARIE COLDEN BBA Accounting CAROLINE COLE LSA DAVID COLE BS Math MICHAEL COLE BS Electrical Engineering PATRICIA COLEMAN BS Industrial and Operational Engineering MARY CLAIRE COLES BBA Accounting STEVEN COLLICOTT BS Aerospace Engineering RANDY COLMAN BGS DONALD COMPTON BS Chemical Engineering ANNE CONNELL BFA Graphic Design DOUGLAS CONNOLLY BA History BRUCE CONRAD BBA Accounting PETER CONSTANCE BA Economics Political Science ART COOK BS Mechanical Engineering SCOTT COOK BS Mechanical Engineering SHIRLEY COOMBS BBA Accounting KELLY COOPER BGS SHAUN COOPER BA Psychology LISA COOPERSTEIN BA Industrial and Labor Relations MELISSA COPLEY BA Economics MICHAEL CORAN LSA ANN CORBLY MA Communications KAREN CORNELL BA Economics MICHAEL COSENZA BS Aerospace Engineering LAWRENCE COSKEY BS Biology MARGARET COSTELLO BBA Accounting CATHERINE COUNARD BS Honors Biology WILLIAM COURSON BA Economics History MICHAEL COURY BS Aerospace Engineering TERRI LYNN COUSTANT BA Psychology Speech and Hearing Sciences WILLIAM COWLIN LSA BRUCE CRABTREE BA English THOMAS CRAFT BBA Accounting JUDY CROSSWHITE BA Communications JOHN CROUCH BS Industrial and Operations Engineering DAVID CROW BS Biology LISA CRUMRINE BA History Communications ilrfi 356 Coates-Crumrine Senior Dan DeVries shows his personal view of his impending graduation. ANNE CUCCHIARA LSA CATHY CULBERSON BA Economics KIM CURBIN BA Economics Political Science MAUREEN CURRAN BA Communications English PHELICIA CURRY BA Communications LYNN CVETIC BA Psychology MARK CZAJKA BA Economics PETER CZAKO BS Microbiology CAROL CZARNECKI BSN Nursing SHERI CZEIZLER BA Psychology JULIA DABBS BA History of Art English BRIAN DALY BS Biology MARY LOUISE CAMIANO BA French English CYNTHIA DANCE BM Music Education JAMES DARATONY BBA Accounting THEODORE DARBOR BA Economics ELLIOT DATER BA Political Science LESLY DATLOW LSA SCOTT DAVIDSON BS Biology LISA DAVIS BSN Nursing GERALD DAY BS Engineering WILLIAM DEAN BS Computer and Communications Sciences YVONNE DEAN BA History Political Science ANGELA DEAVER ISA Cucchiara-Deaver 357 CAROL DEBRODT BSN Nursing MARK DEHAAN BS Natrual Resources WILLIAM DEHAAN BS Mechanical Engineering JEFFREY DEITCH BA Economics JANET DEKOK BFA Photography GINA DEMAGGIO BA Political Science JANICE DEMAGGIO BA Communications DONALD DEMETRIADES BA Philosophy DEMOSTHENIS DEMOU BS Naval Arch Mechanical Engin. DONALD DENEWETH BS Mechanical Engineering M. DENISE DENHOLM BS Physical Therapy BLAINE DENNIS BS Biology DONNA DENNIS BA Communications THOMAS DENT BA Communications TERESE A. DERKOWSKI BA Political Science SUSAN DERUBEIS BSN Nursing DANA DESHETLER BS Mechanical Engineering TAMIE L. DESHONG BS Biology THOMAS L. DESIMPEL BA Economics KAREN DESLOOVER BS Nursing DONALD DEVEAUX BS Engineering WILLIAM DEVREE BS Electrical Engineering DANIEL DEVRIES BS Computer Engineering JAN DEVRIES BM Music MARK DEVRIES BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN DEVRIES BS Biology JULIE DEVOS BFA Graphic Design DUANE DEWALD BS Engineering MAUREEN D ' HONDT BSN Nursing LEONARD DICK BS Engineering DEBORAH DIELA BS Biology WENDY DIRKES BA Economics DAVID DIETZEL BS Pharmacy JULIE DIGENOVA BA Economics RAYMOND DIPRINZIO BA History LORI DISNER BA Psychology MARIANNE DJEDA BSN Nursing ROBIN DOCTOR BGS JAMES DODGE BS Industrial and Operations Engineering ELISA DODSON BA Education MICHAEL DOLAN BS Mechanical Engineering GERRARD DONAKOWSKI BA Economics Communications MARY DONALD BSN Nursing ROGER DONALDSON MA Architecture JOHN DONESKI BS Aerospace Engineering MICHAEL DONLEY BS Aerospace Engineering JOHN DONNELLY BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL DONOVAN BS Natural Resources ft ' ' . X. 358 Debrodt-Donovan iHHIr A WILLIAM DOLITTLE BS Chemistry TIMOTHY DOOT BM Music JOHN DOUVEAS BBA Marketing WILLIAM DOWLING BS Materials and Metallurgical Engineering ERIC DOWNING BA Architecture ALTHEA DOYLE BA Architecture PAUL DOYLE BS Electrical Engineering ELLEN DREYER Residential College STACEY DRIBEN BA Communications VIVIAN DRIKER BBA Marketing COLLEEN DUFFEY BFA Painting CHRISTINE DUHART BS Engineering JEFFREY DULA BA Communications DIANE DULKEN BS Natural Resources MICHAEL DUMAS BS Mechanical Engineering NEDA DUMAS BA Communications CRAIG DUNAWAY BA Political Science BLAIR DUNCAN LSA RICHARD DUNCAN BS Mechanical Engineering DOUGLAS DURHAM BS Computer Engineering DENISE DURIO BA Economics JEFF DYKSTRA BS Engineering WANDA DZIECHCIARZ BS Chemical Engineering KATHLEEN EADEH BA History CAROLE EATON BBA Business Administration EDWIN EBERLY BS Mechanical Engineering CHERYL EBLING BSN Nursing ROBIN ECHT BA Judaic Studies MARK EDELMAN BA History MARK EDIE BA Honors Economics LORI EDWARDS BBA Finance JULIE EDGAR BA English LINDA EFFINGER BA History COLEEN EGAN BA English RONALD EGAN BS Engineering KURT W. EICHHORN BS Chemical Engineering MARC EICHLER BS Biology LAWRENCE EISEL BBA Accounting THERESE EISENMAN BA Economics ANDREW ELIACHEVSKY BS Industrial and Operations Engineering SARAH ELLENBROOKB BS Biology MARC ELLIOTT BS Civil Engineering JOSEPH ELLIS BS Psychology CLAUDIA ELMENDORF BA Religiou s Studies BRIAN EMMETT BSE Oceanography JAMES ENDRES BS Mathematics KIMBERLY ENDRES BA Communications RHONDA ENDRES BA Communications ,i Dolittle-Endres 359 AUDREY ENG BA Psychology PAUL ENGSTROM BFA Photography ARTHUR EPKEK LSA SUSAN EPPS BS Honors Biology MARK EPSTEIN BS Natural Resources MINDI EPSTEIN BA English DAVID ERB BS Chemistry FREDERICK ERDMANN BS Mathematics JERRY EVANS BS Cellular Molecular Biology BARBARA EVERITT BS Chemical Engineering SALLY EVERHARD BA Political Science MARYBETH EVERSON BS Psychology JOSHUA EZEKIEL Residential College NANCY FAEGENBURG BS Engineering Science SUSAN FALAHEE BA Economics CHARLES FANNIN BS Engineering ALLISON FARBER BA Political Science JAMES FARBER BA English PAUL FARLEY BS Mechanical Engineering MARYANNE FARMER BA Economics SUZANNE FARRAN BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL FARRELL BBA Marketing CATHERINE FARRINGTON BA Education FARIBA FARROHT LSA SUSAN FATTORE BBA Accounting ANN MARIE FAZIO BA English SUZANNE FECHNER BA Psychology STEFANI FEINGOLO BA Psychology DAVID FELDMAN BS Aerospace Engineering PAULA PENNY FELLENBAUM BA Political Science GEORGIANA FENTON BA Economics LISA FERGUSON LSA ANNETTE FERNHOLZ BA English JULIA FIELDING BS Chemistry AMY FILHART BA Psychology Spanish LIDIJA FILIPOVSKA BS Biology LESLIE FINK BA Economics LESLIE FINKELMAN BFA JILL FINKELSTEIN BA Psychology Speech Hearing Science MARY FINLEY BS Aerospace Engineering LOUIS FINTOR BS Biology Communications LAURIE FIRLIT BS Chemical Engineering JONATHAN FIRST BA Honors History ROBERT FISCH BA Economics Chinese CAROLINE FISCHER BSN Nursing LISA FISCO BGS MARY FISHER BA Education SEAN FITZGERALD LSA 360 Eng-Fitzgerald JOHN FITZPATRICK BA Education CHARLES FIVELSON BS Chemical Engineering ft 4 JAMES FLANAGAN BGS BARBARA FLECKENSTEIN BSN Nursing WILLIAM FLEISCHMANN BA English STACY FLE1SHER BA Psychology LINDA FLEMING BBA Finance NIKKI FLOWERS BA English The diag is one of the most popular areas for musicians TERESA FLYNN BBA Marketing FRANCIS FODALE BS Engineering JOAN FOLEY BA English Art History SUSAN FOLSOM BS Engineering GARY FORHAN MBA Business Administration JEROME E. FOSTER BA Economics ROBERT FOSTER BS Mechanical Engineering PETER FOTIEO BA Political Science CHRISTINE FOUSSIANES BBA Accounting LINDA FOWLER BA Education SARAH FOX BGS SHERRY FOX BS Psychology ANN FRANCAVILLA BS Biology JAMES A. FRANKE BS Mechanical Engineering LAURIE FRANKEL BA Communications SUZANNE FREDERICK-FOSTER BA Physical Education PAMELA FREDERICK BA Economics SCOTT FREDERICK LSA ROBERT ERIC FREEBURG BS Oce anography JORGE FREELAND BA History WILLIAM FREIMUTH BA Theatre ALAN FRIEDMAN BS Honors Biology KAREN FRIEDMAN BBA Accounting LESLIE FRIEDMAN BGS Fitzpatrick-Friedman 361 MORTON FRIEDMAN BBA Accounting RACHEL FRIEDMAN BA Near East Studies Communications VIVIAN FRIEDMAN BGS ELISABETH FRIEL BA Economics CHARLES FRIES BS Mechanical Engineering PETER FRITSCH BS Biology CHARLES FROMM BBA Finance BRIAN FRUMHOFF BA Linguistics Russian DAVID FRY BGS CAROLINE FUJAWA BS Mechanical Engineering MARY FURGASON BA Economics SUSAN FUTRYK BS Microbiology AMY GAJDA BA Communications CHARLES GAJEWSKI BS Pharmacy SUSAN GALANTOWICZ BA English CARLOS GALARLE-SALINAS BS Computer and Communications Sciences EMILY GALE BA English PATRICIA GALEA BA Linguistics ROBERT GALLAGHER BS Computer Engineering PAUL GALLEBERG BA History ROBIN GANTZOS BS Biology LINDA GARABELLI BA Elementary Education KIRSTEN GAREN BBA Business Administration DIEDRE GARLINGTON BGS DEBRA GAROFALO BBA Marketing PAUL GARRETT BS Materials Engineering DIANA GARZA BA Psychology Speech and Hearing Sciences JUDITH GASH BA English DAVID CAST BS Computer and Communications Sciences MARK GATICA BA Political Science ANDREW GAUDIN BA Philosophy Communications JOHN GAUVIN BA History JULIE GAYDE LSA JULIE GAZMARIAN BBA Business Administration CHARLES GEALER BS Materials Engineering ANNA GEFRE BA Economics JAMES GEIGER BS Biology JEFFREY GEIGER BS Naval Architecture KURT GEIGER BFA Graphics STEPHAN GEISLER BA History CHRISTOPHER GENTHER BA Psychology JOHN GERARD BS Electrical Engineering ELIZABETH GERINGER BA Communications Psychology MATTHEW GERMANE BS Environmental Sciences EARL GERO BS Physics MICHAEL GEYER BS Computer and Communications Sciences ADRIAN GIACCAGLIA BS Mechanical Engineering DANNY GIANCARLO BS Engineering AM W " % HF 1 r ) 362 Freidman-Giancarlo Mil DOUGLAS GIBBS BS LSA SHARON GIBSON BS Microbiology VALERIE GIDDENS BS Human Nutrition TERI GIDWITZ BA Psychology JANE GIETZEN BS Industrial Engineering FRANCIS GILBERT BA Political Science RUTH GILBERT BA Economics CAROLYN GILLESPIE BA Social Studies Education DANIEL GILMOUR BS Mechanical Engineering RODNEY GILREATH BS Biomedical Studies ELIZABETH GINDIN BA English MARK GINDIN BA Economics ANDREA GINTHER BS Psychology THOMAS GITTER BA Economics MICHELLE GITTLER LSA Engineering MELISSA GIULIANO BS Biology STEVE GLANZ BS Psychology PETER GLASER BS Biology R. STEVEN GLASER BS Electrical Engineering CRYSTAL GLASS BA English Psychology DAVID GLAZE BFA Graphic Design LAURA GLENTZ BS Computer and Communications Sciences CRAIG GLINES BA Political Science Psychology SUSAN GLUCK BFA Metalworking Photography KATHY GMELIN BGS BRUCE GOETHE BS Chemistry DEBRA GOLCUKLU BM Music GLENN GOLDBERG BS Aerospace Engineering MARCIE GOLDBLOOM BA Communications EDWARD GOLDMAN BBA Accounting RICHARD GOLDMAN BA Communications Political Science ALAN GOLDSTEIN BA Economics BONNIE GOLDSTEIN BA Creative Writing DAVID GOLDSTEIN BA Economics ANNE GOLINVAUX BBA Marketing LYNNE GOLUBOW BA Psychology Speech and Hearing Sciences SANDRA GONANO BA Italian JUAN GONZALEZ BS Naval Marine Engineering MARIA GONZALEZ BA Biology MATTHEW GONZALEZ BA Psychology CAROLYN GOODMAN BA Political Science LINDA GOODMAN BS Dental Hygiene GARON GOPIGIAN BBA Corporate Finance ALAN GORDON LSA DAN GORDON BA Drama LISA GORDON BS Psychology OSCAR GORE BBA Business Administration SANDRA GORNEY BA Psychology Gibbs-Gorney 363 LOIS GOSLINOSKI BS Anthropology Zoology MIHARU GOTO BA Psychology JOEL GOTTLIEB BS Physics Applied Math PAMELA GOULD BA Psychology JAMES GOVAN BA Economics History PATRICIA COWANS BS Exercise Science ANTHONY GKABINSKI BS Electrical Engineering BRIAN GRAD BS Industrial and Operations Engineering NEIL GRAHAM BA Economics TERESA GRAHAM LSA LORRIE GRAINGER BA Communications BETH GRANOWITZ BA Political Science DAVID GRANOWITZ BA Economics BIANCIA GREEN BA Psychology JERRY GREEN BS Mechanical Engineering KEITH GREEN BA Economics LISA GREEN LSA JILL GREENFIELD BS Physical Therapy STEWART GREENLEE BA Economics LAURENE GREFF BA Economics ANDREW GREMEL BA Economics CARLA GREY BA English ANDRE: : BBA Accounting CAROLANN GRIFFARD BS Physical Therapy DAVID GRILL BA Economics DONALD GRINER BS Architecture DIANE GROMALA aphic Design Photography PAMELA GRONAUER BA English A member of the victorious Pi Phi ' s enthusiastically hugs one of the SAE Mud Bowl hosts. 364 Goslinoski-Gronauer JEFFREY CROPPER LSA JOSEPH GROSS BS Mechanical Engineering KIMBERLY GROSS BA Communications LAURA GROSS BS Biology PAUL GROSS BS Meteorology ROSS GROSSMAN BA Psychology PATRICK GROUNDS BS Bio-Electrical Engineering JULIA GROVE BSN Nursing MICHAEL GRUSKIN BA Economics Political Science ANTHONY GUILLEAN BA Psychology JEANNE GUNN BM Music TALMADGE GUNN BA Economics BECKY GUTMANN BS Biology DAVID GUTTCHEN BA Psychology DIANNE GWINN BA History of Art WILLIAM HACKEL III BBA Personnel SUSAN HACKENBERGER BBA Accounting GREGG HADDAD BBA Accounting GLORIA HAGE LSA JOHN HAGEN BA Spanish KATHLEEN HAGENIAN BA Psychology ALI HAJI-SHEIKH BS Geology CRAIG HALBERSTADT LSA GERALD HALK BS Microbiology DANIEL HALL BS Industrial Engineering DENISE HALL BA Communications PAMELA HALL BA Afro-American African Studies Communications MARY HALLER BA English LEE HAMEL BA History LORI HAMER BA Psychology KIMBERLY HAMES BFA Graphics HOON HAN BS Engineering STEVEN HANEY BSE Chemical Engineering ANDREA HANDLER BBA Marketing HOWARD HANDLER BA Economics AMY HANDMAKER BS Mechanical Engineering HELEN HANSEN BS Chemical Engineering JUDY HANSEN BA Communication WILLIAM HANSON LSA KATHERINE HARBKE BA Communication French MICHELE HARDEBECK BA History RANDALL HARLAND BA French DONNA HARMON BA Art therapy MARK HARMS BA Honors Political Science Economics LINDA HARNER BS Microbiology MARY HAROIAN BBA Finance FRED HARPER LSA JAYNE HARPER BA English Gropper-Harper 365 JAMES HARRIS BA Honors History JEFF HARRIS BGS JULIE HARRIS BA English WENDY HARRIS BFA Interior Design WILLIAM HARSHA BA Political Science CHRISTINE HART BA Psychology JENNIFER HART BA Spanish Communications SARA HARTMAN BA Economics Political Science KATHRYN HARTRICK BBA Marketing RICHARD HARTWELL BS Computer and Communications Sciences CHARLES HARTWIG BA Economics History DAVID HARWOOD BS Chemical Engineering STEVE HASSEVOORT BS Architecture MICHAEL HASSIEN BA Political Science MARCIA HASSIG BSN Nursing JOLENE HASTINGS BA French KARIS HASTINGS BA English MARWAN HATEM BS Mechanical Engineering MARK HAUSTEIN BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN HAUTALA BA English PATRICIA HAUTER BGS BONNIE HAWKINS BA History CHRISTINE HAYES BS Biology JOHN HAYNER BA English Literature JUNE HAYWOOD BA Psychology JEFFREY HAZEKAMP BS Architecture ANN MARIE HEBELER BBA Marketing NEVIN HEDLUND BS Architecture MARY KATE HEFFERNAN BA Economics Political Science HOLLY HEGARTY BA History TOM HEGER BBA Business Administration JEANENE HE1DENREICH BA English Communications Education CONRAD HEIDERER MA Environmental Design PATRICE HEIM BA Economics Psychology PETER HELFRICH BS Chemical Engineering ROBIN HELLMAN LSA LUIS HELLMUND BS Naval Architecture PAULA HEMDAL BA Psychology MARGARET HEMMERT LSA KATHRYN HENDRICK BA Economics MICHAEL HENEY BS Computer and Communications Sciences JOHN HENKE BGS ROY HENLEY BA English HEIDI HENN BSN Nursing DOUG HENRY BA Political Science KATHLEEN HENSEL BA English JOHN HEREZA BA Economics DEBORAH HERMAN BA Psychology 366 Harris-Herman Outdoor Academics WENDY JO HERSCHMAN BS Special Education JOHN HESS BS Chemical Engineering LISA HESS BA Psychology English PAUL HESS BA Economics LAURA HESTON BA Geography Economics JENNIFER HEUSEL LSA ROBERT HEVNER BS Cellular and Molecular Biology ELIZABETH HICKS BS Physical Therapy SUSAN HILBERS BS Industrial and Operations Engineering DENNIS HILL BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES HILL BS Computer and Communications Sciences RANDALL HILL BS Physics ROBERT HILL BS Biology SUSAN HILL LSA ROBERT HIMLIN BS Electrical Engineering JEFFREY HINCHMAN BS Chemical Engineering JULIE HINDENACH BS Physical Therapy MAUREEN HINDIN BA Psychology JULIE HINDS BA Political Science AMY HING BSN Nursing ANITA HING BS Psychology ELAINE HINMAN BS Engineering MARK HINTZ BS Chemical Engineering JOHN HILTZ BS Civil Engineering The School of Natural Resources has more academic activities going on than meets the eye. The small personalized college focuses on providing general knowledge in biology, ecology, and re- source management. In addition, stu- dents study human impact on the envir- inment and the social, economic and po- litical systems necessary in solving natu- ral resource problems. Students have the option of concentrating on a specific as- pect of natural resources-such as Envi- ronmental Advocacy, Wildlife Biology, or Environmental Design-or just taking 1 Future Careers a general studies program. Field work and practical experience are emphasized to prepare students for real life, work related experiences. Camp Fil- bert Roth, in the Ottawa National Forest of the Upper Peninsula, has both an op- tional and required program, depending on the type of degree desired. A variety of courses are taught, from Orinthology to Recreational Use of Forest Lands. A requird course, Integrative Field Studies, emphasizes the integrative roles of the school: social, biological and ecological impacts of environmental changes. At the end of the session, all students, working in groups of four, present a management plan for a forty-eight acre tract of land. The School of Natural Resources maintains its own distinct identity due to its applied-problem-solving method taught, and emphasizing the develop- ment of confidence in the work place. In a time of increasing specializtion, natural resources students learn to weigh the various competing interests complicat- ing today ' s resource problems. Herschman-Hiltz 367 BRIAN HIRAMI BS Architecture MARJORIE HIRSH BA Economics MARK HISELMAN BS Electrical Engineering CHARLOTTE HITCHCOCK BA Psychology JILL HITTLEMAN BS Architecture STEVEN HECHBERG BBA Accounting SUSAN HOCK BS Chemical Engineering CAROL HODKOWSKI BFA Graphic and Industrial Design LESLEY HOENECKE BS Architecture ELISE HOFFMAN BS Pharmacy KAREN HOFFMAN BA RC MARC MARK HOFFMAN BS Microbiology MICHAEL HOFFMAN LSA TERRENCE HOGAN BS Mechanical Engineering NORMAN HOGIKYAN BS Honors Cellular and Molecular Biology DOUGLAS HOGLUND BA Religious Studies ANNETTE HOLASKI BBA Marketing KEVIN HOLDEN BS Mechanical Engineering LAURA HOLE BS Physics Aerospace Engineering DOUGLAS HOLMES BS Electrical Engineering WILLIAM HOLMES BS Psychology JOHN HOLT BS Architecture SCOTT HOLZWORTH BS Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH HOMRICH BS Engineering NANCY HOPSON BS Forestry ROBERT HOPTON BA Economics Political Science KAREN HORN BFA Graphic Design THOMAS HORNACEK BBA Finance DEBORAH HORNESS BA Political Science KATHLEEN HORNICK BSN Nursing GAYLE HORST BS Industrial and Operations Engineering JAMES HORSTE BS Electrical and Computer Engineering KAREN HORVATH BA Physical Education DAVID HOTHEM BS Natural Resources SCOTT HOUSE BBA Finance MARJORIE HOVIS BSN Nursing PATRICIA HOWARD BBA Finance MING LIN HSIEH BS Biology HANS HSU BS Engineering BA Economics JESSIE HUANG BS Biology TONY HUANG BM Music DIANA HUDOLIN BBA Finance CHARLES HUEBNER BA Economics History CAROL HUFF BA Psychology ELIZABETH HUFFMAN BA History RENNIE HUGHES BA English Sociology DAVID HUGHEY BGS NELSON HULDIN BS Chemical Engineering _ f 368 Hirami-Huldin BEVERLY HUNTER BBA Accounting DAVID HUNTER BA Economics Political Science SUSAN HUNTER BS Electrical and Computer Engineering DIANE HUTCHERSON BA Political Science English STEPHEN HYMAN BS Anthropology Biology KAREN HYVARINEN BS Computer and Communication Sciences MICHELLE JKENS BS Dental Hygiene JOHN ILLIKMAN BS Industrial and Operations Engineering JUN IM BS Chemical Engineering ASJHAR IMRON BS Engineering AMY INGERSOLL BA Political Science GIOVANNA INGOGLIA LSA EDITH INGOLD BA Communications DANNY IP BS Computer and Communications Sciences KEVIN IRELAND BS Computer Engineering REV IRVING BS Physical Education JAMES ISAACSON BS Mechanical Engineering HOWARD IWREY BA Economics Political Science CHERI JACOBS BBA Accounting LINDA JACOBS BS Pharmacy NORMAN JACOBS BS Engineering JEFFREY JACOBSON BBA Finance SUSAN JACOBSON BA English CHRISTIAN JAEGER BS Chemical Engineering JEREMY JAFFE BA Economics TERESA JANASIK BS Biology YUN-KYUNG JANG BS Medical Technology DAVID JARACZ BS Biology BONNIE JARVIE BA Classical Archeology JOLANTA JAZWINSK1 BS Materials and Metallurgical Engineering JAMES JENSEN BS Computer Engineering PATRICIA JENSEN BA Political Science HARRY JENTER BS Physical Oceanography BAARD JOHANSEN BS Nuclear Engineering CAROL JOHNSON BS Architecture CLIFTON JOHNSON BGS CYNTHIA JOHNSON BA French DAVID JOHNSON BA Sociolody DWAYNE JOHNSON BA English DWAYNE JOHNSON BBA Marketing GREGORY JOHNSON BS Civil Engineering KAREN JOHNSON BA Economics Sociology KEN JOHNSON BA Social Studies Education KRISTIN JOHNSON BBA Finance Accounting RAYMOND JOHNSON BBA Accounting STEPHON JOHNSON BA Communications WILLIAM JOHNSON BA Latin DAWN JOHNSTON BA Political Science Hunter-Johnston 369 Education Stude. Receive Experience Through Student Teaching The School of Education offers both a four year program, in physical educa- tion, and two year programs, entered in the junior year in other types of educa- tion. Students may also earn a teacher certification in any other University of Michigan School. S " ' ' - l W.pro- gram are required I , _ I -D. DeVries natural science, so manities classes, in classes, directed tea tural courses. The physical edu spe- cialize in one of thre erti- fication, leisure stulaeb, or exerftb and sports studies. These students must take courses in anatomy, kinesiology, and psychology along with basic academic requirements like English and commu- nications. These students also may take a variety of activity and sports classes. of hu- tion cul- Physical Education majors must also complete a minor, multi-cultural courses and basic educational courses, just like other education students. The highlight of an Education major ' s years at the University of Michigan is the directed teaching program. Once the student has established sen- ior standing and completed the School of Education ' s basic requirements, they are eligible to student teach. Most of the stu- dents work right in Ann Arbor Public School system-at both the elementary and secondary levels. Students have an uninterrupted block of approximately six hours during a school day at their site. They get a chance to both observe and teach, just as they will after earning their teaching certificate and getting a job.g JAMES JOHNSTON BS Wildlife ELIZABETH JONES LSA MARTHA JONES MA Library Science ROBERT JONES BA Political Science LISA JORDAN LSA TIMOTHY JOSEPH BS Mechanical Engineering RICHARD JOSEY BA Communications XENIA JOWYK BA Communications CHARLENE JURASEK BS Chemical Engineering JOHN JURIGA BS Mechanical Engineering JOANNE JURMU BBA Business Administration MARTHA KABALIN BS Architecture MICHAEL KACZOROWSKI BA Film Psychology ELAINE KAISER BA English Theatre CAROL KALAFUT BM Music History ALEXANDER KALAMAROS BA Economics DEBORAH KALEF BS Mechanical Engineering CHRISTINE KALIARDOS BS Biology Johnston-Kaliardos 370 jjjjim K ! f -1 1 t. , . . i - m MARY KALIARDOS BA Psychology WILLIAM KALMBACH BS Engineering DAROLE KAMEN BFA Dance JEFF KAMINSKI BBA Accounting PAUL KAMINSKI BS Chemistry JAMES KAPLAN LSA PAUL KAPLAN LSA BRYAN KAPLANSKY BS Biology ANNETTE KARAGEANES BS Pharmacy DANIEL KARNS BS Biology ALON KASHA BA Economics Honors French STEPHEN KASS BA Philosophy NELLY KATSNELSON BA Psychology STEVEN KATZ BA Economics LISA KAUFMAN BBA Accounting FREDERICK KAUFMANN BA English German DONALD KAWKA BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN KAYE BS Psychology BRENDA KAZINEC BBA Finance KARIN KAZYAK BA Psychology ROBERO KEHOE BS Aerospace Engineering CAROL KEIDAN BGS DONALD KEITH BA Economics KEVIN KEIZER BS Mechanical Engineering MAUREEN KELIHER BBA Marketing JANET KELLER BS Architecture PETER KELLEY BBA Accounting JAMES KELLY BS Electrical and Computer Engineering SUSANNE KELLY BA Communication Political Science MICHELE KELSEY BS Dental Hygiene KAREN KEMPPAINEN BGS BRIAN KENNEDY BS Biomedical Studies TAMMY KENWARD BA Elementary Education NANCY KERBY BA Early Childhood Education KAREN KERNOSEK BBA Accounting AMY KESKEY BSN Nursing ROBERT KETT BS Computer and Communications Sciences MARK KETTNER BA Economics SHAHROKH KHANI-OSKOUEE BS Chemistry KURT KILIAN BS Mechanical Engineering MARLEEN KILMER BS Chemical Engineering DAVID KIMBLE BS Architecture MARSHA KIMBLE LSA DAVID KING BA Political Science English FREDERICK KINKEL BS Mechanical Engineering SCOTT KIRKWOOD BS Chemical Engineering LISA KIRSON BS Biology PAUL KISAK BS Engineering K.aliardos-K.isak 371 JOSEPH KISH BA Econmics Accounting LISA KISSINGER BA Communications JOHN R. KITCHEN, Jr. LSA HELENE KLEIN BA Mathematics LAURIE KLEIN BS Anthropology Zoology NANCI KLEIN BS Psychology BA History STEVEN KLEIN BGS ASHLEY KLEINSTIVER BS Dental Hygiene SUSAN KLING BA Philosophy LAURI KLOCK BSN Nursing DAVID KLUGE BA Mathematics SANDRA KNIGHT BA Communications DOUGLAS KNOPPER BA Communications DAVID KLOWLES BSE Chemical Engineering CLAUDIA KOCH BS Nursing PATRICK KOCKS LSA SHERYL KOEPKE LSA WILLIAM KOHLER LSA PAUL KOKENAKES BA Communications JEFFREY KOLUCH BSE Electrical Engineering GARY KONSZA BS Chemical Engineering SCOTT KOOPMANS BA Economics GREGORY KOORHAN BFA Graphic Design ROBIN KOPILNICK BA Anthropology KRISTIN KOPINSKI BS Biology WILLIAM KORRECK BS Engineering SANDRA KORT BBA Finance ALAN KOSCHIK BA Economics LYNN KOSEK BS Anthropology Zoology MARY KAY KOSNIK BA Economics LINDA KOSTELEC BA Elementary Education DANIEL KOSTER BS Psychology Anthropology STEPHANIE KOSTUSYK BBA Accounting Finance KAREN KOTALA BA Economics FRANCES KOZAN BA Film Video LYNN KOZLOWSKI BGS CURTIS KRACHT BS Biology DAVID KRAKER BBA Accounting PAMELA KRAMER BA English Economics GRAYDON KRAPOHL BGS AUDREY KRASNOW BA Economics Philosophy BRENDA KRAUS BS Dental Hygiene CRAIG KRAUSE BS Cellular Molecular Biology WENDY KREISS BS Natural Resources DOUGLAS KREJSA BA Psychology PAULA KROCK BA Psychology APRIL KOSSOVITCH BA Psychology DONALD KRUSSMAN BGS 372 K.ish-K.russman -J. Schrier Three members of Alpha Delta Phi pretend to kidnap a sorority president raise ransom money for charity. ALAN KUHEL LSA CINDA KUIPER BS Physical Therapy JAMES KUIPER BS Biometrics TAMIE KURIHARA BS Pharmaceutical Chemistry DANIEL KUO BS Chemistry MARK KUTCHES BS Physical Education BRIAN KUTINSKY BA Honors History CAROL KUZDEK BS Wildlife Biology BRIAN KWAIT BBA Accounting ALAN KWONG BS Chemical Engineering HELE N LACOSTE BS Biology ALVIN WOON-HONG LAM BS Chemical Engineering KEVIN LAMB BA English Philosophy DEBRA LAMOTHE BA Economics BETSY LANE BA Psychology LISA LANE BA Political Science CURTIS LANGLEY BS Construction Engineering THOMAS LANNON BGS PAULA LAPOINTE-SMITH BBA Business Administration LAWRENCE LAROUS BA Political Science RICHARD LARSON BA Economics DAVID LARUE BGS MICHAEL LASHENDOCK BBA Finance AMY LASHINSKY LSA TIMOTHY LASKO BS Computer Engineering FRANK LASOTA BS Industrial and Operational Engineering DAVID LAVEY BS Materials and Metallurgical Engineering STEPHEN LAVEY BGS YAU LAU BS Aerospace Engineering PHILLIP LAWES BA English KAYE LAWSON BA Sociology SUZANNE LAWSON BGS K.uhel-Lawson 373 KATHLEEN LAVEY BA Communication Political Science MICHAEL LAWTON BS Biochemistry TERRY LAYHER BSN Nursing JUNKO LAYTON BA Honors ICP JUDITH LAYZER BA Economics KAREY LEACH BA Education JULIE LEARNED BS Psychology LISA LECHTNER BA Education ABBA LEE BS Biology CHARLES LEE BA Economics RUSSELL LEE BA Economics DIANA LEEPER BS Aerospace Engineering DOUGLAS LEGGAT BS Chemical Engineering MELINDA LEHMAN BA Communications TANYA LEINENGER BA Engineering JAMES LEMPKE BS Aerospace Engineering CHRISTINE LEONARD BFA Graphic Arts MICHAEL LESHA BBA Accounting ROMAN LESNAU BFA Graphic Design HAROLD LESSURE BS Physics CAROL LESTOCK LSA KEE-SIN LEUNG BS Electrical Engineering DANUEL LEVENSON LSA IVY JAN LEVINE BA English ROBERT LEVY BA Theatre THOMAS LEWAKOWSKI BS Engineering BLAIR LEWIS BA English STACEY LIALIOS BS Pharmacy JANE LIBCKE BBA Marketing SHYVAWN LICORISH BA Communications LYLE LIEBERMAN BA History Psychology SHARON LIEBETREU BA Communications FRANCIS LIESMAN BBA International Business BOON LIM BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering VICTORIA LIM BS Computer Communications Science JUANITO LIMANDIBRATA BS Industrial Operations Engineering BRIAN LIN BS Computer Communication Science KRISTIN LINDBERG BA Psychology JOHN LING BS Industrial Operations Engineering DOUGLAS LINN BS Electrical Computer Engineering MARCY LINSKY BBA Accounting MARK LIPKIN BS Industrial Operations Engineering CRAIG LIPSKI BM Music Education BETH LIPSON BMA Violin Performance PETER LIPSON LSA SUSAN LIPSON BA English LISHENG LIU BA Linguistics DAGMARA LIZLOVS BS Aerospace Engineering 374 Lavey-Lizlovs Michigan ' s Graduate Schools The aim of many University of Michi- gan undergraduates is graduate or pro- fessional school. These students hope their years at Michigan, a highly presti- gious college, will enhance the likeli- hood of attending either Michigan or an- other highly ranked institution. This is a rundown on how a few of Michigan ' s undergraduate and graduate programs compare to other colleges throughout the country. Rating The U Biology Business Economics Education Engineering English Foreign Language History Math and Statistics Music Philosophy Political Science Psychology Sociology 6 10 8 11 5 10 9 6 10 4 3 4 2 5 These findings were obtained by Ladd and Lipset in a nationwide poll of 4000 profes- sors. Each were asked to rate programs on a collegewide basis. Rackham established ranking enrollment cost per year 1912 6 755 $2437 Rackham Graduate School houses most of the graduate programs. Dentistry established ranking enrollment cost per year 1875 6 858 $3278 Dentistry has both two and four year pro- grams. Law established ranking enrollment cost per year 1859 3 1146 $2466 The Law Quadrangle is the only self-con- tained law school in the world. -D. DeVries Library Science established ranking enrollment cost per year 1969 N A 264 $2456 Library Science is the newest graduate pro- gram. Medicine established ranking enrollment cost per year 1850 15 1757 $3784 The Medicine School hopes to increase their ranking with the completion of the hospital. Public Health established ranking enrollment cost per year 1941 N A 742 $2437 Public Health offers a combined undergrad- uate and graduate degree. Social Work established ranking enrollment cost per year 1951 5 663 $2437 The School of Social Work graduates fre- quently work at the University Hospital. Graduate Schools 375 ANNABELLE LLADOC BS Physical Therapy CHARMAINE LLOYD BA Psychology ALAN LO BS Computer Electrical Engineering SHIRLEY LO BS Architecture JAMES LOCHNER BA Political Science History RICHARD LOCKE BS Mechanical Engineering JEREMY LOEB BS Computer Communications Sciences DANA LOESCHE BS Architecture MARIA LOMIBAO BSN Nursing SUSAN LONDAL BS Dental Hygiene BRYAN LONERGAN BS Electrical Engineering TERRY LONGO BS Computer Communications Sciences SCOTT LONNER BBA Accounting JOHN LOTT BA Education SONDRA LOUCKS BA Communications CRAIG L9UTTIT BS Mechanical Engineering SHARRON LOVE BA Elementary Education ROBERT LOVELAND BS Pharmacy ROB LOVELL BS Biology GARY LOWERY BS Physical Education JONATHAN LUBICK BA French Economics PAULETTE LUCINA BS Engineering Science BRENDA LUCKHARDT BSN Nursing CATHERINE LUNGERHAUSEN BA Psychology RANDY LUNSFORD BA Philosophy BRIAN LUNTZ BA Economics History LARRY LUTSKY BS Aerospace Engineering ANN MARIE LUVERA BA Political Science KEN LYON BS Architecture MICHELLE LYONS BSN Nursing THOMAS LYNN LSA MICHAEL MACRORIE BS Aerospace Engineering JOAN MADDALOZZO BA French SETH MADORSKY BA Honors Political Science RADMIKA MAFATLAL BS Physics ELIZABETH MAGGIO LSA MICHAEL MAHALEK BS Biology JEFF MAHONEY BBA Accounting GREG MAIDA BS Engineering GEORGE MAJOROS BA Economics STEPHEN MAKSYMICK BS Chemical Engineering ANN MALAY ANG BA Political Science STEPHEN MALKIN BBA Business Administration JOHN MALONEY BS Aerospace Engineering ROBIN MALONEY BS Anthropology Zoology MARGARET MALY LSA ANDREA MAMES BS Pharmacy CHRISTOPHER MAMMOSER BA Honors German life 376 Lladoc-Mammoser ROBERT MANAKER BS Chemistry STEVEN MANDELL BS Biology FRANK MANIACI BS Civil Engineering DEAN MANUS BA Psychology Religious Studies SCOTT MARCKINI BS Microbiology ANDREW MARCUS BA Economics PETER MARES BS Electrical Engineering JEFFREY MARGOLIS BA Economics SUSAN MARKS BGS DORIS MAROKO BA Psychology KENDRA MARSH BBA Accounting DAVE MARTIN BS Materials Engineering JANE MARTIN BA Political Science TERENCE MARTIN BS Math MICHAEL MARTINO BS Aerospace Engineering ANNE MASON BA Communications GREGORY MASON BS Electrical Engineering STEPHANE MASSEY BA Economics MARISA MASSIE BGS STEPHEN MASTROROCCO BS Naval Marine Engineering ELIZABETH MATHEWS BA Japanese International Relations TERRY MATHIS BGS KRIS MATSON BS Geological Sciences ROBIN MAHENSON BFA Graphic Design DAVID MATUSZEWSKI BBA Accounting MARTHA MAUGH BBA Business Administration AMY MAYNARD BM Violin Performance CELESTIA MAYS BA Political Science Communications WILLIAM MAZER BGS SUSAN MAZZEI BS Psychology DEREK MCCALMONT LSA ELIZABETH MCCANN BA Political Science PETER MCCANNA BA English LYNN MCCARTY BA Elementary Education CAROL MCCARUS BS Geology JAMES MCCLELLAND BS Materials and Metallurgical Engineering RAYMOND MCCOOL BA Economics ELLEN MCDONALD BA Economics HEATHER MACDONALD BS Chemical Engineering JAMES MCDONALD BS Chemistry MOLLIE MCDONALD BSN Nursing GERALYN MCDONALL BS Dental Hygiene BRIAN MCEVOY BS Engineering SUZANNE MCFARLIN BA Communications CAROLE MCFEE BBA Business Administration PETER MCGEORGE BS Architecture SANDRA MCGHEE BA Psychology JANE MCGILL BS Computer Communications Sciences Manaker-McGill 377 RENEE MCGINLEY LSA LAURA MCGLINNEN BA Philosophy LESLEY MCGLINNEN BA Urban Studies LORI MCGUCKIN BA Political Science Communications MARCO MCHATTIE BA Psychology JOHN MCINTYRE LSA KEVIN MCKEE BS Education MICHAEL MCKEE BS Education GEORGE MCKENZIE BBA Accounting JULIA MCKENZIE BS Natural Resources MARY MCKINLEY BS Biology JEFF MCKINNEY BS Natural Resources -D. DeVriM President Harold Shapiro presents Judge Carl McGowan with the Honorary Doctor of Law Degree. Judge McGown was on the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia for eighteen years and earlier in his career served as a counsel to Governor Adlai Stevenson. PATRICIA MCLAUGHLIN BA Education DIANE MCLEAN BBA Marketing JAMES MCNAIR BS Natural Resources TERESA MCNALL BBA Marketing BARBARA MCPHERSON BA Communicati i.ts AMANDA MCSWEEI ' ( BS Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biol ,gy 378 McGinley-McSweeney MATTHEW MEADER BBA Marketing ANITA MEDINA BA English ROBERT MEHAL BS Architecture LAURA MEINERT BA Politcal Science English DENISE MEISEL BA Psychology MARY MEAMPY LSA ROSE MELIKAN LSA BRUCE MELLER BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN MELLIN BBA Business Administration CYNTHIA MELTZER BA Political Science ILESE MELTZER BBA Accounting CAROL MERGER BA Economics MARK MERRIAM BS Electrical Engineering DENISE MERTA BFA Graphic Design PATRICIA MERTE BSN Nursing WENDY MERZ BA Psychology SUSSAN MESHINCHI BS Biology JUDITH MESSMORE BA English RHONDA METTER LSA DAVID MEYER BA History KRISTAN MEYER BA Honors English LISA MEYER BS Political Science Economics SUZANNE MICHAELS BA French JEAN MICHALEC BS Physical Education LISA MICHACIK BS Math STEPHEN MIELRE BS Architecture DEANNA MIGUT BA Political Science History WILLIAM MILES BS Industrial and Operation Engineering ANDREW MILIA BBA Business CHRISTIAN MILKER BS Chemistry Engineering BARBARA MILLEN BSA Aerospace Engineering DAVID MILLER BFA Art JENNIFER MILLER BA Communications English JERRY MILLER BA Economics LAURIE MILLER BA Communications PAMELA MILLER LSA PARIS MILLER BA Political Science Psychology PATRICIA MILLER BS Microbiology TAMMI MILLER LSA Political Science TODD MILLER BA RC PAMELA MILLHECH BS Dental Hygiene MILLIEAN DEREK BBA Finance SAMUEL MILTON BS Human Nutrition MARK MINER BS Mechanical Engineering MAUREEN MINER BS Physical Education AYAD MIRZA BBA Accounting JONATHAN MISHARA BA Economics TAMARA MISLOWSKY LSA Meader-Mislowsky 379 JOHN MISTERAVICH BA Philosophy English MICHAEL MITCHELL BS Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM MITCHELL BA Education JAMES MITTENTHAL BA English ROBERT MLNARIK BS Aerospace Engineering FARHAD MOAYYAD BS Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM MOHRING BS Chemical Engineering DAWN MOILANEN BS Medical Technology MARGARET A. MOLLER BA English CAROL MOLLOY BS Architecture NATASHA MOMOH BA Psychology ROBIN MONCR1EFF BA Political Science STEVEN MONFORTON BS Computer Electrical Engineering JAMES MONTICELLO BS Biology JANE MONTO BA Political Science COLLEEN MOORE BS Industrial Operations Engineering KAREN MOORE BS Physical Therapy THERESA E. MORAN BS Industrial Operations Engineering THERESA MORBACH BA Economics Sociology ALONZO MORGAN BA English KRISTINE A. MORGAN BA English Art History MARILYN MORGAN BS Nursing BETH MORGENSTERN LSA SHARON MORIOKA BA Communications JACQUELINE MORRIS BA Political Science Communications ROBERT MORRISH BA Communications DAVID W. MORRISON BA Architecture MELISSA MORROW BA History KAREN MORTON BSN Nursing TODD MOSKOWITZ BA Economics BETSY MOSS BA Education BARBARA MOUNTZ BS Electrical Engineering FATEME MOVAHHED BS Electrical Engineering DAVID MOVSESIAN BS Electrical Engineering NANCY MOYNIHAN BFA Graphic Design RONALD MUDRY BBA Finance GARY MUELLER BS Chemistry MICHAEL MUELLER BA English DEBORAH MULAWA BSN Nursing THERESA MULDOON BBA Accounting JOHN MUCHOLLAND BS Chemical Engineering COLLEEN MULLALY BA Economics Political Science DANIEL MUNZEL BS Natural Resources DOREEN MURASKY BA Psychology DANIEL MURPHY BS Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH MURPHY BS Biophysics SHEILA T. MURPHY BA Psychology CAROLINE MURRAY BA Natural Resources r .,j| wf fy wr- --1 - ' Y ' T 380 Misteravich-Murray y H A ikiiad Hill SUSAN MURRAY BS Biology JAMES MURTAUGH BA Mathematics KAREN MYRON BSN Nursing JON NACHMANBA BA Geography BRIAN NADEAU BS Mechanical Engineering JOHN NAPIER BA Economics SAREETA NARAYAN BS Industrial Operations Engineering JAMES NARENS BBA Business Administration ELIZABETH NASH BA English ERIC NASHLUND LSA ROBERT NATHAN BA English NATALIE NAZARK BS Biology JAMES NEILL BS Astronomy CATHLEEN NEILSON BA Political Science JUDY NELSON BA Education WENDY NELSON BS Physical Education NANCY NERSESIAN BA Communications MATTHEW NERZIG BA Political Science NANCY NEVILLE BSN Nursing NANCY NEWMAN BA Psychology KEVIN NIELAN BS Aerospace Engineering KAREN NIELSEN BA Psychology DEBRA NIENHAUS BS Aerospace Engineering CHRISTINE NIKOLAI BS Architecture STEPHEN NISHIYAMA BA History SHARON NORNBERG BA English BRIAN NORRIS BS Computer Engineering STEVEN NOSKIN BA Political Science MARIE NOVAK BS Computer Science Mathematics MICHELLE NOVAK BS Computer Science Mathematics JANET NOWAK BSN Nursing ANGELA NOWECKY BSN Nursing JOANN NUNEZ BA Education SHARI NUTKIN BBA Accounting JULIA OAS BA Economics DAN OBERROTMAN BS Computer Engineering LISA OBRIEN BBA Accounting THERESA OBRZUT BS Physical Therapy JAMES P. O ' CONOR BA Honors Economics Communications CRAIG OLSON BS Architecture DENNIS G. O ' MALLEY BA Economics EDGAR ALAN ONGTENGCO BS Cellular Mollecular Biology DONATUS ONIMO BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering JOSEPH G. OPIELA BS Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM O ' REILLY BS Civil Environmental Engineering CELIA ORLIN BA English JOSEPH OROSZ BS Computer Communication Science MARGARITA ORTICOCHEA BS Chemistry Murray-Orticochea 381 KATHLEEN O ' SHEA ISA DOUGLAS OSMAN BA Communications JEFFREY OTERO BS Architecture CATHERINE OTROMPKE BS Special Education KELLEY OTT BA Economics SHELLEY OTT BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN OTTO BA Psychology EILEEN PAALZ BBA Accounting YVONNE PACQUING BS Biology SUSAN PADALA BA Communications STEVEN PAGE BBA Business Administration SUZANNE PAKE BA Psychology ROBERT PALFFY LSA JOSEPH PALMS LSA MITCHELL PANTER BA Literature KAREN PARDO BSN Nursing JOYCE PARK BA Economics JAY PARKER BS Natural Resources MARTHA PARKER BGS SUSAN PARKER BA Communications ALISON PARRY BFA Graphics DARA PARSAVAND BS Aerospace Engineering MARC PASKIN BS Chemical Engineering PREETI PASRICHA BBA Business Administration PARESH PATEL BS Chemistry PARESH PATEL BS Pharmacy DAVID PATON BA History English DAVID PATOW BS Computer Engineering JAMES PATRICK BA Economics SUSAN PAUL LSA SANDRA PAWLOSKI BA Sociology ROBERT PEAK BBA Business Administration GREGORY PEARLMAN BA Economics KIMBERLY PEATTIE BA Psychology AMY PECK BFA Jewelry Design CHARLES PECK BS Biomaterials Metallurgy SUSAN PEISNER LSA MICHAEL PENTIS BA Economics STEVEN D. PERKINS BS Engineering LISA PERLMUTTER LSA DIANA PERPICH BA Communications MICHAEL PERULLO LSA RICHARD PESKE BS Electrical Engineering JEANNE PETERS BS Computer Science LYNDA PETERS BA Psychology ELIZABETH PETERSON BBA Marketing KRISTEN PETERSON BS Chemistry MARGARET PETERSON BA Education iiil 382 O ' Shea-Peterson ROBERT PFAFF BA Economics English WILLIAM PFUND BA Communications AMY PHILLIPS BS Pharmacy DAWN PHILLIPS BA Economics MICHAEL PHILLIPS BS Electrical Engineering WENDELL PHILLIPS BS Engineering LISA PICKARD BA French Foreign Policy DONNA PIETROWSKI BA Psychology FRANK PINKELMAN BA Psychology DANA PIPER BSN Nursing DOUGLAS PLAGENS BS Biology DANIEL PLANTE BS MA Art History Actuarial Mathematics The School of Music, located on the University of Michigan ' s North Cam- pus, has a total enrollment of approxi- mately nine hundred students studying everything from instrument or voive performance to teaching to composition to dance. More than three hundred for- mal public concerts are presented each year by the faculty and students. The Symphony Band, in particular, is consid- ered to be one of the world ' s finest bands. In the past it has represented the United States in Foreign Cultural Ex- change Programs. One of the most po- pula groups in the school are the Men ' s Glee Club and their sub-group, The Fri- Music School Provides Entertainment For Entire Campus ars. One of the most interesting and enjoy- able evenings for the University Orches- tra performers and their audience is the annual Halloween Concert. The artist on stage, the conductor, and even the audi- ence dress in costume and a selection of eerie, bizarre music is played. The high- light of the concert was the appearance of Gustav Meier, the conductor, as a wiz- ard and one of the orchestra members as his assistant. The orchestra played " The Sorcerer ' s Apprentice " under their dual direction. The piece ended with the ap- prentice being overtaken by a heard of bassoons for abusing his master ' s magic. With the popularity of such events, and the talent of the school ' s members, it is easy to see why the University of Michi- gan has such a highly ranked School of Music. GERALD PLATZ BS Computer Science Mathematics N1CKLOS PLEHN BS Aerospace Engineering DAVID PLEWA BBA Business Administration JAMES POCHODYLO BS Chemical Engineering KAREN PODHURST LSA JOHN POELSTRA BS Chemical Engineering Pfaff-Poelstra 383 CARL POHLE BA Economics LORAINE POLIS BGS NORMA POMPA BA Economics TINA POMPEY BA Economics CAROL PONEMAN LSA MICHAEL POPENAS BS Engineering STUART POPP BS Computer Communication Science LISA PORT BA Psychology DAVID PORTER BA Economics LAURIE PORTER BA Anthrolopology JANET PORTERFIELD BSN Nursing L. RONALD PORTSER BS Industrial Operations Engineering THOMAS POST BS Structural Engineering SHARON POTONAC BSN Nursing JAMES POTTER BA English Psychology EVELLA POUNCY BGS JOHN PAUL POWER BBA Finance SCOTT PRAKKEN BBA Business Administration TAMRA PRESLEY LSA KAREN PRESSPRICH BS Chemical Engineering ANN PRICE BA Asian Studies Japanese PETER PROPHIT BA Economics MARCIA PRUCHNO BS Architecture LISA PRUITT BA Psychology RICHARD W. PRYOR JR. BA Computer Engineering PAMELA PRZYBYLSKI BSN Nursing JUAN PUENTE BS Biology RANDY PUFFENBERGER BA Economics MILLECENT PUGH BS Biology ELIZABETH C. PURDY MA Architecture ROSS PURSIFULL BS Mechanical Engineering JANICE PUTMAN BA English JEFFREY QUICKSILVER BA Political Science PETER QUIGLEY BA Political Science History SUSAN RABUSHKA BA English RENEE RADCLIFFE BA Philosophy JANICE RADL1CK BA Economics MICHAEL RADNER BGS ABDU RAHAL BS Mechanical Engineering ARCADIO D. RAMIREZ LSA BOBBI RAMP BS Cellular Molecular Biology JEAN RANGER BM Music ROBERT W. RANGER BS Chemical Engineering ALAN RAPK1N BS Mechanical Engineering GAIL RAY BSN Nursing WILLIAM RAY BBA Business Administration RAYMOND RAYLMAN BS Physics DAWN RAYMOND Residential College 384 Pohle-Raymond JOHN REA BS Industrial Operations Engineering AVE REAGOR BSN Nursing CYNTHIA REAVIS BA Economics JANET REBMAN BS Biology CAROLYN RECLA BA Communications MARLITA REDDY BA Psychology Speech Hearing Sciences MARK REDMAN BA Political Science PATRICIA REED BA Psychology KEN REEVES BCS VIVIAN REEVES BSN Nursing SUNNIVA REFSNES BA English KENNETH REICH LSA ANNE REID BA English WILLIAM REID BA ICP ROBERT REINHART BA Psychology GREGORY REITER BS Electrical Engineering JULIE RE1TZ BSN Nursing ROBIN REMER BS Natural Resources CHRISTOPHER RENTZ BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN RENUSCH BS Biology WILLIAM REPASKY BA Economics MICHAEL REPUCCI BA History Economics JOHN GEORGE REVESZ BS Civil Engineering JODY REYNOLDS BA English EDWARD RICE BA Honors English ELIZABETH RICE BSN Nursing BETHENA RICHARDSON BA Education HELEN RICHARDS BGS RICHARD RICHARDSON BA Economics KR1STA RICHEY BS Biology ANDREW RICHNER BBA Business Administration KURT RICHTER BGS ROBERT RICKETTS BBA Business Administration ALYCE RIEMENSCHNEIDER BFA Graphic Design SUSAN RIES LSA MARK RINGES Political Science Computer Science BETSY RIPPNER BA Psychology STEVEN RIVET BS Electrical Engineering JAMES ROBERTS BS Civil Engineering MICHAEL ROBIE BS Electrical Engineering STEVEN ROBINS BA Political Science ROBERT ROEPKE BS Political Science MICHELLE ROGERS BS Special Education SHARI ROGERS BA Psychology GREGG ROHLIN BBA Accounting BETH ROLSTON BFA Interior Design LAURA ROMEO LSA RALPH RONCOLI BS Aerospace Engineering Rea-Roncoli 385 BARBARA RONEY BBA Accounting NANCY ROONEY BA Economics BARBARA ROSE BA Political Science DANA ROSE BS Dental Hygiene GEORGE ROSE BBA Accounting TAMMY ROSE BA Elementary Education BRETT ROSEN BBA Accounting DAVID ROSEN BS Environmental Communications EVAN ROSEN BA History PAUL ERIC ROSEN BA Philosophy BRUCE ROSENBAUM BA History EMILY ROSENBERG BA English Nursing ' s Clinical Program The University of Michigan ' s School of Nursing has many differences in cur- ricula and procedures from the other University programs. First of all, most students are admitted to this four-year program as freshman, and most of the enrolled students are women. During the first year, LS A courses are elected: chemistry, english, and psychology for example. Starting in the sophomore year, Basic Concepts of Nursing, a heavy load of six credits, is taken. After this year, the nursing student goes on a schedule seperate from the rest of the University. The junior and senior years consist of three nine week terms with two or three classes having ten to twelve credits. The last two years are a clinical pro- gram involving the nursing student within the University Hospital. This ful- fills the objectives of the nursing pro- gram to function within the health care system, to incorporate academics and nursing practice, and to learn the con- cepts of nursing practice. The Nursing School provides the student the opportu- nity to have on-the-job training. -D. DeVries JEFFREY ROSENBERG BS Psychology JOHN ROSENBERG BS Computer Engineering LOREN ROSENBERG BA Art ROSENFELD BARRY BA Political Science JOEL ROSENTHAL BBA Accounting MARTIN ROSENZWEIG BA Music JAY ROSIN LSA RICHARD ROSIN MS Chemical Engineering CONSTANCE ROSS BA Graphic Design HEATHER ROSS BFA Phography Art Education SEAN ROSS BA Communications Political Science DEBORAH ROSSMAN BSN Nursing 386 Roney-Rossman mm STEVEN ROTH BS Biology THOMAS ROTH BA Urban Studies JOSEPH ROTHSTEIN BA Economics Political Science STEVEN ROWE BS Biophysics Mathematics PAMELA ROWLAND BA Psychology RUSSELL RUDD BGS SUSAN RUEDI BA Economics BARBARA RUPPEL BS Chemistry SHERRI RUPPEL BA English DANIEL RUSH BS Mechanical Engineering MATTHEW RUSSERT BA English D1NA RUSSO BA Education DONNA RUTT BA Communications DANIEL RYAN BGS JAMES RYAVE BS Psychology BENJAMIN RYBICKI LSA SHEILA RYDER BA Education MARITA RYKACZEWSKI BM Music DAVID SABBATH BBA Business Administration JEFFREY SACHSE BBA Finance JOSPEH SAHIOUNI BS Mechanical Engineering SHARON SALAH BS Pharmacy THOMAS SAKORAF1S BA Economics Communications DANA SALIHI BS Electrical Engineering BARBARA SALLADE BS Architecture GLEN SALO BS Electrical Engineering VALERI SAMARAS BA Communications SUSAN SAMOSIUK BS Industrial Operations Engineering MARY SANDELL BA Economics SUDHA SANGAL BS Industrial Operations Engineering OSCAR SAN MIGUEL BA Social Sciences RALPH SANDYS BS Aerospace Engineering ARNE SARYA BA Economics CHARLES SATTERTHWAITE BS Natural Resources CARL SAVICH BS Chemical Engineering JANNEY J. SAVILLE BA History THOMAS SCALES BS Electrical Engineering MARY SCANLAN BA English NANCY SCHAEN BBA Business Administration LAUREN SCHAFER BS Engineering Science STEVEN SCHECHTER BS Biology RICHARD SCHECHTMAN BA Psychology RICHARD SCHEDLER BS Chemical Engineering ELLEN SCHIEBEL BBA Accounting MATTHEW SCHIEBOLD BM Cello Performance JOHN B. SCHIERLOH BS Mechanical Engineering PATRICIA SCH1NSK1 BBA Business Administration ANN SCHLIEMANN BS Industrial Operations Engineering Roth-Schliemann 387 GARY SCHMITZ BA English CAROLYN SCHNEIDER BS Chemistry SCOTT SCHNELL BGS ELIZABETH SCHOENBORN BA Psychology ANN SCHOENE BSN Nursing CATHERINE SCHOLTEN BA Design LISA SCHOTT BA Psychology JORDAN SCHREIER BA Sociology JAMES SCHREITMUELLER BA Communications Marketing JEFF SCHRIER BS Biology STEPHEN SCHUCKER BA Economics DEAN SCHUELLER BS Biology DIANA SCHULTZ BFA Design JAMIE SCHULTZ LSA SUSAN SCHULZ BS Biology NANCY SCHUTZ BS Math Music BRIAN SCHURGIN BS Inteflex JOHN SCHULT BS Electrical Engineering MICHAEL SCHUMACHER BSE Computer Engineering MARY SCHWARTZ BA Psychology MICHAEL SCHWARTZ LSA NED SCHWARTZ BA Psychology TODD SCHWARTZ BS Biology JEFFREY SCHWEIG BA Honors Psychology JOHANNA SCHWINKE BA Psychology LYNNE S. SCOTT BS Pharmacy JAMES SCRANTON BA Philosophy KIRK SEABLOM BA Mechanical Engineering ANDREA SEGUE BS Nutrition LILLIAN SEIDMAN BS Political Science ANNE MARIA SEIWAWAKIS BBA Business Administration SANDRA SEKEREZ BA Philosophy ANJU SEKHAR BA Economics MARGOT SELIG LSA MICHAEL SELTZER BA Economics JEFFREY SEN BS Chemical Engineering NEIL A. SENDLER BS Mechanical Engineering TIMOTHY SERGAY BA English DANIEL SEWARD BS Biology LINDA SHALLOW BS Mechanical Engineering ERIC SHAMPAINE BA Biomedical Sciences Political Science JAMES SHANAHAN BS Engineering LYNNE SHAPIRO BA Political Science SUSAN SHARON BA English VINCENT SHAW LSA MATTHEW SHEGOS BS Industrial Operations Engineering KEVIN SHIELDS BS Math Computer Science CATHERINE SHELBY BGS " lilt 388 Schmitz-Shelby SARAH SHERBER BS Computer Communication Science ALEX SHISHKOFF BS Electrical Engineering BONNIE SHOEMAKER BA Economics ANNA SHREVE BA Education ELISE SHORE BA Honors English KAREN SHORE BBA Business Administration GEORGE SHORTT BS Naval Architecture Marine Engin SUSAN E. SHWARTZER BFA Graphic Design LARRY SICHEL BS Zoology JOAN SIDICK BS Computer Communication Science CARL SIEBERS BS Biology Anthropology VOSANA SIEGEL BA Economics MARCY SIEGEL BA Communications GERALD SIGLER BBA Accounting CONSTANCE SILER BSN Nursing ELLEN SILK BBA Accounting JANET SILVERBERG BA Psychology ALAN SILVERMAN BS Psychology JENNIFER SIMON BS Natural Resources BETTY SIMPSON BBA Accounting BRANDY SINCO BS Electrical Engineering DEAN SINIFF BS Aerospace Engineering JAMES SISSpN BA Communications KEVIN SKARRITT BS Biology HILARY SKURNOWIC Z BA Political Science MARK SLABBERKOORN BS Biology LORINDA SLAV1CEK BA Psychology RICHARD SLACK BA Political Science STEVE SLEDER BA Economics DOROTHY SLOAN BA Spanish DAVID SLOPSEMA BS Mechanical Engineering DONNA SMIATACZ BA Education ROBERT A. SMIT BM Trombone Performance ALISA SMITH BA Communications DONALD SMITH BA English JENNIFER SMITH BGS JULIE SMITH BS Computer Science Mathematics KAYE SMITH BA English Communications MARGARET SMITH MS Industrial Engineering MARK A SMITH BBA Business Administration MICHAEL SMITH BS Psychology PHYLLIS SMITH BA Psychology ROGER SMITH, JR. BA Psychology RONA SMITH BA Communications THOMAS SMITH BA Economics Psychology LOUIS SMUTEK BS Nuclear Engineering BRIAN SNOAP BS Computer Communication Science CHRISTOPHER SNOW BA Political Science Sherber-Snow 389 MARY CATHERINE SNOW BA Economics MARGOT SYNDER BBA Accounting CAROL SOBETZER BGS MICHELE SOBOTA BA Communications Political Science KELLY SODEN BA Sociology WILLIAM SOLINSKI BS Microbiology MATTHEW SOMMERFIELD BA Psychology KATHLEEN SOWAMOORE BFA Ait Education JANET SOWELL BS Economics VALERIE SPACZYNSKI BS Wild Life Management DAVID SPAK BGS MICHAEL SPAULDING BA Economics RICK SPAULDING BS Navel Architecture Marine Engineering LISA SPECTOR BA History NEAL SPECTOR BA English THEODORE SPEERS LSA KIMBERLY SPENCER BS Physical Therapy TINA SPENCOS BS Industrial Operations Engineering PATRICIA SPIGIEL BS Pharmacy LAWRENCE SPILLANE BA Psychology THOMAS SPILLANE BGS PAUL SPITZ BA History ROBERT SPRINGER BA History of Art NANCY SPRINGGATE BBA Business Administration NINA SQUIRES BSN Nursing SHELLEY SQUIRES BA Early Childhood Education DEBORAH STACY BS Architecture JOHN STAHL BA Mathematics AMY STAHLER BS Natural Resources LAUREN STAIF BS Architecture SCOTT STANDEN BA Political Science GREGORY STANEK BS Chemical Engineering JAMIE STANESA LSA ERICA STANLEY BA Political Science LEAH STANLEY BA Communications JOSEPH STAYMAN BA History MARC STAYMAN BGS JANET STECHER BBA Accounting KEVIN STEFANSKI BS Chemistry ANGELA STEHR BA Classical Archaeology DANIEL STEIGER BA Psychology LAURA STEIGER BA Elementary Education PAUL STEIH BBA Accounting Finance DANIEL STEIN BBA Accounting MONA STEIN BS Microbiology BRIAN STEINBERGER BS Industrial Operations Engineering MONICA STEINMETZ BFA Fine Arts SUSAN STEPHENSON BA Economics 390 Snow Stephenson Itllfe DIANNE STEPP BS Nutrition MICHAEL STERN BGS RACHEL STERN LSA DAVID STEUER BBA Business Administration HOLLY STEVENTON BS Physical Therapy Psychology JAMES STEWART BS Microbiology ROBERT STEWART BS Biology SANDRA STIEG BM Music Education JANICE STOCK BBA Finance JEFFREY STOCKMAN BS Biology CAROLIN STODDARD BS Civil Engineering WILLIAM STOKEL MBA Finance -D. DeVries The goal post leaves the stadium after the Purdue game. The final destination of the happy group-President Shapiro ' s House. SIGRID STORK BS Chemistry JANET STRAIN BS Industrial Operations Engineering PATRICIA STRAUCH BS Electrical Engineering KATHERINE STREICHER BA Political Science Communications ROBERT STRIKER BA Communications GEORGE STROH BA Economics Stepp-Stroh 391 The School Of Business Administration Grows In Popularity And Size -S. Piakken RHONDA STRUBLE BS Engineering ALFREDO SUAREZ BS Industrial Operations Engineering JONATHAN SUBAR BBA Business Administration BRIAN SUDY BS Mechanical Engineering ANNE SUE BS Statistics DAMARIS SUFALKO BA Dental Hygiene JENNIFER SUGAR BGS BRYAN SUGGITT BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN SULFARO BA English DENISE SULLIVAN BA Communications Political Science KATHLEEN SULLIVAN BBA Accounting TORY SULLIVAN BS Education ELYSE SUMMERS BA Political Science TRACY SUMMERWILL BA Economics Communications DAVID SUROVELL BS Computer Science BRIAN SUTTER BS Aerospace Engineering SHARON SVEC LSA DAVID SVINARICH BS Microbiology THOMAS SVpBODA BA Aerospace Engineering STEPHEN SWAD BBA Finance Accounting JILL SWANSON BFA Interior Design NEIL SWANSON BA Economics DAVID SWASTEK LSA LEIGH SWEDA BA Communications 392 Struble-Sweda The School of Business Administra- tion admits two hundred undergraduates of junior standing every year. To prepare for Business School, the student com- pletes the LSA distribution pattern, takes an introduction to Economics, and com- pletes the Accounting 271-272 sequence. Due to the large number of applicants and the small size of the school, entrance is very competitive. A variety of majors exist within the school. The student can choose from ac- counting, finance, international busi- ness, or marketing, among others. To as- sure a well-rounded education, however, students must take a course in every category. A course in computer process- ing is included, too, to prepare the stu- dent for the widespread use of high- technology in the business world today. The business school is expanding. New buildings are going up next to the old Business Administration Building. Hopefully, the new additions will raise the already high rating of the undergrad- uate and graduate programs in business. JULIE SWEET BSN Nursing KAREN SWINKEY BS Computer Science JAMES SWONGER BS Electrical Engineering DANIEL SYGAR BA History JEROME SYLO BS Natural Resources SHEILA SZCZEPANIAK BA Film Video Communications JULIE SYMONS BSN Nursing EVE TAI BBA Business Administration MARLENE TADDEO BGS EDMOND TAJIRIAN BS Civil Engineering LOUISE TAMRES BS Mathematics Computer Science CHENG TAN BS Aerospace Engineering REIKO TANESE BS Computer Science CHI-WAI TANG BS Electrical Computer Engineering PHILIP TANNENBAUM BCS STEVEN TARNOWSKY BS Electrical Engineering JEFFREY TARPINIAN BA Economics MARTIN TATUCH BA Political Science LISA TAYLOR BA Economics SANDRA TAYLOR BA Psychology STEVEN TAYLOR BA History JIM TAVENS BA English DAVID TELEPAK BA Economics ALAN TELFORD BGS Sweet-Telford 393 MARK TENBRINK BS Environmental Engineering DEBRA TENNANT BA Communications R. STEVE TENNANT BBA Computer and Information Services SUSAN TENSA BS Chemical Engineering KEITH TERHALL BBA Accounting ANNE TER MEER BA Asian Studies TRUDY TERVO BSN Nursing KATHERINE TERZIAN BS Industrial and Operations Engineering MARIE TESSIER BA Economics Political Science RANDALL THARP BS Architecture JANIS THEISEN BS Biology KIM THOMADSEN BS Industrial and Operations Engineering This is a familiar sign to all University of Michigan students, the chalk board at Rick ' s American Cafe announcing the bands for the week. CYNTHIA THOMAS BA Psychology GASSENIE THOMAS BSN Nursing KATHRYN THOMAS BM Music Performance KIM-ANDREA THOMAS BFA Photography Design LORI THOMAS BBA Finance TAMMIE THOMAS BA History VINCENT THOMAS BA English TERRY THOME BA Economics CHRISTOPHER THOMPSON BS Mechanical Engineering GREGORY THOMPSON BA English JAMES THOMPSON LSA MICHAEL THOMPSON BS Engineering 394 Tenbrink-Thompson KEVIN TOTTIS BA English BONNITA TOWNSEND BS Architecture CHARLES THOMSON BA Political Science LISA THRAEN BS Physical Therapy CRAIG TILLMON BS Physical Therapy CHRISTOPHER TISDEL BS Anthropology Zoology DOUGLAS TITO BA Economics ILENE TOCCl BS Industrial Engineering NANCY TODOR BA Political Science ADAM TOFT BA Economics CYNTHIA TOLLIS BSN Nursing MARGARET TOMICH BBA Accounting Finance LISA TOMMELEIN BA Political Science MICHAEL TOOMAJIAN BS Chemical Engineering DANIEL TRACY BS Equatic Ecology DAVID TREECE BA Political Science MARK TRUDEAU BS Chemical Engineering JOSEPH TRULICK BA Economics MELISSA TRYTTEN BBA Accounting ALBERT TSE BS Chemistry An exhuberant Engineering grad expresses his relief at Winter Commencement. MARY TUBES BS Ph ysical Therapy MICHELE TUCCI LSA HIROSHI TSUJI BS Computer Communication Sciences SANDRA TURNER BA Psychology MICHELLE TUTT BS Microbiology STEVEN UITVLUGT BBA Finance KAREN ULFIG BSN Nursing KATHRYN ULLRICH BS Engineering SARAH ULMER BBA Business Administration DANA UNDERWOOD BA English TOM UNDERWOOD BS Biology TAMARA UPHAM BS Naval Marine Engineering Thomson-Upham 395 MAUREEN VACHON BFA Studio Art WILLIAM VAILLIENCOURT BA Political Science ARNALDO VALDERRAMA BS Electrical Computer Engineering GABRIEL VALDERRAMA BS Electrical Engineering MARY VALENTI BA English Communications TRINA VALLION BA Psychology PHILLIP VANBUREN BA Economics History Honors ANTOINETTE VANDENMUYSENBERG BA Geography EUGENE VANDER BA Psychology JESSICA VANDER BS Natural Resources ALEXANDER VAN DUYNE BS Mechanical Engineering STEVEN VAN METER BA Philosophy STEPHEN VANN BA Music English SILVESTRO VANO BS Computer Science JOLYNNE VANOTTEREN BSN Nursing DAVID VANVELS BS Electrical Engineering JOSEPHINE VAQUERA BA Communications MICHELE VARLEY BA French KENNETH VAUGHAN BS Computer Engineering PAUL VELDHUIZEN BS Civil Engineering PATRICIA VEREEN BA Psychology Spanish EDWARD VERMET BS Chemistry MARY VILLENEUVE BA Economics CHRISTOPHER VINCENT BS Biology 396 Vachon-Vincent This perennial member of the Alumni Marching Band symbolizes the true Michigan spirit. PU ' IPWPS - M II WILLIAM VINCENT BS Chemistry JULIE VINSONHALER BS Psychology LUCY ANN VISOVATTI BA Communications PAUL VLACHOS BA Political Science GARY VOLO LSA RICHARD VONK BBA Business Administration GREGGREY VOSS BA Economics GREGORY VOYLES BBA Accounting MARLAINE WADE BA Psychology Communications DAVID WAGNER BS Mechanical Engineering DOUGLAS WAGNER BA German BETH WAHR BA Education The diag is one of the most popular places for all University activities-especially sleeping. -S. Prakken LINDA WAHR BS Special Education JAMES WAISANEN BS Chemical Engineering CHRISTOPHER WOJCIK BA International Relations CHARLES WALKER BS Mechanical Engineering DARRYL WALKER BA Psychology LUANN WALKER BS Computer Science DARLENE WALLER BA Psychology DEANNA WALLER BS Psychology DARLENE WALLS BA Communications GERALD WALSH BA Biology MORRIS WALTON BS Electrical Engineering LINDA WALZ BSN Nursing Vincent-Walz 397 KATHERINE WANDERSEE BA Communications PETER WANG BS Architecture MICHAEL WAND BS Meteorology THOMAS M. WARD BA Mechanical Engineering EDWARD WARREN BA English GWYNEDD WARREN BS Biology TERESE WARREN BBA Business Administration SHARON WATERS BA German Anthropology CHRISTOPHER WATKINS BA Communications MARTHA WATKINS BA Psychology THERESA WATKINS BS Education MATTHEW WATSON BM Percussion Performance STEVEN WATSON BS Computer Communication Sciences THOMAS WATSON BA Graphics Computer Science WILLIAM WATSON BA English MICHAEL WAXER BA Psychology MELANIE WEAVER BS Education GLENN WEBSTER BS Chemical Engineering Art And Architecture For The Artistically Inclined The architecture student begins his ca- reer in the school of Literature, Science, and the Arts. After completing introduc- tory courses in English, Math, Econom- ics, and Physics, in addition to introduc- tion to architecture, he may apply to the School of Architecture and Urban Plan- ning. Beginning in the professional year, five courses, each a part of a four-course series are begun. The five topics are: Ar- chitecture Design, Structures, Environ- mental Technology, Construction, and Visual Studies. A number of electives, including computer science, graphics, and history of architecture are suggested. The architecture program serves as a foundation for professional apprentice- ship or for specialization in graduate school. -D. DeVries The Art School, the newest school at the University of Michigan, was founded in 1971. In the first semester of college, the art student takes four basic introduc- tions: drawing, figure drawing, and two dimensional and three dimensional visu- al fundamentals. Upon completion of these courses, the student may specialize in any of the mediums-painting, sculp- ture, photography, lettering, weaving, or metal work, just to name a few. Two of the most popular and marketable pro- grams are in graphic design and interior and industrial design. The school also offers a progr am in Art Education, for the future artist teacher. The art school has a wide variety of choices for the ar- tistically inclined. _: 398 Wandersee-Webster WENDY WEDEN BA Political Science Journalism BRIAN WEELDREYER BA Architecture DOUGLAS WEFER BBA Business Administration MARLENE WEGLARZ BFA Fine Arts MARIA WEI LSA SUSAN WEIDENTHAL BFA Graphic Design BETH WEIKSNAR BA Classical Archeology DAVID WEINBERGER BA History Political Science One of the most popular Art Museum events during the year was the Frank Stella Exhibit. PWI NEL WEINBERGER BBA Marketing FAITH WEINER BA Political Science LEE WEINSTEIN BS Cellular Molecular Biology JAY WEIS BBA Accounting BARRY WEISBERG BBA Accounting MARY WEISENBERGER BFA Graphic Design DAVID WEISS BA Political Science ANN WELZ BS Engineering MICHAEL WERNER BA Political Science KEVIN WEST BA Communications Music ROBIN WESTPHAL BA Art History English JUDITH WEXLER BBA Business Administration ANDREW WHALLON BS Aerospace Engineering BRYAN WHARRAN BS Biological Oceanography CAROL WHARTON BFA Painting KATHRYN WHEARTY BA Psychology Speech MICHAEL WHEAT BS Biology ALAN WHEATLEY BGS KARL WHEATLEY BA Psychology PATRICIA WHELAN BA Psychology LISA WHISLER BA Psychology HAROLD WHITACRE BS Navel Architecture Marine Engineering KIMBERLY WHITE LSA KENNETH WHITLEY BM Music Weden-Whitely 399 CHARLOTTE WHITMER BFA Fine Arts DAVID WIDMANN BS Industrial Operations Engineering GARY WIEBER BS Chemistry EDWIN WIER BS Architecture WILLIAM W1ERDA BS Aerospace Engineering CYNTHIA WIGGINS BSN Nursing MICHAEL WIKOL BS Chemical Engineering JANE WILCOX BA Honors English History KENNETH WILDSTEIN BA Political Science ELIZABETH WILEY BA Political Science DAVE WILKINS BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering PAUL WILKINS BS Mechanical Engineering The Marching Band enjoys performing the halftime show prepared for the Wisconsin game. The local Ann Arbor businesses cracked down on underage alcohol purchasers carding " anyone who looked under 30 " BRUCE WILKISON BM Violin Performance GERALD W1LLEY BS Political Science ANN WILLIAMS BS Psychology CRAIG WILLIAMS MS Aerospace Engineering ELIZABETH WILLIAMS BA Geography FAITH WILLIAMS BA Communications GRIER WILLIAMS BM Wind Instruments JOSEPH WILLIAMS BA Communications LACHELLE WILLIAMS BA English LAURENCE WILLIAMS BS Math PATRICK WILLIAMS BS Economics Geology AZANTHUS WILLIAMSON BA Communications istrial design, program in Ar e artist teacher Je variety of ch inclined. 400 Whitmer-Williamson CHARLES T. WILLOUGHBY BS Engineering ANNE WILSON BFA Art Education JOHN WILSON BA History KAREN WILSON BS Dental Hygiene ELLEN WINICK BS Computer Science CATHERINE WINTER BFA Design WILLIAM WINTERS BA Communications JEANNE WITHERSPOON BA Psychology HANS WITZKY BFA Design ROBERT WOJNOWSKI BA Communications STUART WOLF BA Communications MARGARET WOLFE BBA Personnel Marketing ROBIN F. WOLFSON BA Psychology RICHARD WOLK LSA ANDREA WOLLENSAK BFA Design HOWARD WOLPIN BA History KENNETH WOO BS Electrical Computer Engineering CHERYL WOOD BS Biology DANIEL WOODS BS Computer Science THOMAS WOODFORD BS Aerospace Engineering CLAUDIA WOODWARD LSA JOSEPH WOODWORTH PHD Sociology KIMBERLY WOOLDRIDGE BS Pharmacy CHERYL WORLEY BA French Economics DAVID WRIGHT BS Psychology MILLICENT WRIGHT BGS NANCY WRIGHT BA Political Science PHILIP A. WRIGHT BS Psychology The Alumni Building offers a new perspective on campus. Willoughby-Wright 401 EDDY WUDIJONO BS Computer Science THOMAS WULTICH BS Electrical Engineering SHEILA WYLIE BS Industrial Operations Engineering LING YANG BS Engineering DEBBIE YARSIKE BA Political Science CHRISTOPHER YAZBECK BS Electrical Engineering RHODA YEE BA Psychology WEI YEH BS Electrical Engineering DIANE YENTZ BBA Accounting MARIA YIZZE BA Psychology JEANNE YOCKEY BS Chemical Engineering DOUGLAS YODER BA Economics The Michigan Football Cheerleaders lead the Homecoming Parade with their typical enthusiasm and craziness. LISA YOUNG BA History Anthropology MICHAEL YOUNG BS Mechanical Engineering VICTORIA YOUNG BS Economics LISA YOUMANS BBA Marketing ALAN YU BA Political Science JOHN YUSKO BBA Marketing 402 Wudijono-Yusko KENNETH ZABEL BS Biology ROBERT ZAHM BS Computer Engineering JOHN ZALIAGIRIS BA Economics MARK ZANELLA BS Electrical Engineering SHELLY ZEFF BA Psychology MICHELE ZELENKA BS Architecture The annual spring graduation in Crisler Arena is reason to celebrate for all those graduating. -D. DeVrics LENORE ZERMAN BA English REGINA ZIELINSKI BA Honors Philosophy GAYLE ZIMOSTRAD BS Pharmacy NINA ZUBKOFF BA Asian Studies Economics JOHN ZUCCARINI BA Economics TED ZUKOWSKI BS Mechanical Engineering Zabel-Zukowski 403 404 Acknowledgements ' The Student Publications Building, constructed in 1932 by the Board for Student Publications, has office space for the Michigan Ensian, Michigan Daily and the Gargoyle. -B. Masck flcknowledgements The staff of the 1983 Michigan Ensian would like to express their thanks and gratitude to a tremendous group of people and organizations whose contributions to this yearbook have been priceless. Mike Hackleman and Judy Huffaker of Josten ' s American Yearbook Company. Gerald Schneider of Delma Studios. Laura of the Office of Major Events. Pat Perry and Brude Madej of the U-M Sports Information Department. Notre Dame, Northwestern, and Ohio State universities for press and photography passes. Arch Gamm, Nancy McGlothlin, Judy Barnett, and Kim Wood of the Student Publications staff. Skip Cerier, The Picture Man. The University Music Society. Bentley Historical Library. Joel Berger and Bob Kalmbach of Information Services. And finally, a hearty thank-you and congratulations are extended to each and every graduate on campus. We hope this yearbook warmly reflects the times and experiences of your college years at the University of Michigan. Acknowledgements 405 Patrons Of Zkc Michigan Snsian the Snsian would like to express special gratitude to their patrons, whose financial contributions made it possible to produce this 87th issue at the University of Michigan. jay and thelma Adair Mr. Md Mrs. 3rank Albright Mr- And Mrs. 6. Altman Mr. And Mrs. Sam Arslanian Mr. And Mrs. Walter Keeker Kichard JSershas the nose 3amily Mr. And Mrs. Kaymond fl. Bradley Howard Mram Don And Margo Krown Kobert Andrew Krown thomas . Kroivn Mr. And Mrs. Ken Caruso jCucia Centomini Helen Adair Clowney Howard And JCuella Collicott Sari 8. Concors Allen y. Counard, P.C. Mr. And Mrs. W. Crosswnite the DeVries family Dr. James And Mrs. Qeorgiana Jenton Mr. And Mrs. .C. farster X)r. And Mrs. flack Jreedland Mr. And Mrs. William fl. Zreyermutn Mr. And Mrs. flay S. 3romson Mr. And Mrs. K.C. (jietzen Dr. And Mrs. faster %. tfibbs the Berber family Mr. And Mrs. JCeKoy H. Qolm Mr. And Mrs. Kobert . Qoodman Kaymond Qoslinoski Dr. And Mrs. Mackaye t. Greenlee 406 Patrons patrons, con ' t. . And Mrs. Don Gronauer Paul Qross M ' tcki And JCou Grossman ' Cite Grove family thomas Gyongyosi ' Che Mart family {Julie A. Henry the Mensel family Charles A. Mertzman Mr. And Mrs. flohn . Minman Pat And Kob Moeft Marvin Mole Mar old K.C. Mu Debbie And Alvin Jwrey Paul Jacobs Dr. And Mrs. tnomas flanowicz Bdward flastrzembski Addie Johnson Rev. And Mrs. DeMctrios Kavadas Mr. And Mrs. Donald . Keith Mr. And Mrs. Gerald R. Kreider Mr. And Mrs. {John A. esnau Suzanne JCiles Mr. And Mrs. Marvey udwig Mr. And Mrs. Sdward 6. Maier Mr. And Mrs. 3rank McComb Mrs. Marcia Millhench Mr. And Mrs. Albert t. Miyama Mr. and Mrs. Robert Morris Kichard W. And florma ff. Mozier flames Donald fieill JJJ ' Che 6. W. ft is sens Mr. And Mrs. Dennis %. Mal Jesus Manuel Pacheo Mr. And Mrs. Kobert Panaborn Stuart Jrancis Popp William G- Potter " Che Prakken family Dr. And Mrs. V.M- Keddy Mr. And Mrs. Walter Kosen Mr. Menry Ross Mrs. Clara C. Samus Steven M. Schecter Mr. And Mrs. David Schiebel Mrs. Melene A. Schreck Joan Sidick Dr. And Mrs. Joseph K. Spector Mr. And Mrs. C.. Stacy, flr. Nancy And Dick Steiger Mr. And Mrs. 3red Sudy Arlene " Cannenbaum Steven Zannenbaum the ' Censa family Vincent " Chomas ' Che Wandersee family Mr. And Mrs. Kruce Zenkel Patrons 407 Index A Aller, John 166 Allis, B. 256 Allis, C. 218 Almond, Dwayne 349 Almquist, S. 256 Alper, A. 220 Aardal, Kristen 342 Alpern, S. 240 Aaron, Neil 349 Alpert, L. 338 Abate, Tony 267 Alpha Chi Omega 218 Abbracciamento, John 349 Alpha Delta Phi 240, 241 Abolins, Mark 343 Alpha Delta Pi 219 Abraham, Jack 349 Alpha Epsilon Phi 220 Abrahams, Robert 349 Alpha Gamma Delta 222, 223 Abrams, Laurel 344 Alpha Kappa Alpha 221 Acciaioli, John 349 Alpha Omicron Pi 224 Achatz, Tom 343 Alpha Phi 225 Acker, Bill 343, 166 Alpha Tau Omega 242 Acosta, Ruben 349 Alter, Dave 345 Adair, J. 226 Alter, T. 259 Adair, Joan 349 Alukonis, Susan 349 Adams, Christopher 242, 349 Alvardo, V. 254 Adams, Douglas 270, 271, 349 Amalfiano, David 349 Adams, Gerry 244 Ambe, Robin 238 Adams, Kevin 349 Amberg, Susan 349 Adams, Thomas 314 Ambs, B. 225 Adams, Thomas 349 Amelicke, B. 254 Adamson, Audrey 308 Amer, L. 220 Adcock, Jill 29, 344 Amerhien, J. 233 Adelson, Andrew 349 Ames, Ruby 349 Adema, Roger 349 Amick, Robert 339 Ades, Joseph 349 Amine, Anthony 259, 349 Adkins, Elizabeth 349 Amor, Carol 349 Adler, M. 220 Amor, William 349 Adnos, Maria 149 Anair, R 341 Adsit, John 349 Anair, S. 268 Advani, Raju 304, 349 Ancell, S. 234 Agard, K. 222 Andersland, Mark 349 Agle, S. 236 Anderson, E. 341 Aggarwal, Rajiv 345 Anderson, J, 233 Ahluwalia, S. 332 Anderson, J. 256 Ahonen, B. 259 Anderson, James 349 Aichle, L. 222 Anderson, Jill 344 Aiello, Michael 325 Anderson, K. 222 Ajlouny, Doris 222, 349 Anderson, L. 333 Akridge, April 221, 349 Anderson, N. 236 Alandt, C. 236 Anderson , R. 245 Alatchanian, L. 218 Andre ' , Dale 349 Albanese, John 161 Andres, John 161 Alberts, Nanette 344 Andrews, K. 240 Albrecht, Gayle 349 Andrews, Peter 345 Alcala, Paul 349 Andridge, K. 245 Alday, Nate 324 Andrulis, J. 341 Alejos, Juan 349 Angelakos, Mike 325 Alexander, R. 225 Angelas, P. 337 Alexander, Sherri 349 Angelotti, Steven 349 Alexander, Terri 349 Angott, Thomas 349 Alexander, William 76 Anguil, K. 233 Aliko, Joy 349 Angus, A. 226 Aliotta, Jerome 349 Ansell, A. 220 Alkateeb, S. 236 Anselmi, Toby 345 Allen, Carl 166 Anselmo, Felicia 349 Allen, Chris 345 Anspach, William 349 Allen, Earl 146 Antieau, Mary 30 Allen, Elizabeth 349 Antonick, Gary 161 Allen, S. 236 Antonides, Jon 132, 233 Allen, Theresa 308 App, Cynthia 349 408 1 ndex Appleton, L. 228 Appleton, S. 231 Archbold, Ann 349 Archer, D. 243 Archie, C. 221 Ardman, Craig 349 Ardussi, John 345 Argoudelis, C. 233 Armfield, P. 221 Armovit, Heidi 349 Armstrong, Jeffrey 269, 349 Arnett, M. 333 Arnold, Tracy 342 Arnson, Scott 261 Arnstein, Jeffrey 274 Aroiri, Deborah 349 Aronson, D. 240, 241 Arslanian, Christine 236, 350 Arvo, Julie 350 Ascenzio, T. 229 Aschenbrenner, Elizabeth 350 Aschuaer, T. 263 Askin, B. 266 Asmussch, Kirstem 350 Attenson, Ryan 274 Au, D. 226 Aughenbaugh, C. 268 Aupperle, Bryan 311, 350 Austin, M. 336 Austin, Myra 350 Averill, Gregg 254, 350 Aviles, Jaime 350 Axen, Klaus 339 Axs, Richard 193 Axsom, Richard 193 Ayres, John 325 Aysola, Rama 350 Azhari, Saad 350 Azizuodin, Kwawja 350 B Babcock, Ginny 226, 327 Babcock, Leo 247, 350 Babyak, Monica 350 Bacalis, Athena 350 Bach, Greg 350 Bach, P. 338 Bacon, K. 338 Bacsanyi, Karla 219, 304, 350 Bada, A. 318 Badalamenti, L. 333 Bageris, M. 234 Bahl, Aradhna 350 Baig, Quaiser 324 Bailey, Blake 350 Bailey, C. 225 Bailey, Carol 350 Bailiff, Linda 350 Bair, Rich 126, 258 Baird, Charles 350 Baird, T. 256 Bajagich, Y. 218 Baker, E. 225 Baker, Eric 350 Baker, John 350 Bakonyi, Catherine 350 Balan, Robbie 350 Balan, Steven 350 Balasky, Glenn 350 Baldridge, R. 337 Baldwin, Kim 219, 256 Baldwin, Mark 350 Bales, Bob 343 Balk, David 274 Balk, Lynnsie 350 Ball, Eric 304 Ball, Marcie 350 Ball, T. 261 Ballard, Mike 269 Balluff, C. 226 Balson, Amy 216 Banda, David 350 Banghart, Edmund 350 Banker, Jeffrey 350 Bantor, A. 234 Barak, Lisa 350 Barbeau, Chris 339 Barbosa, Leyka 350 Bard, R. 220 Bard, Ruth 304 Bardach, Bob 274 Bargardi, Anita 350 Barger, J. 255 Bargers, Michael 350 Bargmann, Nathaniel 350 Barker, Barbara 306, 350, 289 Barinka, F. 333 Barnes, B. 240 Barnes, J. 218 Barnes, Kurt 341 Barnes, Virginia 167 Barnetl, D. 263 Barnett, D. 261 Baron, K. 229 Barr, Alan 350 Barr, B. 233 Barr, S. 225 Barr, Susan 35 0 Barr, Veronica 350 Barrett, John 258 Barrie, P. 246 Barron, Sandy 153 Barry, Kathryn 350 Barrymore, Jay 307 Bartalucci, L. 222 Earth, Julie 350 Earlier, D. 273 Bartle, Judith 350 Barto, S. 225 Barton, Brian 327 Barz, Mary 350 Bashir, Fredericka 337, 342 Basilco, Pat 345 Basile, Andrea 350 Bass, William 350 Basta, Jerry 343 Bastianelli, Joe 345 Bates, Allison 327 Bates, L. 333 Bath, B. 268 Batson, A. 226 Batson, K. 219 Battel, Catherine 351 Battel, E. 225 Battel, Patricia 351 Battey, David 351 Battle, Dennis 339 Bauer, B. 337 Bauer, R. 246 Bauerschmidt, Jim 311, 341 Baughman, B 229 Baum, L. 229 Baum, S. 220 Baun, Sheryl 351 Baumbach, Pamela 351 Baumgart, Cindy 136 Baumgarten, Marc 351, 245 Bausano, P. 228 Baute, S. 231 Bavol, Jonathon 242 Baxter, Jayne 234 Baxter, P. 236 Bay, L. 229 Bayless, Tajuana 351 Bayliss, George 87 Baylon, V. 233 Bazzell, Martha 342 Beale, S. 233 Beard, B. 236 Beard, Donna 219, 351 Beaudoin, Mike 258 Beaulieu, Cynthia 351 Beck, A. 222 Beck, Andrea 351 Beck, Dan 146 Becker, A. 333 Becker, Barbara 351 Becker, Glenn 351 Becker, J. 254 Becker, Jim 150 Becker, N. 220 Beckwith, Kathy 159 Becsey, J. 225 Bednarsh, Marcella 30, 236 Bednarski, Janet 325, 268 Bedol, D. 220 Beduhn, V. 332 Beemer, Robert 351 Beery, L. 257 Beggs, Jeff 269 Behm, Machelle 351 Behm, Thomas 266, 351 Behm, M. 222 Beierwaites, William 76 Beigen, S. 255 Beison, C. 231 Beison, Caryl 351 Belanger, Jay 351 Belcher, Steve 345 Bell, C. 218 Bell, Jacquelyn S. 251 Bell, Patricia 351 Seller, Ken 325 Bellitto, Douglas 351 Belzer, Mike 327 Bemmenn, Jeff 327 Benda, B. 268 Bender, M. 233 Benedetto, Jean 351 Benedict, B. 245 Benedict, Bill 311 Benjamin, D. 261 Bennett, L. 338, 234 Bennett, R. 273 Bennett, Rick 345 Bennett, Thomas 351 Benoliel, Maxwell 351 Benozer, S. 220 Benson, Barbara 217, 351 Benson, Chris 339 Bentley, L. 231 Bentley, Rob 263 Bentley, S. 231 Berg, J. 251 Berg, Nancy 351 Berger, Juliet 351 Bergersen, Leslie 351 Berglund, T 254 Bergman, R. 261 Bergman, Rick 343 Bergmann, Joseph 351 Bergsten, S. 234 Berkwits, Jeffrey 351 Berman, J. 228 Berman, Shelly 351 Berman, Susan 351 Bernabei, A. 341 Bernadic, Megan 351 Bernard, Becky 344 Bernard, Kent 146 Biddle, M. 229 Bidol, H. 337 Bidol, Helen 344 Bieda, John 351 Bielicki, Jim 325 Bien, Yin-Cheng 351 Biernat, Monica 327 Bies, Amy 238 Bigalow, C. 245 Bigel, S. 220 Bigel, Sue 351 Biggs, M. 229 Biggs, Raymond 351 Bihn, Jerry 351 Bihun, Cindy 29, 238 Bilicke, J. 222 Bilicke, Jody 351 Billeter, Gregg 351 Billig, D. 338 Billman, Beth 238 Bills, Don 339 Bilotta, Michael 352 Binder, B. 240 Binkowski, MaryAnne 304 Birbeck, K. 233 Birchmeirer, Dave 304 Bircoll, Larry 274 Bird, S. 267 Birkhimer, N 268 Birnderf, Michael 352 Brasie, Ruth Ruth 311, 352 Burley, Sue 344 Carroll, Geoff Birndorf, Miki 29 Brauer, Bill 139 Burnett, Paul 354 Carroll, Mary 238 Bisaro, Paul 256, 352 Braunchler, K. 234 Burns, Al 242 Carruthers. M. 222 Biscup, P. 229 Braverman, L. 233 Burns, Brian 345 Carruthers, Robert 354 Bishai, Jim 324, 325 Breck, K. 229 Burns, J. 225 Carporan, K. 236 Hi-.li.ii. Rob 325 Brede, D. 267 Burns, Julie 354 Carswell, C. 337, 341 hi-ikup, Paul 352 Brede, D. 225 Burns, Kathy 238 Carter, Anthony 116, 118. 123, Biskup, T. 240 Bremencampf, B. 229 Burns, Tamara 354 125, 171 Bissell, K. 233 Brennen, Bridget 136 Burns, Thomas 354 Carter, Debra 355 Bissell, N. 233 Bridges, Ronya 352 Burnstein, L. 220 Carter, Kevin 355 Bitkowski, Mary 131 Bridgham, Emily 342 Burnstein, Robin 354 Carter, S. 226 Bitto, Ron 327 Brielmaier, C. 233 Bush, Bruce 354 Cartwright, K. 263 Black, Dan 269 Brien, S. 341 Bush, Natalie 219, 325, 324 Cartwright, Patty 325 Black, Sam 352 Brien, Susan 342 Business School 78 Carvajal, Ricardo 339 Blackman, F. 275 Briggs, Geoff 341 Butler, Gregg 304 Carvso, Nancy 355 Blackwell, K. 218 Briggs, Michael 352 Butler, John 341 Cary, Barbara 233, 355 Blair, C. 222 Briguglio, Mike 131 Butler, L. 338 Casement, John 327 Blair, Carol 308 Brinkman, Michelle 352 Butler, Lois 354 Casey, J. 267 Blair, ]. 222 Brinkman, Teresa 234 Byk, D. 251 Cashier, J. 236 Blanton, G. 340 Brinza, Jeffrey 352 Byrd, Phiomen 354 Casper, Dave 339 Blaska, Thomas 259, 352 Britten, Mary 344 Byrne, J. 254 Cass, S. 222 Blaty, Charles 352 Brochu, Tom 124 Byrne, S. 251 Cassar, D. 233 Bleasdale, S. 218 Broder, Richard 352 Byrne, Stewart 304, 354 Cassard, Mary 355 Bleeker, H. 234 Broderick , C. 226 Byron, Paul 354 Cassard, Robert 355 Blitz, C. 226 Broderick, Colleen 352 Cassie, Deedee 342 Bloch, Spencer 352 Bloch, Wayne 274 Block, Bert 309 Block, Spencer 352 Broderick, Daniel 352 Broderick, T 225 Brody, Alice 352 Brody, Mimi 352 C Cassis, Bonnie 355 Castlebaum, A. 234 Castonguay, Janet 355 Caton, Lisa 355 Blodgood, P. 243 Broene, Brian 352 Cavanaugh, K. 233 Blondin, Missi 344 Brogden, S. 337 Cavanaugh, Katy 182 Bloom, David 352 Bronska, Larry 274 Cabanelas, Roberto 354 Cawiey, Joe 341 Blumenfeld, Andrea 352 Brookins, K. 333 Cabasso, Jack 354 Cecchini, Deborah 355 Blumenstein, j. 267 Brookins, Kim 311 Cabrera, O. 256 Centomini, Claudia 355 Sober, Bruce 352 Brooks, Bob 343 Cadieux, Matt 343 Cepela, A. 254 Bockheim, Chris 325 Brooks, Kevin 122 Cahill, S. 226 Cerezo, Antonio 161 Boddy, Andy 341 Brooks, L. 220 Caillet, Alex 327 Cervi, Michael 355 Boddy, A. 340 Brooks, M. 333 Cain, DiAnne 308 Chabrow, Mike 261 Body, Marion 124 Brooks, P. 233 Calahan, Patricia 354 Chabut, K. 268 Boehinger, L. 229 Brooks, Patricia 353 Calhoun, Betsy 344 Chackman, J. 338 Boercke, L. 229 Brooks, William 353 Callahan, Christopher 256, 354 Chafetz, Ellen 355 Boesinger, Ed 311 Brools, K. 236 Callaghan, K. 332 Chaglasian, Michael 355 Boezi, Jacqueline 352 Brophy, Kevin 253, 353 Callam, Dan 345 Chaitin, M. 220 Bohan, E. 222 Brosnan, Kathy 238 Callam, E. 226 Chalgian, Annie 217, 355 Bohlen, Susan 352 Brouwer, Fred 309 Callens, Judith 354 Chaltron, C. 231 Bohrer, Janice 352 Brower, L. 338 Calo, Pamela 354 Chamberlain, Benjamin 355 Bommarito, Laurie 352 Brown, C. 218, 221 Calton, K. 256 Chamberlain, C. 243 Bolander, F. 254 Brown, Doug 345 Calvo-Arango, Margo 354 Chamberlain, Dennis 343 Bolanos, A. 225 Brown, J. 219, 261, 332 Calvo, Hortensia 354 Chamberlain, Tony 272 Bomeritto, L. 229 Brown, Janine 217, 306, 353 Camacho, Luis 354 Chamberland, David 355 Bommarito, P 336 Brown, Jennifer 353 Camarata, Karen 354 Chang, Annette 355 Bommarito, Paula 339 Brown, Joel 353 Cameron, George 279 Chang, C. 222 Bonasso. F. 256 Brown, Judith 353 Cameron, M. 240 Chape, Tim 343 Bonczak, C. 234 Brown, Julie Marie 353 Camiano, Mary Louise 357 Chapelle, Joseph 355 Bond, Bill 325 Brown, K. 257, 333 Camilleri, Beth 238, 354 Chapman, C. 233 Bond, D. 263 Brown, Kevin 353 Camp, Craig 354 Chapman, Craig 355 Bond, Neal 161 Brown, Krystal 353 Camp, D. 219 Chapman, Debbie 342 Bones, David 352 Brown, L. 338 Camp, Mark 247 Chapman, W. 225 Bongiorno, P. 251 Brown, Leo 132 Campbell, A. 218 Chatterji, M. 332 Bonnucchi, M. 240 Brown, Lori 344 Campbell, Andy 242 Chauka, V. 236 Booth, D. 234 Brown, M. 233 Campbell, Denise 238, 354 Chen, Hwa-Chiang 355 Borden, Kim 327 Brown, Patricia 353 Campbell, Don 325 Chen, K. 226 Boren, Mike 124 Brown, Rick 274 Campbell, Garland 354 Chen, Pamela 233, 355 Borgnes, L. 233 Brown, S. 267 Campbell, J. 219 Chen, Shirley 355 Born, Chris 325 Brown, T. 222 Campbell, Jeff 247, 354 Chenevey, Cecile 355 Borrelli, Emily 325 Brown, Terese 353 Campbell, John 85 Cheng, Mary Ann 344 Bortfeld, Dan 258 Brown, Todd 353 Campbell, L. 226 Cheng, Sandra 355 Born, Judith 308 Brownfain, Ellen 353 Campbell, M. 266 Cherkasky, L. 218 Bornstein, Susan 352 Brownwell, Art 207 Campbell, Malcolm 343 Cherry, Andrew 345 Borucki, Linda 352 Bruce, Andrew 146, 353 Campbell, Richard 286, 354 Chettiner, Rebecca 355 Bosc, Ranjan 282 Bruce, John 353 Campbell, Stephen 304, 354 Cheung, Kin 325 Bostic, Keith 306 Brucker, Julie 311 Canada, K. 233 Cheung, Pat 325 Bosworth, Cathy 332, 352 Brucki, L. 257 Cancilla, J. 219 Chevillett, Chip 146 Boucher, Paul 325 Bruder, Douglas 353 Canales, Fernando 161 Chew, M. 263 Boulette, Andrea 352 Bruger, M. 229 Canales, Harry 161 Chew, Mike 339 Bourgon, Mike 324 Brusca, Mike 345 Candler, Susan 354 Chewins, P. 259 Bouwhuis, Mary Ann 352 Bryan, E. 341 Cangens, Ludis 325 Chiesa, Tammy 355 Bovino, Michael 352 Bryan, Eileen 342, 353 Canglois, J. 254 Chi Phi 243 Bowen, S. 338 Bryan, Melissia 353 Canning, Barb 164 Chi Psi 245 Bowers, Arlene 238 Bryant, Jason 146 Capello, C. 226 Chi Omega 226, 227 Bowers, D. 257 Bryant, Rich 339 Caplan, A. 256 Chiamp, Mark 139 Bowers, David 352 Bryant, Tanya 353 Caplan, Nancy 354 Chin, Barry 314 Bowers, James 270 Bryant, Valerie 353 Car, Bernie 242 Chinarian, J. 268 Bowers, L. 233 Bryne, A. 226 Caradonne, Lisa 325 Chiu, Dave 269 Bowers, Terry 258 Brzozowy, Robin 353 Carbon, Clinton 354 Chiu, Wayne 308 Bowers, Wendy 238 Bublitz. Karen 353 Card, Tim 343 Chlinger, M. 229 Bowman, S. 233 Bucalo, Harry 327 Cardinell, J. 338 Chmielewski, C. 243 Boxer, J. 234 Buchanan, A. 234 Cares, L. 253 Choi, C. 240 Boyd, Jan 131 Buckman, Lee 353 Carl, K. 233 Chomicz, T. 333 Boyd, G. 226 Budyk , L. 236 Carlile, Todd 139 Chong, Young 327 Boyd, Mike 132 Budzik, R. 268 Carlins, Allen 354 Christiansen, N. 268 Boyer, Nancy 344 Bueche, Mike 325 Carisle, Jim 343 Christie, Lisa 355 Boylan, John 146 Buechler, K. 254 Carlson, Jennifer 354 Christos, L. 226 Boyle, Bob 339 Buhler, M. 251 Carlson, Gail 248 Chroman, S. 220 Boynton, Bob 146 Bulick, John 353 Carlson, 256 Chrzan, Cynthia 355 Brachmann, Mitchell 269, 352 Bull, Mary 353 Carlson, J. 236 Chuang, S. 219 Bradetich, Wendy 136 Bullard, Joanna 149, 228, 354 Carlson, L. 231 Chubb, Rick 311, 247 Bradford, Elicabeth 352 Bumler, Marcia 354 Carlson, Linda 354 Chui, M. 332 Bradley, Carolyn 352 Bunevich, B. 222 Carnaghi, T. 240 Chung, K. 246 Bradley, Michael 352 Buntain, J. 338 Caroselli, Jerry 339 Cieri, Ronald 355 Bradshaw, Steve 345 Buntain, J. 233 Caroso, H. 255 Ciesla, Ann Marie 325 Brady, Bill 146, 166, 343 Bunzel, D. 261 Carosso, Hector 354 Cieslak, Cathy 355 Brady, Kevin 352 Burak, A. 233 Carozza, Regis 327, 324 Cigale, Alex 339 Brady, Tamera 352 Burdelte, Doug 325 Carpenter, Daniel 354 Cimosko, Ann 233. 355 Bragenzer, Paul 352 Burdi, Alfunso 90 Carpenter, E. 255 Citren, Michael 255, 355 Braley, S. 218 Burch, Gregg 341 Carpenter. J. 225 Clambrone, R. 229 Bram, Larry 198 Bures, B. 234 Carpenter. Jill 354 Clanton, Tracey 355 Brand, Carey 352 Burgei, Jerry 121 Carpenter, John 354 Calpp, Karen 304, 355 Brand, Randall 352 Burg, J. 259 Carpenter, W. 252 Clark, Al 143 Brandais, Amy 344 Burk, D. 268 Carr, A. 236 Clark, Christina 355 Brander, Chip 325 Burk, Sue 131 Carr, K, 219 Clark, D. 256 Brandon, Amy 352 Burke, J. 236 Carr, Kevin 242 Clark, Ingrid 355 Brandt, Joy 342 Burke, James 354 Carr, S. 245, 254 Clark, J. 273 Brandt, Michael 342 Burke, Joanne 354 Carr, Stuart J. 354 Clark, Ken 150 Brandt, Steve 146 Burke, T. 275 Carras, Jim 150 Clark, Lori 355 Brashear, Ruth 229, 352 Burlant, Michael 354 Carroll. Alan 3O9 Clark, M. 263 Clark, S. 257 Clark, V. 333 Clark, W. 234 Clark, Wendy 355 Clark, William 355 Clarkbar, L. 218 Clay, K. 338 Cleary, C. 254 Cleary, C. 336 Cleaver, Kathryn 355 Clem, John 126 Clem, Sharon 355 Clement, Benoit 161 Clement, Laurie 324 Clement, Michael 355 Clessuras, D. 234 Clevenger, Mark 308, 355 Clifford, Julie 149 Clifton, L. 337 Close, Richard 355 Clovesko, Cynthia 226, 355 Clowney, Audrey 355 Coates, Kimberly 356 Cobbs, C. 219 Cobes, Mary Beth 356 Cobo, Gustavo 356 Coccia, Craig 247 Cochran, Megan 356 Cochrane, S. 243 Cocoran, C. 228 Codwell, John 356 Coff, Russell 356 Cohen, A. 220, 228 Cohen, Adina 356 Cohen, Allison 356 Cohen, Antonio 161, 345 Cohen, D. 261 Cohen, Gayle 82 Cohen, J. 220 Cohen, M. 220 Cohen, Lisa Beth 356 Cohen, Max 356 Cohen, S. 261 Cohen, Warren 261 Cohn, Derek 355 Cohn, Mort 343 Cok, Dave 324 Colah, Bob 324 Colbert, Karen 153 Colby, Howard 139 Colden, T. 221 Colden, Tracey Marie 356 Cole, C. 225 Cole, Caroline 356 Cole, David 356 Cole, Michael 356 Coleman, Patricia 356 Coles, Mary Claire 356 Coll, K. 231 Collicott, Steven 356 Collegiate Sorosis 228 Collins, C. 337 Colins, Mike Colman, Randy 356 Comai, S. 236 Comby, Denise 168, 169 Comeau, P. 333 Compeau, D. 241 Compton, Donald 356 Compton, K. 233 Condit, B. 218 Conlin, J. 234 Conn, A. 222 Connell, Anne 356 Connelly, G. 240 Connolly, Douglas 356 Connors, B. 251 Conrad, Bruce 356 Constance, Peter 275, 356 Conway, P. 254 Conybeare, Brian 244 Cook, Art 356 Cook, Bill 327 Cook, Cindy 149 Cook, J. 268, 267 Cook, S. 245 Cook, Scott 356 Cook, Susan 342 Cooke, A. 263 Coolidge, Trevor 325 Coombe, D. 256 Coombe, Shirley 356 Cooper, Dorinda 324 Cooper, K 226 Cooper, Kelly 247, 356 Cooper, Shaun 356 Coopersmith, David 345 Cooperstein, Lisa 356 Copley, Melissa 356 Copp, Melinda 159 Coran, Michael 356 Corbe, Ed 345 Corbly, Ann 356 Cordes, Kathy 327 Cordoba, Cindy 229 Corlin, R. 219 Cornell, K. 234 Cornell, Karen 356 Cornell, L. 338 Cornell, S. 236 Cornwall, C. 240 Cornwall, D. 254 Corr, Brian 343 Cortes, Ed 343 Cosenza, Michael 356 Cosgrove, Kevin 339 Cosgrove, L. 229 Coskey, Lawrence 356 Costello, Margaret 356 Cottingham, J. S. 345 Couch, M. 333 Coulter, J. 225 Counard, Catherine 356 Courson, William 356 Courtade, Bruce 247 Coury, Bob 343 Coury, Michael 356 Cousino, M. 341 Coutant, Terri Lynn 356 Cowan, Keith 325, 345 Cowden, B. 256 Cowell, Carol 238 Cowley, S. 233 Cowlin, William 269, 356 Cox, Tom 327 Crabtree, Bruce 356 Craft, C. 234 Craft, Thomas 356 Craig, Dianne 325 Craig, Doug 345 Cramer, Mi ke 244 Cramer, Walter 343 Crandall, G. 240 Crandall, R. 246 Cranis, Scott 327 Crankshaw, B. 246 Cranston, M. 341 Crass, John 33 Crawfis, Karen 131 Crawford, C. 221 Creaser, T. 332 Crocker, A. 234 Crocker, Pat 327 Cross, D. 256 Cross, Janet 324 Cross, L. 222 Crosswhite, Judy 356 Crouch, John 262, 263, 356 Crow, David 356 Crumrine, Lisa 238, 356 Cucchiara, Anne 357 Cudahy, Jackie 342 Cugliari, John 258 Cuisick, M. 263 Culberson, Cathy 357 Culver, B. 254 Culver, K. 226 Cummins, D. 229 Cuneo, M. 257 Cunningham, Andy 311 Cunningham, J. 338 Cunningham, Keith 345 Cunningham, S. 231 Cunningham, Tom 327 Cupps, Diane 325 Curbin, Kim 357 Curbon, John 325 Curlett, Cindy 149 Curran, Maureen 357 Curran, P. 263 Currie, D. 273 Curry, Linda 344 Curry, Lisa 324 Curry, Phelicia 357 Curtain, L. 226 Cretic, Lynn 357 Cywiak, Tracey 325 Czajka, Mark 3S7 Czako, Peter 266, 357 Czapski, P. 225 Czarnecki, Carol 226, 357 Czeizler, Sheri 357 D Dabbs, Julia 357 Dadabbo, Mark 126 Dahl, A. 332 Dakoske, Julie 238 Daaleu, P. 332 Daley, A. 236 Daly, Brian 357 Dameron, A. 221 Damschroder, K. 267 Dammer, Tom 325 Dance, Cynthia 357 Danilek, G. 267 Danilek, T. 267 Dann, M. 263 Dannis, J. 233 Dannecker, L. 226 Danielle, D. 233 Dapogny, James E. 76 Daratony, James 357 Darber, Theodore 357 D ' Arms, John 76 Darlington, D. 222 DarWazeh. Bassel 339 Data, M. 252 Dater, Elliot 357 Datlow, Lesly 357 Daugherty, Diana 342 Daus, P. 273 Davidson, B. 233 Davidson, Harry 242 Davidson, S. 337 Davidson, Scott 357 Davidson, Sonya 342 Index 409 Davis, L. 218 Dolan, Tom 139 Eisenga, B. 234 Felder, T. 220 Fox, Sarah 361 Davis, L. 221 Dolin, D. 253 Eisenman, Theresa 304, 359 Feldman, David 360 Fox, Sherry 361 Davis, Lisa 357 Domke, T. 233 Eisner, Brian 143 Fellenbaum, Paula Penny 360 Franca, A. 218 Davis, T. 261 Domonkos, E. 231 Eldrige, M. 219 Fellin, C. 225 Francavilla, Ann 361 Davison, C. 226 Domonkos, L. 231 Elgaaly, Rania 238 Fenton, Georgiana 280, 360 Framne, James 361 Dawkins, Greg 161 Dav Gerald 357 Donahey, D. 236 Eliachevsky, Andrew 257, 359 Fera, T. 218 Francis, D. 243 Dean, G. 229 Donahue, Jim 325 Elie, J. 219 Elkins, Jay 327 Ferguson, Kent 161 Franco, L. 218 Dean, N. 273 Donahue, M. 231 Ellenbrooks, S. 231 Ferguson, Lisa 360 Frank, Bruce 325 Dean, P. 333 Donakowski, Gerard 146, 358 Ellenbrooke, Sarah 359 Ferguson, Mike 270 Frank, Ken 143 Dean, William 357 Donald, Mary 358 Ellin, H. 225 Fernholz, Annette 336, 342, Frank, Rob 272 Dean, Yvonne 357 Donaldson, Neil 311 Elliot, Elaine 344 360 Franke, J. 234 Dearing, Carla 164 Donaldson, Roger 358 Elliot, S. 219, 266 Fernsler, Terri 325 Franke, Jim 247 Deaver, Angela 306, 357 Doneski, John 358 Elliott, Mark 359 Fetty, C. 229 Franke, Tom 314 Deaver, C. 337 Donley, Michael 358 Elliott, Jon 139 Fevor, T. 236 Frankel, J. 220 DeBolle, Ben 345 Donnelly, John 358 Ellis, Joe 263, 359 Fielding, Julia 231, 360 Frankel, Jill 344 Debrodt, Carol 358 Donohue, Patty 342 Ellis, John 345 Filar, Tracey 324 Frankel, Laurie 361 DeCarolis, Bob 130, 131 Donovan, Michael 358 Elmendorf, Claudia 359 Filer, W. 337 Frantz, Jim 343 Decker, ]. 275 Dooley, J. 332 Elsperman, T. 233 Filgas, Jim 307 Franz, J. 222 Decker, S. 332 Doot, J. 226 El-Zoghby, B. 257 Filhart, Amy 360 Frazier, S. 257 DeGnore, Lisa 238 Douglas, Bruce 161, 324 Embree, Vera 110 Filipovska, Lidija 360 Frayermuth, Paul 314 Dehaan, Mark 358 Douglas, J. 219 Emmerman, Ross 274 Findley, M. 225 Frear, J. 218 Dehaan, William 358 Douglas, Wester 324, 325 Emmert, G. 226 Fink , Leslie 222, 360 Frederick, Chris 341 Deighton, Nate 345 Doutt, Connie 1356 Enders, Doug 327 Finkbeiner, Kurt 339 Frederick, Jim 325 Deitch, Jeffrey 358 Dove, L. 233 Endres, James 359 Finkelman, Leslie 360 Frederick, Kent 339 Dekeyzer, Dianne 327 Dodwning, Frank 139 Endres, Kimberly 359 Finkelstein, Jill 360 Frederick, Pam 29, 361 DeLaFuente, M. 333 Drabczyk, John 339 Eng, Audrey 360 Finklestein, D. 233 Frederick, Scott 361 Delanghe, Gay 110 Dragon, S. 257 English, M. 337 Finley, Mary 360 Frederick, Suzanne 149 Delany, Mike 327 Draper, J. 121 Englseman, M. 243 Finn, Mike 146 Frederick-Foster, Suzanne 167, DeLater, L 333 Drayton, G. 337 Engstrom, Paul 279, 360 Fintor, Louis 360 306, 361 DeLave, Cece 342 Dreimanis, A. 33 Epkek, Arthur 360 Firlit, Laurie 360 Freeburg, Eric 242 Delgado, Pablo 327 Drews, Mike 242 Eppert, Jennifer 325 First, Jonathon 360 Freeburg, Robert Eric 361 Delidow, Brian 325 Dries, Ray 139 Epps, Susan 360 Fisch, Robert 360 Freedman, M. 341 Deller, Scott 327 Driscoll, Johnna 238 Epstein, Barry 314 Fischer, Carrie 238 Freeland, Gregg 258 Delta Chi 246 Dubay, D. 243 Epstein, Gary 261 Fischer, Caroline 360 Freeland, Jorge 361 Delta Delta Delta 229 Dudanskey, N. 233 Epstein, Mark 360 Fischer, Dave 306 Freid, A. 341 Delta Gamma 230 Duff, Jim 247 Epstein, Mindi 360 Fischer, George 324, 327 Freimuth, William 361 Delta Kappa Epsilon 250, 521 Duffy, R. 275 Erb, David 360 Fischer, L. 229 Freeman, K. 337 Delta Tau Delta 247 Duhamel, K. 222 Erb, S. 229 Fischer, Sharon 311 Freeman, M. 261 Delta Upsilon 252 Dula, J. 340, 341 Erbland, M. 234 Fischer, Sharon 344 French, J. 225 DeMaggio, Gina 358 Dunayczan, W. 340, 341 Erdmann, Frederick 126, 360 Fisco, Lisa 360 Frendo, P. 257 DeMaggio. Janice 358 Dunbar, D. 268 Erf, K. 218 Fisher, Beth 344 Frenzer, Jennifer 304 DeMartino, John Dunck, S. 233 Erikson, Helen L. 76 Fisher, G. 256 Fretty, S. 263 DeMaynadier, Phil 339 Dunn, Lisa 324, 325 Erikson, Lance 72 Fisher, K. 273 Freytag, T. 254 Demetriades, Donald 358 Dunning, M. 246 Eriksson, S. 243 Fisher, Linda 76, 77 Frieder, Bill 132 Demou, Demosthenis 358 Duranian, J. 333 Eriksson, Scott 146 Fisher, Lisa 327 Frieder, Gideon 82 Deneweth, Donald 358 Durio, Denise 230, 304 Erley, Kathi 216 Fisher, M. 222 Friedman, Aaron 345 Denha, M. 259 Duris, J. 259 Ertel, J. 268 Fisher, Marc 274 Friedman, Alan 361 Denholm, M. Denise 358 Durkin, T. 257 Erwin, C. 254 Fisher, Mary 360 Friedman, Bert 258 DeNike, John 324 Duynslager, B. 332 Eshleman, Kathy 226 Fishera, Dave 325 Friedman, Karen 361 Denning, B. 226 Dvorak, W. 255 Eskin, Dave 345 Fishman, Par 258 Friedman, Leslie 361 Dennis, Bob 343 Dyjach, John 345 Esquivel, Barbara 344 Fiteny, Lynn 342 Friedman, Morton 362 Dennis, Elaine 358 Dykehouse, M.C. 236 Eugeinio, J. 229 Fitzgerald, A. 222 Friedman, Rachel 362 Dennis, Donna 358 Dykhuis, Nancy 344 Eustice, Bob 270 Fitzgerald. S. 256 Friedman, Vivian 362 Denooyer, Todd 309 Dyksterhouse, Jeff 258, 307 Euzer, C. 236 Fitzgerald, Sean 360 Friel, Elisabeth 229, 362 Dent, Thomas 358 Dywasuk, J. 253 Evans, Jerry 360 Fitzpatrick, Anne 344 Frier, Nancy 325 Derininger, H. 332 Dziechciarz, Wanda 229 Evans, Ken 343 Fitzpatrick, Chris 146 Fries, Charles 362 Derkowski, Terese A. 358 Dzieciuch, J. 218 Evans, M. 225, 275 Fitzpatrick, John 361 Fritsch, Peter 362 Dermody, P. 228 Dzszewski, Tom 272 Evans, Mary 149 Fitzpatrick, L. 225 Fritz, B. 218 Derubeis, Susan 358 Evans, Rob 345 Fivelson, Charles 361 Fromm, Charles 362 Deruody, Peggy 325 DeSantis, Anne 306 Deshetler, Dana 358 Dehong, Tamie L. 358 E Evans, Rodger 343 Evans, Tony 126 Everitt, Barbara 360 Everhard, Sally 360 Flanagan, James 361 Flanagan, Judy 342 Flannigan, J. 263 Flanzbaum, Jonathon 90 Fromm, Larry 244 Froning, Chuck 126 Froozan, Jim 343 Frost, K. 222 Desimpel, Thomas L. 257, 358 Everson, Marybeth 360 Flaunzbaum, J. 261 Frumhoff, Brian 251, 362 Desloover, K. 222 Evola, A. 233 Flatt, Al 325 Frutig, Ed 150 Desloover, Karen 358 Eagan, B. 254 Ewart, G. 236 Fleckenstein, Barbara 361 Fry, Charles 343 Desmaras, Mariano 325 Eagan, Bill 161 Ezekiel, Joshua 360 Fleckenstein, Lucinda 308 Fry, David 362 Desmond, D. 337 Earl, Eric 258 Fleischman, William 361 Fry, Jamie 168 Desmond, K. 338 Desmond, S. 256 DeVeaux, A. 219 DeVeaux, Donald 242, 358 Easley, Teresa 344 Easterle, K. 233 Eaton, C. 234 Eaton, Carol 359 r Fleisher, Stacy 361 Fleming, Bill 132 Fleming, Linda 361 Flemming, M. 259 Fry, M. 259 Frye, Tim 345 Fujawa, Caroline 222, 362 Furgason, Mary 362 Devree, William 358 Eaton, Kim 29 Flom, W. 255 Furguson, K. 219 Devine, M. 225 Eberhardt, J. 222 Flowers, Kent 325 Furkioti, J. 222 DeVries, Daniel 82, 281, 358 Eberhardt, Judy 344 Fabian, Mike 161 Flowers, Nikki 361 Futryk, Susan 362 DeVries, Jan 358 Eberly, Edwin 359 Facchini, Margi 238 Flowers, S. 221 DeVries, L. 229 DeVries, Mark 358 DeVries, Susan 358 Devos, Julie 358 Ebling, Cheryl 359 Eby, Beth 238 Ecanew, B. 220 Echt, Robin 359 Facchini, R. 332 Fada, R. 270 Faegenburg, Nancy 360 Fahoome, Matt 343 Flynn, Teresa 361 Flynn, Tim 244 Fodale, Francis 361 Fodale, Frank 269 G Dewald, Duane 358 Eckland, K. 229 Falahee, S. 226 Fogel, K. 228 D ' Hondt, Maureen 358 Eckoff, Kara 238 Falahee, Susan 360 Foley, C. 234 Dick, Allen 325 Edelman, Mark 261, 359 Falcon. Allen 345 Foley, Joan 361 Gabauer, L. 229 Dick, Leonard 358 Edelstein, G. 261 Falin, M. 275 Foley, Mike 292 Gadre, Ajit 345 Dickkinson, A. 273 Eder, Dan 244 Faling, David 339 Folsom, Susan 361 Gaglio, Phil 304 Dickinson, Candy 342 Ederer, S. 338 Falling, V. 219 Folz, C. 236 Gaiss, M. 340 Dickinson, E. 246 Edie, Mark 359 Fancher, Jeff 272 Ford, Chiquita 324, 327 Gajda, Amy 226, 362 Dicolen, S. 337 Edgar, Rich 258 Fannin, Charles 273, 360 Foreman, David 261 Gajda, S. 226 Diehl, Dave 324, 327 Edgecombe, V. 337 Faraber, Allison 360 Forhan, Gary 361 Gajewski, Charles 362 Diela, Deborah 358 Edgecombe, Vera 342 Farber, James 360 Forrest, George 345 Galantowicz, Susan 362 Diemer, Brian 146, 166, 306 Edward, Todd 182 Farhat, Suzy 238 Forrest, Mark 258 Galantowicz, T. 267 Dierkes, Wendy 228, 358 Edwards, Dave 345 Farley, E. 233 Forrestel, Sara 168, 169 Galarle-Salinas, Carlos 247, Dietzel, David 358 Edwards, J. 240, 241 Farley, Paul 360 Foss, M. 218 362 Diewald, Scott 343 Edwards, Kim 164, 165 Farmer, M. 338 Foss, Tom 258 Gale, Emily 362 Digenova, Julie 358 Edwards,. L. 236 Farmer, Maryanne 360 Fosten, K. 332 Gale, Larry 325 Diguilio, W. 245 Edwards, Lori 359 Farquhar, L. 225 Foster, Debbie 222 Galea, Patricia 362 Dik, Glen 309 Edgar, Julie 359 Farr, C. 219 Foster, E. 337 Gallager, D. 259 Diprinzio, Raymond 358 Effinger, Linda 359 Farran, Suzanne 360 Foster, G. 236 Gallagher, Nancy 238, 332 Disanto, James 242 Effman, G. 341 Farrell, E. 253 Foster, Jerome 361 Gallagher, Robert 362 Dixon, Paul 242 Efstatos, John 143 Farrell, Michael 360 Foster, Ken 339 Galleberg, Paul 362 Dixon, J. 256 Egan, Coleen 359 Farrington, Catherine 360 Foster, Robert 361 Caller, Marilyn 308 DiMauro, J. 254 Egan, John 325 Farroht, Fariba 360 Foster, Sheila 342 Galletti, Julie 131 Disner, Lori 358 Egan, Ronald 359 Fasse, D. 266 Foster, Tim 244 Gallo, Cookie 304 Ditzel, M. B. 236 Egri, K. 338 Fasse, Janet 219 Fotieo, Peter 361 Gallo, Meg 342 Djeda, Marianne 358 Ehlert, G. 273 Fast, C. 236 Fournier, Michele 342 Gallop, B. 220 Doane, S. 341 Ehrnstrom, P. 266 Fasulo, Diane 344 Foussianes, Christine 234, 361 Galloway, S. 236 Dobday, C. 229 Eichorn, B. 256 Fattore, Susan 360 Fowler, C. 259 Galonsky, L. 225 Doctor, Robin 306, 358 Eichorn, Eric 247 Fazio, Ann Marie 360 Fowler, Linda 29, 361 Games, Steve 258 Dodd, Tim 304 Eichorn, J. 236 Fechner, Suzanne 360 Fowler, S. 234 Gamma Phi Beta 231 Dodge, James 358 Eichorn, Kurt 247, 359 Federbusch, Rich 270 Fox, Alan 182 Gannon, Schefahn 344 Dogde, S. 236 Eichler, Marc 359 Fedon, K. 222 Fox, J. 218 Gantzos, Robin 362 Doherty, E. 338 Eischer, D. 231 Fedon, Kriste 327 Fox, J. 338 Garabelli, Linda 362 Dolan, Michael 358 Eisel, Lawrence 359 Feigin, Adam 339 Fox, S. 218 Gardner, Dr. Patrick 178 Dolan, P. 245 Eisen, T. 220 Feingolo, Stefan! 360 Fox, S. 226 Gardner, T. 268 410 Index njm mjmjmM Gareleck, A. 261 Garen, Kirsten 362 Garlington, Diedre 362 Garno, Brian 345 Garofalo, Debra 362 Garrett, Paul 362 Garrison, A. 228 Garrity, Tom 306 Garza, Diana 362 Gash, Judith 362 Gaskill, Mike 325 Gaskin, Tracy 168 Gassenie, T. 337 Gasser, S. 266 Cast, David 362 Gates, David M. 76 Gatica, Mark 362 Gattari, Pat 343 Gaudin, Andrew 362 Gauger, De Veaux 339 Gauvin, John 362 Gayde, Julie 362 Gazmarian, Julie 362 Gealer, Charles 362 Gefre, Anna 362 Geiger, James 362 Geiger, Jeffrey 362 Geiger, Kurt 362 Geiger, T. 218 Geisler, Stephen 270, 362 Geiss, Natalie 238 Cell, S. 233 Gelman, Jeff 270 Gemmell, Bruce 161 Gentges, D. 240 Genther, C. 256 Genther, Christopher 362 Geracioti, D. 263 Gerak, J. 254 Gerard, John 362 Gerard, Rudy 132 Gerber, Robert 284, 343 Gerbitz, B. 240 Gergen, M. 226 Geringer, Elizabeth 362 Germane, Matthew 362 German, Geoff 345 Gero, Earl 362 Gerstein, R. 263 Gerstenberger, J. 341 Gerwig, Ray 339 Gessler, P. 254 Geyer, Michael 257, 362 Ghannam, Steve 327 Ghekas, P. 267 Ghindia, J. 341 Giaccaglia, Adrian 362 Gialanella, D. 338 Giancarlo, Danny 362 Gibas, Ron 132 Gibbons, G. 333 Gibbons, Glenda 311 Gibbons, M. 218 Gibbs, Douglas 363 Gibbs, T. 225 Gibson, S. 225 Gibson, Sharon 363 Gibson, M. 233 Gicci, L. 236 Giddens, Valerie 363 Gidwitz, Teri 363 Gielow, Griff 258 Gietzen, Jane 363 Gignac, Marc 258 Gilbert, D. 252 Gilbert, Francis 363 Gilbert, J. 252 Gilbert, Karen 238 Gilbert, Ruth 363 Gilbert, S. 245 Gill, D. 233 Cillery, Pam 220 Gillespie, Carolyn 325, 363 Gilman, Marc 296, 297 Gilmour, Daniel 363 Gilreath, Rodney 327, 363 Giltrow, C. 226 Gindin, Elizabeth 363 Gindin, Mark 286, 363 Ginsberg, Martha 342 Ginther, Andrea 363 Giordano, John 139 Gips, S. 263 Cirard, Tom 311 Girdler, E. 254 Girgash, Paul 121, 306 Giroux, Phil 132 Cities, S. 220 Gitter, Thomas 363 Gittler, Michelle 363 GiuHano, Melissa 363 Gladden, Mark 325 Glanz, Steve 363 Glaser, Peter 363 Glaser, R. Steven 363 Glass, Crystal 342, 363 Glassner, Bruce 343 Glausi, N. 226 Glaze, David 363 Glentz, Laura 363 Glines, Craig 257, 363 Cluck, Susan 363 Gmelin, Kathy 218, 363 Gnatkowksi, Lori 136 Godbald, Doug 327 Godbole, M. 218 Godfrey, Bill 143 Godwin, D. 266 Goethe, Bruce 363 Goetz, David 345 Goetz, G. 251 Goff, Pat 139 Goffas, M. 231 Golcuklu, Debra 363 Gold, Dave 345 Gold, Ron 274 Gold, S. 220 Goldberg, Anne 342 Goldberg, Bob 274 Goldberg, Glenn 363 Goldbloom, Marcie 363 Golden, Tim 345 Goldman, Edward 363 Goldman, ]. 255 Goldman, L. 220, 226 Goldman, N. 220 Goldman, Richard 363 Goldschmidt, Karen 342 Goldstein, Alan 243, 363 Goldstein, A. 261 Goldstein, B. 337 Goldstein, Bill 325 Goldstein, Bonnie 363 Goldstein, David 363 Golinvaux, Anne 218, 363 Golubovskis, K. 332 Golubow, Lynne 363 Gonano, Sandra 363 Gonzalez, Juan 363 Gonzalez, Maria 363 Gonzalez, Matthew 363 Goode, J. 253 Goodman, Carolyn 363 Goodman, J. 234 Goodman, Linda 363 Goodrich, Francie 149 Goodrich, Lisa 342 Goodwillie, T. 266 Gopigian, Garon 363 Goran, J. 341 Gorder, George 304 Gordan, Chris 258 Gordan, Dan 363 Gordon, Alan 261, 363 Gordon, K. 228 Gordon, Kevin 345 Gordon, Lisa 234, 363 Gordon, R. 261 Gordon, S. 236 Gore, Oscar 363 Gorkiewicz, B. 333 Gormley, D. 266 Gorney, J. 229 Gorney, Sandra 363 Goslinoski, Lois 364 Gosselin, Shari 325 Goto, Miharu 364 Gottfried, S. 220 Gottlieb, Joel 362 Gottschalk, Ingo 343 Goulasarian, S. 332 Gould, Pamela 364 Goun, Ju 304 Govan, James 364 Gowans, Patricia 364 Grabinski, Anthony 364 Grad, Brian 364 Grade, Jeff 139 Graham, D. 243 Graham, Jeff 244 Graham, Neil 364 Graham, Teresa 364 Grahlaran, H. 234 Grainger, Lorrie 364 Grainer, Rob 146 Granoff, D. 259 Granowitz, Beth 364 Granowitz, David 364 Granroth, T. 218 Grant, Jon 339 Grant, N. 220 Grau, L. 332 Graupher, S. 226 Gray, Cindy 342 Gray, Joe 345 Gray, L. 234 Gray, Martha 149, 238 Greco, Carolyn 325 Green, Bianca 364 Green, Jerry 364 Green, John 272 Green, Keith 364 Green, Lisa 364 Greenberg, G. 268 Greene, Becky 325 Greene, C. 338 Greenfield, Jill 364 Greenlaw, K. 337 Greenleaf, Terry 345 Greenlee, Stewart 256, 364 Greer, L. 226 Gref, L. 222 Greff, Laurene 364 Gregg, J. 243 Gregory, Evan 345 Greig, Kevin 272 Greis, P. 257 Grellman, Michael 304 Gremel, A. 243 Gremel, Andrew 364 Gremel, C. 236 Gresla, D. 255 Grey, Carla 364 Cries, C. 218 Griesemer, Andrew 364 Griffard, Carolann 364 Grill, David 364 Griner, Donald 364 Groffsky, Lisa 304 Groh, Julie 342 Gromala, Diane 364 Gronauer, Pamela 364 Cropper, Jeffrey 365 Gros, Jean Sebastien 258 Gross, J. 245 Gross, Joseph 365 Gross, Kimberly 365 Gross, Laura 365 Gross, Paul 311, 365 Grossman, K. 237 Grossman, Ross 261, 365 Grounds, Patrick 365 Grove, Julie 219, 283, 365 Grover, J. 218 Grover, Susan 342 Groves, K. 234 Groves, Michael 258 Grub, Eric 314 Gruber, D. 243 Gruber, Mike 161 Grudich, C. 218 Grunawalt, Kurt 345 Grunderson, Gerry 325 Grupe, Eric 254 Gruskin, Michael 365 Gshwind, S. 236 Gudsen, B. 218 Guerin, T. 263 Guest, Al 345 Guettler, K. 259 Gugino, M. 236 Guidan, Walt 324 Guillean, Anthony 365 Gulley, A. 332 Gunderson, Tom 327 Gunn, Jeanne 365 Gunn, Talmadge 365 Gutierrez, Rudy 343 Gutman, Becky 365 Gutman, Lori 344 Gutt, R. 253 Guttchen, David 365 Gwinn, Dianne 365 H Haab, E. 254 Habereck, N. 251 Hackel III, William 365 Hackenberger, Susan 236, 365 Hackenburger, Jon 325 Hadda, Gregg 365 Haddad, S. 234 Haeck, H. 229 Haertil, J. 251 Hagan, J. 261 Hage, Gloria 365 Hagen, John 365 Hagenian, Kathleen 365 Hager, B. 259 Haggerty, Julie 238 Hahn, G. 261 Hahn, K. 233 Haines, A. 233 Haines, Debbie 131 Haines, Laura 344 Halt, Mitch 270 Haji-Sheikh, Ali 116, 119, 365 Halberstadt, Craig 365 Halk, Gerald 365 Hall, D. 332 Hall, Daniel 126, 365 Hall, Dave 171 Hall, Denise 365 Hall, Garret 247 Hall, J. 225 Hall, L. 236 Hall, Lisa 31 Hall, Pamela 240, 241, 365 Hall, Tina 344 Hallady, Tim 345 Haller, Mary 365 Hallstedt, Phil 244 Halmaghi, John 343 Halsted, T. 263 Halton, L. 332 Ham, Doug 242 Hamel, Lee 231, 365 Hamer, J. 221 Hamer, Lori 365 Hames, Kimberley 365 Hamil, K. 338 Hamilton, A. 267 Hamilton, Jim 311 Hamizar, E. 338 Hammerstein, Mike 341 Hampo, A. 338 Hampton, C. 221 Hampton, H. 337, 343 Hampton, Han, Hoon 365 Han, Theresa 238 Hancock, R. 246 Handler, Andrea 365 Handler, Howard 365 Handler, Lilly 29 Handmaker, Amy 365 Handwerker, S. 220 Haney, Steven 365 Haney, Tom 143, 258 Hanna, D. 337 Hanselman, Scott 345 Hansen, E. 243 Hansen, Helen 365 Hansen, Judy 365 Hanson, J. 229 Hanson, William 365 Harbaugh, Jim 343 Harbke, Katherine 238, 365 Hardebeck, Michele 365 Hardig, S. 234 Hardin, Cindi 344 Hardman, Silvia 324, 327 Hardy, Bret 304 Hare, Beth 344 Harikopus, B. 268, 341 Harkavy, Alan 274 Harland, Randall 365 Harm, A. 218 Harmon, Donna 365 Harms, Mark 330, 365 Harner, Linda 365 Haroian, Mary 365 Harper, B. 338 Harper, Derek 146 Harper, Fred 246, 365 Harper, Jayne 296, 306, 365 Harrell, M. 226 Harrington, Sue 304 Harris, Dan 309 Harris, James 366 Harris, Jeff 366 Harris, Julie 366 Harris, Matthew 242 Harris, Paul 345 Harris, Suzanne 164 Harris, Wendy 366 Harrison, Brad 247 Harsha, William 366 Hart, C. 218 Hart, Christine 344, 366 Hart, Dan 339 Hart, Jennifer 238, 285, 366 Harte, Peg 136 Hartke, Chip 345 Hartman, C. 229 Hartman, Sara 366 Hartman, T. 245 Hartrick, J. 236 Hartrick, Kathryn 366 Hartwell, Richard 366 Hartwig, Charles 304, 366 Harvey, Jack 146 Harvis, L. 256 Harwood, David 270, 366 Haskell, Debbie 344 Hassevoort, Steve 366 Hassien, Michael 366 Hassig, Marcia 366 Hassim, A. 257 Hastedt, C. 338 Hastedt, M. 338 Hastings, Jolene 366 Hastings, Karis 366 Hatch, Diane 131 Hatem, Marwan 366 Hathaway, L. 229 Haustein, Mark 366 Hautala, Susan 366 Hauler, Patricia 366 Hautnett, Maureen 325 Haviland, Jim 343 Hawkins, Bonnie 366 Hawkins, John 139 Hawley, M. 338 Hayashi, Mike 325, 336 Hayes, Christine 229, 366 Hayes, J. 340, 341 Hayes, R. 219 Hayner, John 366 Haynes, Denise 344 Hayward, Ken 126 Haywood, June 366 Hazan, Steve 345 Hazekamp, Jeffrey 309, 366 Hazel, J. 221 Hazlett, K. 234 Hearld, Anne 342 Healy, A. 229 Healy, G. 273 Healy, Mark 124, 132 Hebeler, Ann Marie 366 Hechberg, Steven 368 Hecht, Karl 76 Heckle, John 258 Hedding, D. 229 Hedlund, Nevin 275, 306, 366 Hefernan, P. 234 Heffernan, Mary Kate 225, 366 Heffner, Dave 343 Hegarty, Holly 366 Heger, Tom 366 Heidenreich, Jeanene 233, 366 Heiderer, Conrad 366 Heikkinen, Doug 146, 166 Heikkinen, M. 219 Heim, Patrice 366 Hein, M. 218 Heineke, H. 229, 332 Heineke, Jean 308 Heinien, S. 225 Held, Tom 244 Helfrich, Peter 366 Hellman, R. 236 Hellman, Robin 336 Hellmund, Luis 366 Hemdal, Paula 366 Hemmert, Margaret 366 Hendel, P. 226 Henderson, B. 256 Henderson, Robert 132 Henderson, Scott 244 Hendrick, Kathryn 366 Heney, Michael 366 Henke, John 366 Henke, Brad 327 Henley, Roy 366 Henn, Heidi 366 Henry, Carolyn 136 Henry, Dan 324 Henry, Doug 366, 325 Henry, James 149 Hensel, Kathy 284, 366 Hensel, John 324 Henshshaw, Mike 252 Heow, Kim 344 Hepp, Matt 345 Hepworth, Wendy 238 Herdrich, D. 245 Heren, Dieter 345 Hereza, John 366 Herman, Deborah 366 Herman, J. 220, 261 Hermann, K. 236 Herman, Mark 327 Herman, S. 220 Hernandez, S. 338 Herrmann, Heidi 238 Herrmann, P. 255 Herschman, Wendy Jo 367 Hershey, Mike 345 Herteman, Jill 145 Herz, J. 261 Hesby, Rich 343 Hess, John 367 Hess, Paul 367 Heston, Laura 367 Hetzel, L. 219 Heuzel, Jennifer 367 Hevner, B. 256 Hevner, Robert 367 Hewitt, K. 332 Hewitt, Sue 238 Heyman, B. 220 Hibbard, C. 267 Hickey, K. 219 Hickey, R. 251 Hickman, Jennifer 164 Hick, Paul 258 Hicks, Brian 258 Hicks, C. 218 Hicks, Elizabeth 367 Hicks, Ivan 343 Hicks, L. 229 Hicks, S. 256 Higginbatham, L. 218 Hilbers, Susan 367 Hilburger, John 269 Hill, D. 254, 275 Hill, Dennis 367 Hill, J. 257 Hill, James 367 Hill, L. 273 Hill, Lisse 238 Hill, Randall 367 Hill, Robert 367 Hill, S. 273 Hill, Steve 345 Hill, Susan 367 Hilton, C. 234 Hillz, J. 266 Hiltz, John 367 Hilzinger, Kurt 307 Hilzinger, Matt 327 Himlin, Robert 367 Hinchman, Jeffrey 367 Hindenach, Julie 367 Hindes, Nigel 343 Hindin, Maureen 243 Hindle, J. 243 Hinds, Julie 287, 306, 367 Hing, Amy 367 Hing, Anita 367 Hinman, Elaine 367 Hinman, Karl 76 Hinrichs, K. 225 Hintz, Mark 367 Hirami, Brian 368 Hirsh, Marjorie 368 Hirsh, Nancy 168 Hirt, B. 229 Hirzel, A. 336, 338 Hiselman, Mark 251, 311, 368 Hitchcock, Charlotte 368 Hixon, Amy 231, 344 Ho, Vince 269 Hoang, Huong 304 Hoberg, Matt 325 Hock, Susan 368 Hockstad, Eric 324 Hodge, Mary Anne 344 Hodgson, J. 243 Hodkowski, C. 236 Hodkowski, Carol 368 Hodson, Chris 159 Hoeman, Veronica 344 Hoenecke, Lesley 368, 216 Hoey, Bill 345 Hoffman, Elise 368 Hoffman, Kathy 344 Hoffman, Mark 368 Hoffman, Michael 368 Hofman, L. 220 Hogan, M. 229 Hogan, Terrance 259, 368 Hogikyan, Norman 368 Hoglund, Douglas 368 Hohl, Bill 325 Holaski, Annette 368 Holden, D. 273 Holden, Kevin 368 Holden, Frank 343 Hole, Laure 368 Holland, Jeanette 304 Hollis, J. 337 Hollister, Scott 325 Holloway, Deborah 164 Hollowiki, K. 256 Holman, S. 219 Holmes, Douglas 368 Holmes, William 368 Holt, A. 226 Holt, J. 252 Holt, John 368 Holtrop, D. 256 Holtz, Sam 131 Holzworth, Scott 311, 368 Hommel, K. 234 Homrich, Joseph 368 Honeycutt, Jim 309 Hooker, A. 229 Hooning, Robert H. 343 Hoppe, J. 336 Hoppinthal, C. 337 Hopps, Kathy 238 Hopson, Nancy 368 Hopton, Robert 368 Horita, Mark 327 Horkari, P. 226 Horn, Karen 368 Hornacek, Thomas 368 Homer, A. 233 Hornick, Kathleen 368 Horning, Roy 161 Horowitz, Mitch 274, 341 Horst, Gayle 368 Horste, James 245, 368 Horvath, Karen 368 Hoscila, L. 219 Hothem, David 368 House, Scott 368 Hovis, Marjorie 368 Howard, Dan 325 Howard, Patricia 368 Howe, S. 338 Howell, M. 251 Howie, Randy 269 Hoyt, K. 218 Hsi, Mike 161 Hsieh, Ming Lin 368 Hsu, Diana 342 Hsu, Hans 368 Hsueh, E. 338 Huang, H. 222 Huang, Jessie 368 Huang, Tony 368 Huber, G. 266 Hudgens, R. 236 Hudolin, Diana 238, 368 Hudson, J. 218 Hudson, Kirk 256 Huebler, A. 229 Huebner, C. 263 Huebner, Charles 368 Huff, C. 338 Huff, Carol 368 Huffman, Elizabeth 368 Huget, Michael 286 Hughes, Joan 344 Hughes, Rennie 368 Hughes, Will 269 Hughey, David 368 Huizienga, Henry 309 Huldin, Nelson 368 Hull, Dave 269 Humenik, Ed 150 Hummel, Geoff 339 Humphries, Derek 272 Humphreis, Jody 131 Hunsberger, Van robe 345 Hunt, Duane 339 Hunt, L. 229 Hunter, Beverly 369 Hunter, David 369 Hunter, Peggy 342 Hunter, Robin 327 Hunter, Susan 369 Huntzinger, A. 218 Hutcherson, Diane 369 Hurley, J. 251 Hurst, Bob 132 Hyatt, Sh eri 159 Hyde. F. 268 Hyman, Stephen 369 Hymon, G. 221 Hyvarinen, Karen 369 I lannone, T- 341 laquaniello, R. 268 Ickes, B. 268 Ickes, W. 251 Ikens, Michelle 222, 369 Ilgenfritz, Doug 29, 268 lllikman, John 369 1m, Jun 369 Imron, Asjhar 369 Inbinder, S. 261 Ingersoll, Amy 219, 369 Ingoglia, Giovanna 369 Ingold, Edith 222, 369 Ingram, Beth 344 Insalaco, S. 255 Interfraternity Council 264, 265 Ip, Danny 369 Ippolito. G. 256 Ireland, Kevin 251, 369 Irving, Rev 369 Irwin, Bob 311 Isaacs, M. 332 Isaacson, James 369 Isaacson, K. 220 Iscup, M 229 Isenberg, Josh 325 Iwrey, Howard 369 Jackson, C. 233 Jackson, L. 236 Jacobs, C. 225 Jacobs, Cheri 369 Jacobs, John 324, 325 Jacobs, Linda 369 Jacobs, Norman 369 Jacobsen, S. 266 Jacobson, Jeffrey 126, 128, 306, 369 Jacobson, Susan 369 Jacoby, A. 225 Jacon, B. 246 Jaconette, M. 268 Jacubiek, C. 219 Jaeger, Christian 369 Jaeggin, C. 236 Jaffe, J. 261 Jaffe, Jeremy 369 Jaffe, S. 330, 220 Jagner, Mark 327 James, Stephanie 344 Janasik, Teresa 369 Jang, Yun-Kyung 369 Japour, M. 233 Jaracz, David 369 Jarvie, Bonnie 369 Jarvis, Eric 269 Jaska, C. 126 Jasewicz, Janice 342 Jason, Beth 237 Jazwinski, Jolanta 369 Jbzra, Judy 306 Jennings, S. 222 Jensen, James 273, 369 Jensen, Patricia 369 Jenter, Harry 369 Jermanok, Steve 339 Jesperson, Jill 238 Jillson, Rob 341 Jo, Chun 343 Jo, Hwayong 343 Jobe, Don 327 Johansen, Baard 369 John, T. 234 Johnson, Alison 169 Johnson, B. 253 Johnson, C. 218 Johnson, Carol 369 Johnson Clifton 369 Johnson, Cynthia 369 JoSnson, David 369 Johnson, Dwayne 369 Johnson, Dwayne 369 Johnson, E. 266 Johnson, Gregory 369 Johnson, J. 234 Johnson, K. 229 Johnson, Karen 325 Johnson, Ken 369 Johnson, Kristen 369 Johnson, L. 231, 333 Johnson, M. 218, 231, 266 Johnson. Mark 325 Johnson, Michael 248 Johnson, Patti 342 Johnson, R. 266 Johnson, Raymond 369 Johnson, Robin 311 Johnson, Ron 325 Johnson, S. 222 Johnson, Shelby 146 Index 411 Johnson, Stephen 369, 292 Kazinec, Brenda 149, 371 Klucharich, S. 218 Kuhel, Alan 373 Lawson, Kaye 373 Johnson, Steve 343 Kazorowski, M. 275 Klug, R. 268 Kuhlmann, K. 333 Lawson, S. 218 Johnson, Tim 244 Kazyak, Karin 371 Kluge, David 372 Kuhne, Lex 242 Lawson, Suzanne 373 Johnson, William 369 Kabek, Lynn 29 Knab, J. 225 Kuhnlein, Lisa 306 Lawton, Michael 374 Johnston, Dawn 369 Keane, A. 225 Kneale, Todd 258 Kuieck, L. 231 Layher, L. 222 Johnston, James 370 Keane, Frances 238 Knect, John 325 Kuiper, Cinda 373 Layher, Terry 374, 222 Johnston, K. 332 Keane, K. 225 Knight, Sandra 372 Kuiper, James 373 Layman, Randy 343 Johston, N. 219 Keefer, Wendy 342 Knoblock, C. 218 Kuivinen, Sharon 344 Layson, Conrad 272 Johnston, P. 266 Keenan, Joe 345 Knoop, Ken 311 Kuluske, Doug 304 Layton, Junko 374 Johnston, Ted 325 Kehoe, Robero 371 Knopper, Douglas 372 Kummer, L. 243 Layzer, Judith 374 Johnstone, S. 332 Kehunen, E. 275 Knowles, David 372 Kundtz, J. 243 Lazaron, J. 219 Jokerst, Julie 238 Keidan, Carol 371 Kober, Brian 311 Kunzelman, Karyn 164 Leach, Karey 374 Jokisch, Paul 132 Keiser, J. 236 Kobylarz, Paul 139 Kuo, B. 340 Leach, Michael 143 Jolliffe, E. 225 Keith, Donald 371 Koch, Claudia 372 Kuo, Benjamin 341 Leahy, M. 219 Jolly, Brad 339 Keizer, Kevin 371 Kocks, Patrick 372 Kuo, Daniel 373 Leak, Andy 270 Jones, Dave 311 Kekuda, Morris 327 Koenig, K. 266 Kurihara, Tamie 373 Learned, Julie 374 Jones, Dee 168 Kelane, Dennis 166 Koenigsman, Kurt 70, 271 Kurtz, A. 219 Lebiedzinski, JoAnn 344 Jones, Elizabeth 370 Keley, P. 254 Koepke, Sheryl 29, 372 Kury, Ted 345 LeChard, L. 236, 332 Jones, John 269 Keliher, Maureen 371 Kopesell, C. 268 Kushner, S. 234 Lechtner, Lisa 374 Jones, Martha 370 Keller, J. 261 Koester, C. 236 Kurth, K. 229 LeClair, Sue 153 Jones, Maura 164 Keller, Janet 371 Koethe, Michele 344 Kutches, Mark 124, 373 Lederman, Ron 274 Jones, R. 228 Kellerman, L. 229 Koffler, D. 261 Kutchman, J. 263 Ledoux, Tess 344 Jones, Robert 370 Kellerman, Leslie 29 Kohler, William 372 Kutinsky, Brian 373 Leduc, D. 225 Jones, Scott 244 Kelley, Peter 371 Kokeney, C. 219 Kuzdek, Carol 373 Lee, Abba 374 Jones, Walter 314 Kelly, Garrett 270 Kokenakes, Paul 372 Kuzman, John 327 Lee, Charles 374 Jordan, C. 332 Kelly, James 371 Kolarchick, S. 338 Kverneland, Knute 272 Lee, Chip 258 Jordan, Rob 343 Kelly, Keith 325 Kolbrener, M. 266 Kwait, Brian 373 Lee, D. 273 Jordan, Lisa 370 Kelly, M. 226 Kollasch, Kristen 234 Kwiatkowski, Julie 327 Lee, Janet 304 Jorissen, P. 251 Kelly, Rob 242 Koluch, Jeffrey 372 Kwong, Alan 373 Lee, R. 338 Joseph, Dave 247 Kelly, Suzanne 371 Kominus, Nick 311 Kwong, Derek Chu 339 Lee, Russell 374, 304 Joseph, Muriel 182 Kelly, T. 246 Komorn, S. 220 Lee, Sam 161 Joseph, Timothy 370 Kelman, Dave 324 Kondoff, P. 338 - Leeper, Diana 374 Joseph, Tom 247 Kelsey, Michele 371 Konno, C. 226 LeFere, Pat 325 Josey, Richard 370 Kelson, Linda 344 Konno, K. 226 Lefton, S. 220 Joslin, N. 231, 216 Kemeny, N. 219 Konsza, Gary 372 JLq Leggat, Douglas 374 Jowyk, Xenia 370 Kemezis, Annie 324 Koopman, Scott 372 Leh, L. 233 Joyce, Rob 270, 271 Kemppainen, Karen 371 Koorhan, Gregory 372 Lehman, Melinda 374 Jozwick, L. 338 Kenck, Francine 308 Kopf, Dave 126 LaBarbera, Pete 247 Lei, David 314 Jud, J. 273 Kennedy, Brian 371 Kopilnick, Robin 372 LaBarthe, L. 219 Leibold, R. 240 Juneau, D. 254 Kennedy, C. 332 Kopinski, Kristin 372 LaBelle, Doug 339 Leiby, A. 219 Juresek, Charlene 310, 311 Kennedy, D. 225 Kopmeyer, J. 254 Laber, Mike 324 Leich, L. 220 Juriga, John 270, 370 Kennedy, Debby 304 Kopnick, Sandford 324 LaCoste, Helene 373 Leik, D. 254 Jurmu, Joanne 218, 370 Kenny, Mike 244 Koranda, L. 218 Lacoyo, C. 333 Leinenger, Tanya 374 Jurson, Matt 345 Kenward, Tammy 371 Korezyk, M. 218 Ladd, Brian 339 Leininger, T. 236 Kerby, Nancy 371 Korkut, B. 255 Laine, C. 268 Leland, Pam 216, 234 K Kerle, Art 309 Kern, B. 252 Kern, Bruce 308 Kernosek, Karen 371 Kornblat, H. 261 Kornfield, A. 245 Korpi, K. 273 Korrece, William 372 LaFave, L. 332 LaForest, M. 243 Lalas, Terri 238 Lam, Alvin 373 Lempke, James 374 Lems, M. 225 Lenhard, D. 263 Lenhart, Dave 345 Kerr, Bob 269 Kort, Sandra 372 Lam, Carol 149, 167 Lenz, B. 337 Kabalin, Martha 370 Kesler, Eric 324 Koschik, Alan 372 Lamb, barb 238 Lenz, J. 338 Kaczorowski, Michael 370 Keskey, Amy 371 Kosek, Lynn 218, 372 Lamb, Doug 339 Leonard, Christine 374 Kager, Bill 343, 366 Kesselman, D. 220 Kosik, Ted 253 Lamb, Kevin 373 Leonard, P. 218 Kaiser, Elaine 370 Kestenberg, Sandy 344 Koski, Gary 339 Lambda Chi Alpha 254 Lepp, T. 256 Kalafut, Carol 370 Ketchum, Edward (Ted) 245 Kosnik, Bob 339 Lambros, P. 234 Lesha, J. 233 Kalamaros, Alexander 370 Kelt, Robert 371 Kosnik, Mary Ann 372 LaMacchia, S. 219, 332 Lehsa, M. 259 Kalasinki, Lorrie 304 Kettelhut, A. 225 Kossovitch, April 372 LaMond, Steve 269 Lesha, Michael 374 Kalef, Deborah 370, 311 Kettner, Mark 371 Kost, P. 218 LaMothe, D. 226 Lesnau, Roman 258, 374 Kaliardos, Christine 308, 370 Khani-Oskouee, Shahrokh 371 Kost, R. 251, 341 LaMothe, Debra 373 Lessure, Harold 374 Kaliardos, Mary 371 Kieser, M. 245 Kostelec, Linda 372 Lamothe, R. 341 Lestock, Carol 374 Kalkanian, John 327 Kilby, K. 338 Koster, Daniel 372 Lamoureux, P. 255 Leung, Kee-Sin 374 Kalmbach, William 371 Kigore, P. 245 Kostusyk, Stephanie 372 LaMourie, Paul 339 Levenson, Danuel 374 Kalter, Nancy 342 Kilian, Kurt 371 Kotala, Karen 372 Lampela, L. 338 Leventus, A. 226 Kamen, Darole 371 Kilinski, Marilyn 238 Kotlarski, J. 218 Lanam, J. 259 Levernois, Yvonne 238 Kaminetzky, D. 220 Kilmer, Marleen 371 Kott, C. 263 Lance, S. 245 Levin, E. 220 Kaminski, Helen 342 Kim, D. 222 Kource, Pamela 238 Lander, Eric 311 Levine, Doug 274 Kaminski, Jeff 371 Kim, S. 225 Koury, Lisa 342 Landin, J. 225, 226 Levine, Ivy J. 374 Kaminski, Paul 371 Kimball, Bruce 161 Koutouras, N. 337 Lane, Betsy 373 Levitus, K. J. 263 Kamisar, Yale 76 Kimball, Dick 161 Kovacevich, M. 338 Lane, Lisa 373 Levy, John 325 Kanary, Jackie 344 Kimball, Vicki 163 Kovachich, Jean 342 Lanesy, G. 268 Levy, K. 338 Kang-sser, Bruce 308 Kimble, David 371 Kovanis, G. 332 Lang, Lisa 238, 342 Levy, M. 268, 341 Kanipe, Kent 345 Kimble, Kip 161 Kowal, D. 263 Langley, Curtis 373 Levy, Robert 374 Kanne, L. 233 Kimble, Marsha 371 Kowalski, Bill 327 Lannon, Thomas 139, 373 Levy, S. 236, 261, 340 Kantorowski, L. 218 King, B. 222 Kozak, Lisa 149 Lansing, Joey 261 Lewandowski, T. 255 Kaperzinski, Joe 304 King, C. 233 Kozan, Frances 372 Lapin, D. 220, 337 Lewandowski, Thomas 374 Kaplan, J. 261, 371 King, D. 275 Koziara, F. 254 LaParl, Roy 247, 341 Lewey, J. 234 Kaplan, L. 261 King, David 371 Kozlowski, Lynn 372 LaPointe-Smith, Paula 373 Lewis, B. 219, 234 Kaplan, Paul 371 King, Russ 339 Kracht, Curtis 262, 263, 372 Lardner, P. 267 Lewis, Blair 374 Kaplansky, Bryan 371 King, Stan 339 Kraker, David 372 Lareau, S. 243 Lewis, Dave 327 Kapp, Roy 339 Kingston, Dave 327 Kraker-Goodridge, Francie 167 Lark, Max 258 Lewis, J. 266 Kappa Alpha Theta 233 Kingwell, P. 218 Kramer, Dave 345 Larkin, Ann 216, 229 Lewis, Sumi 296, 297 Kappa Kappa Gamma 234, 235 Kinkel, Frederick 371 Kramer, Pamela 288, 372 Larous, Lawrence 33 Leydarf, C. 218 Kappa Sigma 253 Kinnaird, J. 243 Kramer, Stacey 344 Larsen, Lisa 149, 167 Lezman, Randy 311 Kaput, Jeff 345 Kinning, K. 333 Krapohl, Graydon 372 Larson, Brett 325 Lialios, Stacey 374 Karabotsos, L. 233 Kinzler, J. 219 Krashewich, M. 338 Larson, D. 225 Lian, Jennifer 238 Karageanes, Annette 371 Kiple, Daryl 343 Krasnow, Audrey 372 Larson, R. 259 Lian, Melinda 238 Kararala, Ramakrishna 345 Kirchoff, D. 254 Krass, Howard 274 Larson, Richard 373 Libcke, Jane 374 Karas, Michelle 344 Kirkwood, Scott 371 Kratzer, Don 343 LaRue, David 244, 373 Liberty, Laura 238 Karazim, Tim 126 Kirsh, J. 222 Kraus, Brenda 372 LaRue, N. 251 Libke, J. 229 Karfhage, M. 226 Kisak, Paul 371 Krause, Craig 372 LaSage, C. 233 Libman, J. 261 Karkut, B. 341 Kish, Joseph 372 Krause, Doug 166 LaSage, L. 233 Liburdi, T. 257 Karibian, D. 218 Kissinger, Lisa 372 Krause, S. 333 Laser, J. 233 Lichtenburg, John 324 Karnosky, Jody 229, 344 Kitch, M. 234 Krawczyk, S. 222 Lashendock, Michael 255, 373 Licorish, Bryvawn 374 Karns, Daniel 371 Kitchen, John R. 372 Kreger, Andi 342 Lashinsky, Amy 373 Liddicoat, J. 263 Karoski, Kathy 327 Kitti, A. 255 Kreger, Becky 342 Lasko, M. 218 Lidl, Erick 341 Karr, J. 275 Klein, C. 236 Kreiger, S. 225 Lasko, Timothy 373 Lieberman, Lyle 374 Kasha, Alon 371 Klein, H. 338 Kreiss, Wendy 372 Lasota, Frank 373 Leiberman, Ron 274 Kashuba, Randy 304 Klein, Helene 372 Krejsa, Douglas 372 Laster, A. 338 Liebetreu, Sharon 308, 374 Kasper, Lena 344 Klein, L. 233, 220 Kremen, Marion 144, 145 Latcham, A. 234 Liebler, B. 231 Kates, A. 261 Klein, Laurie 372 Kremer, M. 234 Latham, D. 263 Liebman, Mike 339 Kass, Stephen 371 Klein, Nancy 372 Krenz, B. 263 Lathers, Stu 339 Liebowitz, S. 225 Kass, T. 220 Klein, Roger 274 Kress, C. 222 Latora, T. 341 Liederbach, D. 255 Katsnelson, Nelly 371 Klein, Sandy 238 Kretchmer, Larry 327 Lau, Yau 373 Liesman, Francis 374 Katz, Greg 274 Klein, Steven 372 Kreuss, Robert 272 Laudry, S. 236 Liggoti, C. 222 Katz, M. 222 Klein, W. 220 Krieg, D. 267 Lauge, K. 236 Lignell, K. 225 Katz, Maggie 217 Kleinstiver, Ashley 226, 372 Krieger, Ken 270, 271 Laundroche, Ken 345 Ligtenberg, Julie 344 Katz, S. 261, 371 Klekamp, B. 229 Kriger, R. 338 Laven, Paul 274 Lihn, Douglas 374 Katzman, S. 267 Klemperer, N. 218 Krisler, J. 234 Lavey, David 373 Liles, M. 225 Kauffman, Carol A. 76 Klevgard, Rich 345 Krocker, P. 229 Lavey, Kathleen 374 Liles, R. 268 Kaufman, Dave 325 Klimisch, K. 256 Krone, B. 222 Lavey, Stephen 373 Lillagam, P. 245 Kaufman, Frederick 371 Kline, J. 255 Krone, Barb 344 Laviolette, S. 226 Lilly, Orethia 136 Kaufman, Lisa 371 Kline, Sheri 216, 238 Krum, Jeff 343 Lavrack, J. 231 Lim, Boon 374 Kaufman, Michael 182 Kling, C. 219 Krussman, Donald 139, 372 Law, D. 256 Lim, Victoria 374 Kawka, Donald 371 Kling, Susan 372 Kudialis, Scott 327 Lawes, Phillip 373 Limond, Mark 325 Kaye, Susan 371 Klock, Lauri 372 Kugler, Adam 341 Lawson, D. 261 Lin, Brian 374 Linck, A. 225 Lincoln, A. 273 Lindberg, Kristin 225, 374 Lindblom, Ken 270 Lindenmuth, K. 222 Lingen, Kathy 344 Linden, Paul 343 Linder, Bob 247 Lindquist, Vern 339 Lindsey, John V. 98 Ling, John 374 Linger, J. 256 Linsky, Marcy 219, 374 Linton, Bob 324 Lippman, S. 225 Lipski, Craig 374 Lipson, Beth 374 Lipson, Peter 374 Lipson, Susan 374 Lisi, J. 273 Lisle, J. 236 Lister, M. 225 Litogot, Larry 343 Litten, K. 254 Litzaa, Cory 29 Liu, Kim 168 Liu, Lisheng 374 Liu, T. 251 Livingston, B. 218 Livingston, D. 268 Lizlovs, Dagmara 374 Lladoc, Annabelle 376 Lloyd, Charmaine 376 Lloyd, L. 332 Lo, Alan 376 Lo, Shirley 376 Lochhat, M. 245 Lochner, James 376 Lochner, S. 234 Lochnic, L. 222 Locke, Richard 376 Lockwood, L. 233 Loeb, Jeremy 376 Loengard, Charles 339 Loesche, Dand 167, 376 Logan, A. 233 Logan, Dominique 337, 341 Logan, Teraisa 149 Logue, Ben 345 Lohman, L. 259 Loken, Newt 38 Lomibao, Maria 376 Londal, Susan 376 Longergan, Bryan 376 Long, H. 228 Long, Jeri 324, 325, 266 Longo, Terry 376 Longridge, K. 226 Lonner, Scott 376 Loomis, Rick 269 Lorch, K. 233 Lostoski, Karen 342 Lotsoff, Brett 274 Lott, John 376 Loucks, Sondra 376 Louttit, Craig 376 Love, Sharon 376 Loveland, Robert 376 Lovell, B. 233 Lovell, Rob 376 Lowery, Jeff 340, 341 Lowry, D. 225 Lowery, Gary 376 Loyd, Darrin 337, 343 Lubick, Jonathan 376 Lucina, Paulette 311, 376 Luckhardt, Brenda 376 Lugin, Dave 146 Lukas, G. 273 Lukas, M. 222 Lukez, K. 233 Lumberg, Bill 146 Lundberg. D. 337 Lundy, M. 261 Lungerhausen, Catherine 376 Lunsford, Randy 376 Luntz, Brian 376 Luoto, W. 338 Lurie, Jordan 274 Lutsky, Larry 247, 376 Luttman, Otto 325 Lutz, Steve 166 Luvera, Ann Marie 376 Lyles, Rodney 339 Lyon, Ken 376 Lyon, S. 228, 266 Lyons, Michelle 376 Lynch, S. 341 Lynn, Thomas 376 McAllister, Alice 324 McAllister, Sandy 344 McAuliffe, M. 231 McBride, S. 222 McBrien, C. 218 McCafferty, M. 240-1 McCalmont, Derek 343, 377 McCann, Elizabeth 236, 377 McCanna, Peter 377 McCarley, Rich 339 412 Index McCarthy, J. 219 MacDonnell, L. 234 Mastie, Scott 339 Mette, Shery l 238 Monto, Jane 380 Nasiatka, M. 337 McCarthy, K. 168 Macintosh, S. 233 Mastrorocco, M. 243 Metier, Rhonda 379 Moody, B. 226 Nastis, C. 333 McCarthy, P. 254 Mackay, Laura 344 Mastrorocco, Stephen 377 Metlerspaugh, M. 219 Moore, Amy 87, 292 Nathan, Robert 248, 254, 381 McCarthy, Paul 343 Mackay, R. 263 Matheson, S. 234 Meyer, B. 268 Moore, B. 257, 267 Naylor, Madeleine 238 McCarty, L. 225 Mackey, Jim 345 Mathews, D. 273 Meyer, David 166, 288, 379 Moore, C. 251, 3 41 Nazarek, Natalie 236, 381 McCarty, Lynn 377 Macrorie, Michael 256, 376 Mathews, Elizabeth 377 Meyer, J. 337 Moore, Colleen 380 Nebrosky, S. 219 McCarty, M. 256 Mactaggart, Mary 144, 145 Mathieson, C. 245 Meyer, Kristan 225, 379 Moore, Kathryn 304 Nederlander, Bob 274 McCarus, Carol 377 Maddalozzo, Joan 376 Mathis, Terry 377 Meyer, Lisa 379 Moore, Karen 380 Nedzi, Gretchen 238 McCauley, Jim 139 Maddelena, Steve 150 Matson, Kris 377 Meyers, J. 340 Moore, E. 263 Neff, Mike 139 McClean, J. 236 Madigan, D. 254 Mahenson, Robin 377 Meyerson, A. 231 Moore, John 339 Nehr, P. 338 McClear, Mike 126 Madigan, M. 233 Matthew, John 324 Mezger, Sue 238 Morales, M. 236 Neifach, B. 220 McClelland, James 377 Madison, Kathy 342 Mattler, Nancy 344 Michael, M. 234 Moran, Theresa E. 380 Neill, James 381 McClelland, R. 275 Madion, M. 256 Matuja, L. 229 Michael, Nick 339 Morbach, Theresa 380 Neilson, Cathleen 381 McCollum, J. 341 Madoff, M. 261 Matuja, J. 229 Michaels, M. 226 Mordarski, M. 219 Neilson, John 146 McCool, Raymond 377 Madorsky, Seth 376 Matuszewski, David 377 Michaels, S. 233 Mordarski, Margie 327 Nelson, C. 219 McCord, K. 233 Maftlal, Radmika 376 Matyn, Marian 344 Michaels, Suzanne 379 Morgan, A. 225 Nelson, Judy 217, 236, 381 McCormick, Tim 132 Magazine, Todd 339 Matz, G. 218 Michalec, Jean 379 Morgan, Alonzo 380 Nelson, M. 229, 256 McCoy, J. 341 Maggio, Elizabeth 219, 376 Matzo, D. 336, 338 Michacik, Lisa 379 Morgan, D. 240 Nelson, Sandy 344 McCrimmon, Kelly 139 Maggio, K. 234 Maugh, Martha 168, 229, 377 Micou, Tim 263 Morgan, K. 225 Nelson, Wendy 217, 381 McCusker, J. 263 Maglocci, Peter 307 Maxon, Brad 339 Middaugh, Bud 126 Morgan, Kristine A. 380 Nelson, W. 226 McDaniel, M. 218 Mahalek, Michael 376 May, Doug 139 Middleton, Melody 149 Morgan, Marilyn 380 Nersesian, Nanacy 381 McDevitt, Sherri 342 Maher, Dan 339 May, G. 245 Mielre, Stephen 379 Morgan, S. 218 Nerzig, Matthew 381 McDonald, Ellen 377 Mahoney, Jeff 376 Mayer, Joel 274 Migdal, Kerry 327 Morgenstern, Beth 380 Nesbitt, Chris 324 McDonald, James 377 Mahoney, M. 225 Mayer, Ernie 269 Migut, Deanna 379 Moriarty, Tim 325 Neuman, L. 233 McDonald, M. 233 Maida, Greg 376 Mayer, Vince 244 Mihic, John 345 Morioka, Sharon 380 Neumann, Anke 342 McDonald, Mollie 377 Maise, Phillip 272 Mayerson, M. 261 Miklusicak, Dan 327 Morris, Jacqueline 380 Neville, Nancy 233, 381 McDonnal, G. 229 Maison, Lisa 238 Maynard, Amy 377 Mikolaski, M. 338 Morris, M. 225 Newbold, J. 229 McDonnal, Geralyn 377 Majoros, George 258, 376 Mayrand, K. 256 Milburn, Joe 139, 306 Morrish, Robert 380 Newell, B. 338 McDonnell, S. 225 Majoros, Mark 258 Mays, Celestia 221, 377 Milczarski, Karen 145 Morrison, David W. 380 Newingham, Jeff 166 McDonnell, Tim 343 Makim, L. 234 Mazade, E. 253 Miles, William 243 Morrison, K. 263 Newman, D. 263 McDonough, Margot 296 Makinen, J. 340, 341 Mazer, William 377 Mileski, B. 243 Morrow, Glenn 309 Newman, Nancy 381 McEnroe, Dan 254 Makinen, Tim 324 Mazrui, All A. 98 Milia, Andrew 379 Morrow, Melissa 380 Newman, V. 231 McEvoy, Brian 377 Makman, J. 337 Mazzie, Susan 229, 377 Miling, K. 337 Morton, J. 337 Nicholas, A. 240-1 McEvoy, Dennis 343 Makoto, Meggaro 314 Meade, E. 245 Milkatarian, Doug 341 Morton, Karen 380 Nichols, M. 218 McFarland, Robert 132 Makowsky, M. 220 Meader, Matthew 379 Milker, Christian 379 Moskowitz, Mike 274 Nicita, Dominic 345 McFarlin, S. 219 Maksymick, Stephen 376 Meadow, D. 261 Millen, Barbara 379 Moskowitz, Todd 380 Nickodemus, Lucy 342 McFarlin, Suzanne 217, 377 Maksymink, Cathy 311 Meampy, Mary 379 Miller, D. 252 Moss, B. 220 Nickolai, C. 222 McFatridge, T. 229 Makuch, Gregg 339 Meany, Beth 327 Miller, Dave 379 Moss, Betsy 380 Niebrzydoski, Paula 344 McFee, Carole 228, 377 Makuch, L. 338 Mechigian, Chuck 325 Miller, Eric 258 Mostovoy, B. 267 Nielan, Kevin 381 McGarry, Bill 143 Makumuih, S. 273 Medd, O. 253 Miller, Jeff 270-1 Mountz, Barbara 226, 380 Nielsen, J. 243 McGeorge, Peter 377 Malayang, Ann 221, 376 Medina, Anita 379 Miller, Jennifer 379 Moursi, Amr 343 Nielsen, Karen 381 McGhee, Katie 327 Malecki, Karen 325 Mediodia, L. 218 Miller, Jerry 379 Mourtos, John 343 Nienhaus, Debra 381 McGhee, Sandra 377 Malewitz, Ann 344 Meeee, Mark 143 Miller, K. 219 Mousseau, Patti 344 Nieradtka, Kurt 327 McGill, Jane 377 Malin, A. 220 Meek, T. 222 Miller, L. 236 Movahhed, Fateme 380 Nikolai, Christine 381 McGillicuddy, B. 268 Malin, Allison 342 Mees, Mark 306 Miller, Laurie 379 Movsesian, David 380 Niles, Curt 339 McGillivary, Jim 244 Maling, Kevin 274 Megley, J. 236 Miller, M. 340 Moynihan, Nancy 380 Nishiyama, Stephen 381 McGinley, Renee 378 Malkin, B. 268 Mehal, Robert 379 Miller, Pamela 379 Mozin, S. 220 Nissen, Jim 3O6 McGinty, S. 333 Malkin, Stephen 376 Mehall, C. 333 Miller, Paris 379 Muchin, K. 220 Nissly, R. 341 McGlinnen, Laura 378 Mallak, C. 226 Mehall, G. 266 Miller, Patricia 379 Mucen, Dominic 324 Nguyen, An 325 McGlinnen, Lesley 378 Mallery, J. 229 Mehler, Ray 324 Miller, Russ 124 Muchin, A. 220 Nguyen, H 338 McGovern, M. 231 Mallory, H. 333 Mehregan, S. 222 Miller, S. 261, 332 Mudry, Ronald 380 Noble, Alison 164 McGovern, Maureen 344 Mallory, Mike 341 Mehrigan, Dar 242 Miller, T. 220, 252 Mueller, Gary 380 Noetzel, Mark 161 McGovern, T. 341 Mally, M. 225 Meier, Gustav 179 Miller, Tammi 379 Mueller, K. 267, 226 Noferi, Lisa 145 McGriff, P. 234 Malone, K. 218 Meinert, Laura 379 Miller, Tim 166, 339 Mueller, Kent 304 Nolan, John ISO McGuckin, Lori 378 Maloney, John 376 Meintel, Andrew 327 Miller, Todd 379 Mueller, F. 256 Nolan, P. 255 McGuire, Tim 343 Maloney, Robin 376 Meisel, Denise 379 Millhech, Pamela 379 Mueller, Michael 380 Nolta, Mike 258 McHale, Mike 343 Maloney, S. 226 Meister, T. 341 Milliean, Derek 379 Mui, Chris 222, 327 Noordyke, Brian 309 McHattie, Margo 378 Malski, D. 257 Mejia, Alfonso 339 Milnes, Mary 342 Mularoni, G. 336, 344 Nordgren, S. 233, 216 Mclnerney, T. 263 Maly, Margaret 216, 376 Mekara, Dan 339 Millon, Samuel 379 Mulawa, Deborah 231, 380 Norman, Jill 238 Mclntosh, D. 245 Mames, Andrea 376 Mekjian, John 146 Miner, Jack 327 Muldoon, Theresa 380 Nornberg, Sharon 381 Mclntyre, B. 256 Mammoser, Christopher 376 Meleague, M. 263 Miner, Mark 379 Mucholland, John 380 Norris, Brian 381 Mclntyre, Dave 139 Mammoser, Sara 308 Melick, J. 256 Miner, Maureen 149, 379 Mulier, R. 240-1 Norris, B. 268 Mclntyre, John 378 Manaker, Robert 377 Melikan, Rose 379 Miner, M. 338 Mullaly, Colleen 304, 380 Norris, Jeff 274 McKay, L. 234 Manaster, Mike 341 Meller, Bruce 379 Minerl, Dan 124, 139 Mullaney, A. 219 Norris, M. 218 McKean, G. 251 Mandel, J. 341 Mellifont, Andy 327 Minges, D. 218 Mullen, M. 263 Northrup, Debby 342 McKean. Scott 161 Mandelbaum, F. 220 Mellin, Susan 236, 379 Minick, Jeff 126, 127 Munn, Jim 29 Norvid, P. 251 McKee, Kevin 275, 378 Mandell, Steven 377 Meltzer, Cynthia 379 Minninger, L. 236 Munroe, T. 255 Noskin, Dennis 308 McKee, Michael 378 Mange, Dave 343 Meltzer, Ilese 379 Minor, B. 225 Muntz, Doug 339 Noskin, Steve 269, 381 McKeerer, S. 222 Manger, B. 254 Merger, Carol 379 Minter, Sherrie 342 Munzel, Daniel 380 Novak, Marie 381 McKenny, Marjie 325 Maniaci, Frank 377 Merriam, Mark 379 Mirek, L. 229 Murasky, Doreen 380 Novak, Michelle 381 McKenzie, George 243, 378 Maniaci, Paul 269 Mersereau, John 92 Mirervini, Ray 345 Murbach, J. 234 Nowak, Janet 381 McKenzie, Julia 378 Mannings, Bernie 311 Merta, Denise 379 Miron, L. 332 Murphy, A. 234 Nowakowski, M. 338 McKenzie, Scott 324, 325 Manus, Dean 377 Merte, Patricia 379 Mirza, Ayad 379 Murphy, Daniel 380 Nowecky, Angela McKinley, Mary 332, 378 Mans, Jim 139 Merz, Wendy 379 Mishara, Jonathan 379 Murphy, G. 126 Nuberg, C. 253 McKinney, Jeff 378 Manzor, Al 327 Meshinchi, Sussan 379 Mislowski, T. 236 Murphy, Joseph 258, 380 Nunez, Joann 381 McKinney, John 124 Maple, Jeff 341 Messmore, Judith 379 Mislowsky, Tamara 216, 379 Murphy, Julian 325 Nunezm, Cindy 238 McKinney, M. 229 Marcantonia, M. 231 Metier, Rhonda 379 Misteravich, John 380 Murphy, J. 219 Nutkin, N. Shari 381 McKnight, J. 341 Marckini, Scott 377 Meyer, David 288, 379 Mislor, Paul 166, 345 Murphy, K. 231 Nuytten, Laurie 344 McKnight, S. 233 Marcus, Andrew 274, 377 Meyer, Kristan 379 Milchell, Bill 132 Murphy, L. 225 Nyboen, J. 245 McLaughlin, Patricia 218, 226, Mares, Peter 377 Meyer, Lisa 379 Mitchell, B. 261 Murphy, Mike 146 Nybuer, S. 245 378 Margolies, Jane 222, 223 Michaels, Suzanne 379 Mitchell, Ian 244 Murphy, Sheila T. 380 Nye, Chris 345 McLean, Diane 378 Margolis, Jeffrey 377 Michalec, Jean 379 Mitchell, J. 251 Murray, Caroline 380 Nyren, D. 263 McMahon, J. 251 Marich, Dave 139 Michacik, Lisa 379 Mitchell, M. 270 Murray, M. 245, 263 McNair, James 378 McNall, Teresa 378 McManaman, Shannon 342 McMaster, C 234 Marks, Susan 377 Markwick, J. 228 Marnell, B. 234 Marnil, Jeff 274 Mellzer, R. 220 Melvin, Jamie 258 Melvin, M. 268 Mendal, Jeff 273 Mitchell, Michael 380, 311 Mitchell, P. 253 Mitchell, William 380 Mittelstadt, Matt 339 Murray, Susan 381 Murtaugh, James 381 Mush, M. 337 Muslin, S. 234 O McNair, James 378 Maroko, Doris 377 Mendez-Soto, L. 338 Mittenthal, James 380 Musson, John 345 McNall, Teresa 378 Marquardt, Nicole C. 304 Menega, C. 338 Mizerowski, Tim 343 Myalls, Kathy 216, 218 Oas, Julia 381 McNamara, K. 229 Marquardt, Steve 341 Merchant, T. 263 Mlnarik, Robert 380 Myers, Dave 287 Oberg, Roger 107 McNamara, S. 338 Marquess, Lequietta 222, 223 Merdler, John 247 Moayyard, Farhad 380 Myers, Ron 339 Oberrotman, Dan 381 McNaughton, John 343 Marsh, Kendra 377 Mergel, C. 226 Moceri, Dominic 325 Myers, T. 256 Oberst, M. 337 McNaughton, Marion 325 Marsh, R. 268 Mergel, Carrie 304 Mocny, Lori 327 Myles, Kath 3O8 O ' Brien, Ann 344 McNerrey, Jim 345 Marstin, Jim 314 Merger, Carol 379 Moebs, K. 240 Myron, K. 222 O ' Brien, Lisa 225, 381 McNew, L. 332 Martin, D. 245, 263, 340 Merinoff, B. 234 Moehlman, Jon 343 Myron, Karen 381 O ' Brien, S. 333 McNue, L. 229 Martin, Dave 345, 377 Merol lis, S. 229 Moeller, Andy 345 Obrzut, Theresa 381 McNutt, Robby 339 Martin, Jane 377 Merriam, Mark 379 Moeser, M. 341 . . O ' Bryan, Mike 304 McPherson, Barbara 236, 378 Martin. Steve 247, 343 Merta, Denise 379 Moffett, M. 263 l Ki O ' Connell, R. 251 McQuaid, K. 225 Martin, Terence 377 Merle, Palricia 379 Moghtassed, A. 333 l M O ' Connor, J. 254 McRae, Kathy 342 Martin, Tony 247 Merva, Monica 311 Mohring, William 380 A. pt- O ' Connor, Kevin 311 McSweeney, Amanda 378 Martin, T.I. 341 Merrifield, K. 332 Moilanen, Dawn 380 O ' Connor, Tim 339 Martino, Michael 377 Merriman, L. 218 Moin, W. 273 O ' Conor, Ajmes P. 381 M Maruin, Stuart 325 Masakzu, Toyama 84 Masck, Brian 251 Mascott, J B. 325 Merriman, Ricky 339 Mersereau, John 92, 207 Merz, Wendy 379 Merzin, Neil 304 Moller, Margaret A. 380 Moller, P. 225 Moller, William G., Jr. 78 Molloy, Carol 380 Nace, L. 240 Nachmanba, Jon 381 Nadeau, Brian 381 Nagel, L. 234 Odenheimer, S. 236 Odinez, L. 219 Oh, T. 273 O ' Halloran. L. 243 Mason, Andy 247 Meshinchi, Sussan 379 Momoh, Natasha 380 Nagle, Patricia 231 Ohert, C. 226 Mason, Anne 377 Messer, G. 338 Moncrief, R. 229 Nagel, Venus 325 O ' Keefe, K. 225 MacAlindon, S. 256 Mason, Dave 161, 327 Messingschlager, Ken 258 Moncrieff, Robin 380 Nahrgang, A. 231 Okin, A. 220 MacBeth, Cheryl 308 Mason, Gregory 377 Messmore, Judilh 379 Monforton, Steven 380 Napier. John 381 Okin, Allise 325 MacDonald, A. 243 Mason, Molly 308 Messora, Mark 327 Montague, Andy 161 Narayan, Sareeta 381 O ' Leary, Pat 324 MacDonald, Bill 343 Massa, Larry 345, 139 Mesldagh, D. 266 Montemurri, Donna 344 Narens, James 381 Oliver, Chris 343 MacDonald, Ellen 238 Massey, Stephanie 377 Meter, T. 254 Montgomery, N. Narney, K. 251 Oliver, Ron 339 MacDonald, Heather 377 Massie, Marisa 342, 377 Metevier, L. 226 Montgomery, T. 257 Nash, Elizabeth 381 Olmstead, Dan 258 MacDonald, Marty 272 Mastic, Mike 161 Metlitz, J. 243 Monticello, James 380 Nashlund, Eric 381 Olsen, L. 229 Index 413 Olsen, P. 263 Pasricha, Preeti 382 Pisor, Dave 243 Olson, Craig 381 Passage, Cathy 342 Pittel, J. 273 Olson, Eric 339 Passenger, Don 166 Plagens, Douglas 339, 383 Oltarsh, J. 338 Patel, Paresh 382 Plante, Craig 343 O ' Malley, Dennis 263, 381 Patel, Paresh 382 Plante, Daniel 383 O ' Neill, M. 222 Patil, R. 231. 333 Plasman, A. 222 O ' Neill, Ruth 238 Patishnock, Gary 336, 339 Platz, Gerald 383 Ontgengco, A. 245 Paton, David 382 Plehn, Nicklos 383 Ongtengco, Edgar A. 381 Patow, David 272, 382 Pletzke, J. 341 Onimo, Donatus 381 Patrick, A. 225 Plewa, David 383 Ontiveros, Steve 126, 128 Patrick, James 382 Plotnick, L. 340 Opiela, Joseph 381 Patron, Andy 247 Plotnick, Liz 342 Opgenorth, Jack 309 Oppenheimer, Howard 308 Patterer, Bob 339 Patterson, Pat 270 Plchis, N. 233 Pochodylo, James 383 Orel, Tim 324 Patterson, Stephanie 342 Pocisk, Jeff 339 O ' Reilly, William 146, 381, Patton, B. 256 Podhurst, Karen 383 166 Pauier, Tam 159 Foe, James 345 Orlin, Celia 381 Paul, Gail 238 Poelhurst, K. 226 Orosz, Joseph 381 Paul, K. 221 Poelstra, John 384 Orticochea, Margarita 381 Ortise, J. 333 Paul, Ken 343 Paul, Susan 382 Pogal, M. 233, 338 Pogrebniak, H. 225 Osborn, D. 245 Paumer, T. 234 Pohle, Carl 263, 384 O ' Shaunessy, E. 229 Pavella, S. 222 Pokorski, N. 231 O ' Shea, Kathleen 29, 382 Pavik, C. 338 Polls, L. 226 Osman, Douglas 272, 382 Pawloski, Sandra 382 Polias, Loraine 384 Osmer, Kurt 325 Payment, Shawn 341 Polisuk, Dave 339 Osterman, Mary Jo 238 Ostrander, L. 231 Payne, L. 337 Payne, Lisa 342 Polkowski, Jacki 327 Poll, Elizabeth 344 Ostrowski, Paul 308 Peacor, Donald 76 Pollaid, D. 255 Oswald, Rob 327 Peak, Robert 382 Pollard, Karen 131 Otero, Jeffrey 382 Pear, C. 257 Pollins, Suzie 285 Otrompke, K. 22 Pearlman, Greg 270, 271, 382 Polter, Jim 306 Otrompke, Kathleen 382 Pearlman, P. 243 Polubinski, M. 332 Otsby, D. 273 Pearson, Mark 306 Pompa, Norma 384 Ott, Kelley 382 Pearson, R. 218 Pomeroy, Paul 339 Ott, S. 229 Peattie, Kimberly 382 Pompey, T. 221 Ott, Shelley 382 Peck, Amy 382 Pompey, Tina 384 Otten, D. 233 Peck, Charles 382 Poneman, Carol 384 Ottens, Don 247 Peden, Rich 343 Popenas, Michael 384 Otto, D 251 Peel, Michelle 344 Popham, Joya 238 Otto, Susan 22, 382 Peel, Sue 131 Popiel, T. 267 Outlaw, T. 333 Peisner, Susan 382 Popp, Stuart 246, 384 Ovadia, J. 225 Pelekoudas, Dan 132 Port, Lisa 234, 384 Overbeck, Jim 309 Pellerito, Becky 306 Porter, David 272, 384, 258, Overmire, Andy 124 Pensabene, Jack 325 345 Owen, Kip 244 Pentis, Michael 382 Porter, L. 228 Owen, L. 234 Perham, Brian 258 Porter, Laurie 384 Owens, Oliver 144, 145 Perkins, Steven 382 Porter, Mike 258 Oxsenberg, Michael C. 76 Perlmutter, Lisa 382 Porter, Richard 33 Oziadzio, Doug 166 Perpich, Diana 382 Porterfield, J. 222 Perrin, L. 336 Porterfield, Janet 384 P Perrine, S. 225 Perry, Gregg 242 Perry, J. 256 Perry, John 345, 327 Portis, C. 220 Portnoy, Larry 269 Portser, L. Ronald 384 Post, Thomas 384 Ferryman, John 345 Posthuma, Dan 309 Paalz, Eileen 382 Person, Ike 132 Potchynok, K. 218 Paciorek, Jim 126, 341 Person, Issac 306 Potonac, Sharon 384 Packwood, Sarah 238 Perullo, Mike 345, 382 Potter, James 384 Pacquing, Yvonne 218, 382 Peske, R. 273 Potter, Joan 164 Padala, E. 257 Peske, Richard 382 Potter, L. 225 Padala, Susan 382 Peterman, Mike 274 Potts, B. 337 Pader, K. 332 Peters, J. 226 Pouncy, Evella 384 Padilla, Judy 238 Peters, Jeanne 382 Powell, Chris 269 Padley, S. 226 Peters, L. 226, 333 Powell, Lamont 324 Pafrides, Constantinos 76 Peters, Lynda 382 Power, John P. 384 Page, B. 254 Petersen, J. 233 Powers, Peggy 238 Page, Patricia 110 Peterson, Elizabeth 216, 382 Pozza, J. 229 Page, Steven 382 Peterson, Kristen 382 Prakken, Scott 384 Pake, Suzanne 382 Peterson, L. 226 Pravagna, Kevin 345 Palffy, Robert 264, 267, 306, Peterson, Margaret 382 Presley, T. 226 382 Pfaff, Robert 383 Presley, Tamra 384 Palisyin, Rob 242, 325 Pfeiffer, M. 338 Pressprich, Karen 384 Palisin, Jennifer 238 Pfhaler, L. 226 Presta, Donna 344 Palmyer, M. 256 Pfrommer, M. 218 Preston, Matt 258 Palms, Joseph 382 Panetta, Lisa 131 Pfund, William 383 Phi Delta Theta 255 Prevaux, Steve 325 Panhellenic Association 216, Phi Gamma Delta 256 Price, A. 222 217 Phillips, Amy 383 Price, Ann 384 Panter, Mithcell 382 Phillips, D. 222 Price, Jim 126 Panzica, G. 243 Phillips, Dawn 304 383 Probst, J. 226 Papalas, Mike 327 Phillipps, Hal 327 Prophit, Peter 384 Papineau, Chuck 343 Phillips, J. 256, 219 Prost, Kathy 238 Pappas, C. 220 Phillips, L. 229 Pruis, Dirk 309 Pappas, N. 338 Phillips,, Michael 383 Pruchno, Marcia 384 Pappas, Vicki 238 Phillips, Sean 345 Pruitt, Lisa 384 Papsdorf, J. 245 Phillips, Wendell 383 Pryor, Richard W. Jr. 384 Pardee, K. 259 Philip, Pual 339 Przybylski, Panela 384 Pardi, M. 222 Philpott, J. 225 Psi Upsilon 258 Pardo, Karen 382 Phi Sigma Kappa 257 Ptashnik, Andy 339 Parentau, Gary 146 Parham, C. 337, 338 Parisi, D. 332 Physical Fitness 34 Physical Therapy 94 Pi Beta Phi 236 Puente, Juan 384 Puffenberger, Randy 384 Pugh, Millicent 384 Park, John 343 Piccione, Lou 244 Purdy, Elizabeth 384 Park, Joyce 382 Pickard, B. 261 Pursell, Mark 339 Park, S. 256 Pickard, Brad 166 Pursifull, Ross 309, 384 Park, Tracy 342 Pickard, Lisa 383 Putman, Janice 384 Park, W. 240 Picking, D. 245 Pyle, Nick 345 Parker, A. 252, 336, 338 Pierce, B. 256 Pzy, P. 236 Parker, Jay 382 Pierce, David 258 Parker, Kevin 258 Parker, M. 221 Parker, Martha 382, 293 Parker, S. 226 Parker, Susan 382, 217 Pierce, R. 234 Piercy, J. 218 Fieri, Laura 169 Pietrowski, Dennis 343 Pietrowski, Donna 383 ft Parkes, Kim 219, 332 Piko, Jim 324 Parr, Steve 324 Pilsbury, A. 222 Parrish, Amy 195 Pincura, Beth 344 Quada, Doug 345 Parrish, Marc 161 Pinkelman, Frank 383 Quadrozzi, Jaye 216, 228 Parry, A. 236 Pinsof, Corinne 304, 220 Quaerna, Jerry 343 Parry, Alison 382 Piontek, M. 234 Quicksilver, Jeffrey 384 Parry, S. 236 Piontek, Mary 344 Quigley, Peter 107, 384 Parsavand, Dara 382 Piper, Chris 327 Quinlin, S. 257 Pascoff, Marcia 238 Piper, Dana 383 Quinn, Bill 124 Paskin, Marc 382 Piskie, L. 225 Quin, Joey 343 R Richards, C. 222 Richards, J. 243 Richards, Steve 341 Richardson, B. 240 Richardson, Behtena 385 Raad, Chuck 124, 345 Richardson, Kathy 344 Raaney, N. 218 Richardson, Richard 270, 385 Rabinowitz, Deborah 76 Richardson, Rick 304 Rabushka, Susan 384 Richart, P. 245 Radcliffe, Renee 222, 384 Richey, Krista 218, 385 Radecki, C. 261 Richner, Andrew 385 Radin, M. 240, 241 Richter, Ann 107 Radlick, Janice 384 Rickhter, Kurt 385 Radner, Michael 384 Richter, L. 332 Rafferty, Colleen 344 Richterman, J. 261 Ragland, Debra 324 Rick, Peter 270, 343 Rahal, Abdu 384 Ricketts, K. 218 Raisor, Bill 339 Ricketts, Robert 251, 385 Ramaswami, B. 332 Rickover, Admiral Hyman 98, Rames, Joe 327 99 Ramirez, Arcadio 384 Ricks, Lawrence 119 Ramp, Bobbi 384 Rider, P. J. 206 Ramthun, Lana 164 Ridgeway, P. 236 Ranasis, R. 254 Riemenscheider, Alyce 385 Randall, Greg 345 Ries, Susan 385 Randell, J. 220 Rifat, Sami 327 Randolph, R. 337 Riffel, Karen 342 Randall, T. 252 Riggs, Amy 231, 308 Ranger, B. 266 Rigolin, V. 233 Ranger, Robert 384 Riley, D. 340, 341 Rapkin, Alan 384 Riley, Kevin 324, 327 Rasnick, A. 225, 332 Ringes, Mark 385 Rauch, Lisa 327 Rippe, M. 340, 341 Raue, Denis 259, 304 Rippner, Betsy 385 Rauwerda, John 270, 271 Risdon, Robbie 144, 145 Ray, Gail 384 Rising, C. 234 Ray, John 229, 264 Risto, L. 222 Ray, William 384 Ritzeman, John 345 Raylmab, Raymond 384 Rivers, B. 332 Raymond, Dawn 384 Rivers, C. 228 Rea, John 258, 264, 385 Rivet, Steven 385 Reagor, Ave 385 Rivkin, D. 275 Reaume, T. 255 Roach, T. 259 Reaves, Cynthia 219, 306, 307 Roberts, C. 251 Reavis, Cynthia 385 Roberts, Dan 150 Rebman, Janet 385 Roberts, David 345 Recla, Carolyn 385 Roberts, James 385 Reddy, Marlita 385 Roberts, Jeffrey 385 Redick, D. 255 Roberts, R. 231, 332 Redick, Le Anne 238 Roberts, T. 229 Redick, M. 255 Robertson, M. 229 Redman, Mark 269, 385 Robie, Michael 385 Reece, Sue 344 Robins, C. 273 Reed, Becky 238 Robins, Steven 385 Reed, Laura 131 Robison, E. 222 Reed, M. 229 Robinson, Rex 345 Reed, P. 225 Robinson, S.221 Reed, Patricia 385 Rock, L. 229 Reeve, J. 222 Rockershousen, Randy 325 Reeves, Ken 385 Rockymore, Leslie 132 Reeves, Vivian 385 Rodgers, Jackie 168 Refsnes, Sunniva 385 Rodgers, Nate 343 Regan, K. 321 Rodriguez, James 343 Reger, Janet 238 Rodriguez, Mark 120 Regittko, B. 273 Roeder, Steve 161 Rehkhopf, C. 222 Roepke, Robert 275, 385 Reich, Kenneth 266, 385 Roesler, Clif 327 Reichenbach, A. 234 Rogell, A. 332 Reichenbach, Karl 258 Rogers, J. 236 Reichman, Lee 341 Rogers, Michelle 385 Reid, Anne 238, 385 Rogers, Rick 119 Reid, M. 255 Rogers, Ron 171 Reid, Robert 345 Rogers, Shari 385 Reid, William 139, 385 Rogers, Sue 164 Reidt, E. 341 Roggenbuck, Joan 324, 325 Reif, Dave 327 Rohlin, Gregg 385 Reifeis, Stacy 238 Roland, D. 251 Reighard, M. 273 Rolka, Dan 345 Reilly, Mrs. 226 Roll, Tim 345 Reindel, G. 256 Romanek, Barak 244 Reinhart, J. 222 Romanowski, Gale 238 Reinhart, Robert 385 Romas, M. 229 Reiter, Gregory 385 Romeo, Laura 385 Reiter, Jesse 269 Romero, Astrid 344 Reitmyer, T. 254 Romey, B. 226 Reitz, Julie 385 Romig, B. 226 Reker, J. 257 Romzick, Bill 242 Relyea, Duke 341 Ronan, John 269 Rembisz, Amy 136 Roncoli, Ralph 385 Remer, Robin 385 Roney, Barbara 386 Remus, Jim 309 Roney, Sue 344 Remy, Gary 247 Rooney, Nancy 386 Rench, J. 233 Rosal, M. 225 Rentz, Christopher 385 Rose, B. 225 Renusch, Susan 385 Rose, Barbara 386 Repasky, William 255, 385 Rose, Bill 244 Repucci, Michael 385 Rose, Carlton 120 Residential College 92 Rose, Dana 386 Reulter, Cliff 308 Rose, George 386 Revesz, John G. 385 Rose, Tammy 386 Revesz, S. 321 Rose Bowl 60, 170, 172 Reyman, Mona 131 Rosekrans, Dan 244 Reynolds, Jody 385 Roselli, S. 218 Reynolds, T. 245 Rosen, A. 261 Rhodes, P. 229 Rosen, Brett 386 Ricca, Steve 29 Rosen, Charles 327 Rice, B. 218 Rosen, David 386 Rice, E. 267 Rosen, Evan 386 Rice, Edward 385 Rosen, Paul E. 386 Rice, Elizabeth 385 Rosenbaum, B. 261 Rice, John 247 Rosenbaum, Bruce 386 Rich, Dawn 149 Rosenberg, Emily 386 Rich, I. 254 Rosenberg, Jeffrey 386 Richard, Dam 341 Rosenberg, John 386 Richards, B. 222 Rosenberg, Loren 386 Rosenberg, Steve 327 Rosenbloom, Rick 166 Rosenblum, L. 220 Rosenfeld, Barry 386 Rosenthal, Beth 238, 342 Rosenthal, Joel 386 Rosenzweig, Martin 386 Roser, M. 256 Roseth, S. 220 Rosin, Jay 386 Rosin, Richard 386 Ross, C. 219 Ross, Constance 386 Ross, Heather 386 Ross, Paula 327 Ross, Sean 386 Rosser, A. 231 Rosser, P. 221 Rossman, Deborah 219, 238, 386 Rotella, M. 219 Roth, Meyer 274 Roth, Mike 345 Roth, Steven 387 Roth, Thomas 261, 263, 387 Rothe, Marg 327 Rothstein, Joseph 387 Roubekas, Leon 304 Roulin, Gregg 258 Roussey, Tim 345 Rowe, Steven 387 Rowland, Pamela 387 Rowley, Greg 244 Rowley, P. 240 Rubenstein, L. 261 Rubinfeld, Ronitt 238 Ruby, Rob 325 Rudd, Matt 126 Rudd, Russell 387 Rudy, Gerard 339 Ruedi, Susan 387 Ruester, N. 236 Ruley, Dave 339 Ruman, M. 257 Rumsey, Kevin 243 Running, J. 332 Rupp, Jamie 258 Ruppel, Barbara 387 Ruppel, Sherri 387 Ruprich, Jeff 343 Rush, Daniel 273, 387 Rusnak, Brian 311 Russ, Chris 325 Russel, Michelle 308 Russell, C. 273 Russell, Curt 325 Russert, Matthew 256, 387 Russo, Dina 238, 387 Russo, T. 256 Ruth, Jim 343 Rutledge, J. 254, 336 Rutledge, R.J. 340, 341 Rutt, Donna 387 Ruzzin, Craig 345 Ruzzin, M. 243 Ruzzin, G. 243 Ryan, Daniel 387 Ryave, James 387 Rybicki, Benjamin 387 Ryder, Sheila 387 Rykaczewski, Marita 387 Ryou, Dave 243, 324 Rzeznik, L. 228 Saathoff, Kris 344 Sabbath, David 387 Sabotta, I. 340, 341 Sabo, Chris 126 Sachdev, Bob 343 Sachs, K. 236 Sachs, Lisa 325 Sachse, Jeffrey 387 Sagorski, D. 338 Sahiouni, Joseph 387 Sailors, Joe 325 Salada, S. 226 Salah, Nadium 345 Salah, Sharon 387 Sakorafis, Thomas 387 Salihi, Dana 387 Sallade, Barbara 387 Salo, Glen 387 Salowitz, L. 338 Salzand, G. 341 Salzman, J. 220, 304 Samaris, Valeri 387 Samosiuk, Andy 345 Samosiuk, Susan 387 Samuelson, Dayna 159 Sanborn, D. 340, 124, 306 Sanborn, L. 337 Sandell, Mary 229, 387 Sanders, Tammie 130, 131 Sandlin, K. 231 Sandoz, J. 222 Sandri, J. 231 Sangal, Sudha 387 San Miguel, Oscar 387 Sandys, Ralph 387 414 Index Sannels, Paul 166 Santinga, Peter 309 Santo, Heidi 342 Sarafa, A. 225, 226 Sarafa, M. 263 Sarafa, Steve 339 Saro, M. 219 Sarya, Arne 387 Sass, K. 233 Sassalos, 5. 236 Satterthwaite, Charles 387 Sauchak, Cindy 342 Saulsberry, Art 270 Savage, D. 245 Savage, S. 225 Savage, J. 236 Savich, Carl 387 Saville, Jamie 342 Saville, Janney 387 Scales, P. 221 Scales, Thomas 387 Scamperle, P. 245 Scanlan, Mary 387 Scapini, Janet 238 Schaefer, R. 257 Schaen, Nancy 387 Schafer, J. 236 Schafer, Lauren 387 Schaffer, M. 254 Schappe, Scott 258 Scharich, Pete 325 Schatz, L. 220 Schecter, Steven 387 Scechtman, Richard 387 Schedler, Brenda 344 Schedler, Richard 240, 241, 387 Schembechler, Bo 116, 119, 170, 172 Schenker, R. 261 Schensul, S. 226 Scherer, C. 228 Scherer, J. 231 Scheuerle, Jim 343 Schiebel, Ellen 219, 387 Schiebold, Matthew 387 Schierloh, John 256, 387 Schierloh, Maggy 344 Schinski, Patricia 387 Schlater, M. 251 Schleiman, Ann 229, 387 Schmidt, J. 243 Schmidt, Jim 166 Schmidt, M. 240 Schmidt, N. 254 Schmitz, Gary 388 Schmitz, Scot 327 Schneider, A. 332 Schneider, Carolyn 388 Schneider, B. 240 Schneider, Dave 343 Schneider, Julie 325 Schneider, M. 220 Schnell, P. 261 Schnell, Scott 388 Schnelz, B. 231 Schnobel, Tim 355 Schoder, M. 333 Schoelkopf, Sharon 136 Schoenberg, P. 231 Schoenborn, Elizabeth 388 Schoene, Ann 388 Schoenherr, Chris 339 Schoenle, Jerry 270 Schoettle, Jim 343 Scholten, Catherine 388 Schofield, Lisa 169 Schomer, Greg 124 Schoof, P. 340 Schott, Lisa 388 Schrand, K. 222 Schrieber, Rodd 143 Schreier, Jordan 388 Schreitmueller, James 388 Schrietmueller, L. 222 Schridde, Daneil 327 Schrier, Jeff 388 Schroeden, Sue 167 Schroeder, K. 338 Schucker, Stephen 388 Schueller, Dean 338 Schueller, P. 229 Schulefard. K. 261 Schuler, L. 233 Schulman, Julie 344 Schulman, M. 338 ' Jchult, Steve 327 Schulte, Greg 126, 129 Schultz, Bill 244 Schultz, Diana 231, 388 Schultz, Jamie 388 Schultz, K. 229 Schulz, J. 267 Schulz, Susan 388 Schucken, Steve 270 Schulz, Nancy 388 Schurgin, Brian 388 Schult, John 388 Schumacher, Michael 388 Schwab, S. 341 Schwartz, A. 251 Schwartz, Christy 159 Schwartz, K. 220 Schwartz, Mary 218, 288 Schwartz, M. 218 Schwartz, Michael 288 Schwartz, Ned 388 Schwartz, P. 259 Schwartz, Steve 274 Schwartz, Todd 388 Schweig, Jeffrey 388 Schwentker, J. 218 Schwinke, Johanna 388 Schwinke, Steve 244 Scicluna, Jean 344 Scissors, Derek 325 Scott, E. 253 Scott, L. 252 Scott, Lynne S. 388 Scott, Todd 345 Scrafano, Elissa 344 Scranton, James 388 Scully, A. 219 Seablom, Kirk 388 Sears, Tom 139 Sebo, Dan 327 Sebo, T. 222 Seeke, R. 338 Seekman, Roger 272 Seekman, Tom 272 Segue, Andrea 388 Seiden, L. 220 Seidestrom, K. 218 Seidman, Lillian 388 Seigel, Jon 244 Seller, Mary Beth 217 Seilkop, Jeff 327 Seitnakis, A. 236 Seiwawakis, Anne Marie 388 Sekaros, Sam 146 Sekerez, Sandra 234, 388 Sekhar, Anju 238, 304, 388 Seldin, John 343 Selig, Margot 388 Selleke, K. 338 Sellers, Ernie 132 Sells, Darryl 97 Seltzer, Michael 388 Sen, Jeffrey 273, 388, 306 Sendergeld, F. 257 Sendler, Neil A. 388 Sengos, E. 333 Sergay, Timothy 388 Setzke, D. 273 Sevic, Matt 314 Seward, Daniel 388 Sexton, G. 337 Seychel, Chris 139 Seymour, Bob 29 Shade, M. 229 Shafron, S. 268 Shah, S. 254 Shalinsky, M. 220 Shallow, Linda 338 Shampaine, Eric 327, 388 Shanahan, James 388 Shannette, K. 219 Shapiro, Betsy 145 Shapiro, Lynne 388 Shapiro, D. 263 Shapiro, E. 340, 341 Shapiro, H. 220 Shapiro, Harold, President 72, 77, 98 Shapiro, Larry 341 Sharon, Susan 388 Sharpe, Catherine 149 Shatney, J. 219 Shaw, L. 332 Shaw, Tim 345 Shaw, Vincent 339, 388 Shawaker, S. 255 Shea, Dan 254 Shedd, S. 225 Sheeran, M. 225 Sheg, Mike 146 Sheggos, Matthew 388 Shelby, Catherine 388 Sheldon, Doug 146 Shepard, G. 233 Sheperd, Terri 159 Sherber, Sarah 389 Sheridan, Tim 161 Sherman, Bill 345 Sherman, C. 219 Sherman, R. 220 Shervin, Cindy 344 Sherwood, Judy 344 Shields, J. 234 Shields, Kevin 388, 275 Shishkoff, Alex 389 Shlaes, Noah 339 Shoemaker, Bonnie 308, 389 Shoemaker, Martin 339 Shone, K. 263 Shonk, A. 257 Shore, Elise 389 Shore, Karen 389 Shorr, M. 220 Short, David 343 Shortley, Joellen 238 Shortt, George 389 Shotwell, Mark 327 Shrock, Jim 272 Shrosbree, B. 256 Shufro, N. 256 Shulak, Barry 203 Shuman, Barry 247 Shuta, Bill 126 Shuttle, D. 226, 304 Shwartzer, Susan E. 389 Sichel, Larry 347, 389 Sickon, Bridget 168 Sidick, Joan 389 Siebers, Carl 269, 389 Siegel, Cary 310 Siegel, J. 333 Seigel, Marcy 389 Siegel, S. 220, 261 Siegel, Stuart 166 Siegel, Vosana 389 Siff, Barb 195 Sigler, Gerald 243, 389 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 259 Sigma Alpha Mu 260 Sigma Chi 262 Sigma Delta Tau 237 Sigma Nu 266 Sigma Phi Epsilon 268 Sila, Mike 339 Siler, Constance 389 Silfen, Jane 145 Silk, Ellen 389 Silverberg, Janet 389 Silverman, Alan 389 Silverrod, Nancy 307 Siolverstein, Alyssa 342 Silverstein, Steve 274 Simmons, S. 337 Simon, Jennifer 389, 222 Simon, Tom 150 Simonetti, A. 266 Simpson, Betty 389 Simpson, Ron 166 Sims, Lisa 149 Sinclair, S. 246 Sinco, Brandy 389 Sing, S. 332 Singer, Doug 274 Singer, S. 219 Singer, Sheryl 324 Siniff, Dean 389 Sippel, Daphne 342 Sirabian, Robert 343 Sire, Mary Ann 222 Sisson, James 389 Skarritt, Kevin 389 Skay, S. 332 Skifstad, K. 273 Skirboll, Eve 344 Skrbina, Jean 325 Skubik, B. 257 Skurnowicz, Hilary 219, 389 Slabbekoorn, Mark 389 Slack, Richard 389 Slais, T. 341 Slavicek, Lorinda 389 Slaviero, Susan 238 Slavin, G. 341 Sleder, Steve 389 Sleder, T. 273 Sloan, Dorothy 222, 389 Sloan, Jeff 29 Sloan, Jim 272 Slomczenski, Julie 238, 338 Slopsema, David 389, 309 Slopsema, Tom 309 Sloss, A. 257 Small, Andy 274 Smiatacz, Donna 389 Smirnow, N. 226 Smit, Robert A. 389 Smith, A. 218 Smith, Alisa 389 Smith, B. 256, 257 Smith, C. 234 Smith, D. 220 Smith, Donald 389 Smith, Elizabeth 342 Smith, G. 341 Smith, H. 231 Smith, J. 234 Smith, Janet 342 Smith, Jared 269 Smith, Jennifer 389 Smith, Julie 389 Smith, Kaye 389 Smith, Ken 327 Smith, Kerry 122 Smith, Kevin 247 Smith, Lisa 29 Smith, M. 226 Smith, M. 236 Smith, M. 253 Smith, M. 261 Smith, Marcie 131 Smith, Margaret 389 Smith, Mark A. 389 Smith, Mary 238 Smith, Michael 389 Smith, Phyllis 389 Smith, Roger 389 Smith, Rona 389 Smith, S. 246 Smith, Steve 116, 118, 119, 123, 170, 171 Smith, T. 338 Smith, Thomas 389 Smith, Tom 258 Smolinski, Nancy 344 Smudski, J. 257 Smudski, P. 257 Smutek, Louis 389 Snakis, J. 240 Snell, S. 229 Snoap, Brian 314, 389 Snow, Christopher 389 Snow, K. 336 Snow, Mary C. 390 Snuverink, C. 231 Snyder, Anthony 343 Snyder, Margot 390 Sobetzer, Carol 390 Sobieraj, Jane 342 Sobota, M. 233 Sockanathan, Raven 343 Soden, Kelly 390 Soefferin, R. 226 Soeters, P. 231 Sole, Chuck 311 Solinski, William 390 Soloman, L. 220 Solomon, B. 220 Soluk, Gloria 136 Soluk, Scott 345 Solymos, Nelly 342 Somach, S. 226 Somers, Lee 76 Sommerfield, Matthew 390 Snoakowski, Gerard 166 Soper, Cheryl 344 Sorensen, Thor 339 Sosa, Alex 139 Sotern, Nancy 304 Sotinoff, J. 26714 Sotiroff, K. 267 Sottile, Sam 339 Soullier, Terri 136 Southard, Dennis 269 Sovel, Mike 325 Sovereign, S. 255 Sowamoore, Kathleen 390 Sowell, Janet 221, 390 Spaczynski, Vlaerie 390 Spadaro, S. 231 Spahr, Lisa 342 Spak, David 390 Spalding, L. 218 Sparrow, A. 234 Spaulding, Michael 256, 390 Spaulding, Rick S. 390 Spearman, Jeff 343 Spears, Ted 306 Spector, Lisa 390 Spector, Neal 390 Spector, S. 261 Speer, L. 219 Speers, Theodore 139, 390 Spencer, K. 268 Spencer, K. 332 Spencer, Kimberly 390 Spencer, L. 338 Spengos, Tina 390 Spigiel, Patricia 39- Spillane, Lawrence 390 Spillane, Thomas 390 Spitz, Paul 390, 242 Springer, Robert E. 390 Springgate, Nancy 333, 390 Springer, Jim 242 Spuller, D. 268 Squires, Nina 238, 390 Squires, Shelley 390 Stablein, Paul 304 Stablein, Rob 29 Stacy, Deborah 390 Stahl, D. 233 Stahl, J. 256 Stahl, John 390 Stahl, K. 338W Staif, Lauren 390 Staiger, Mike 255, 324 Stakoe, Dan 324, 327 Stallsmith, M. 34O Stam, Breese 309 Standen, S. 266 Standen, Scott 390 Stanek, Gregory 390 Stanesa, Jamie 390 Stanger, C. 218 Stanisha, T. 218 Stanley, Erica 390 Stanley, Leah 390 Stanley, J. 268 Staples, L. 233 Starman, L. 220 Start, Dirk 309 Starmack, Butch 325 Staron, J. 256 Stayman, Joseph 308, 390 Stayman, Marc 261, 390 Stecher, Carolyn 344 Stecher, Janet 390 Steele, L. 333 Stefanek, John 339 Stefanski, Kevin 390 Stegeman, Ray 309 Steigelman, John 325 Steiger, Daniel 390 Steiger, L. 222 Steiger, Laura 390 Steih, Paul 390 Stein, Daniel 390 Stein, Mona 390 Steinberger, Brian 390 Steingold, M. 252 Steiner, Julie 219 Steinmetz, Monica 390 Steins, E. 263 Steketee, J. 251 Stella, Frank 193 Stempel, Jim 261 Stempin, C. 275 Stephens, B, 226 Stephenson, N. 231 Stephenson, Susan 390 Stepheus, L. 236 Stepp, Dianne 391 Sterk, J. 226 Stern, B. 236 Stern, Deborah 244 Stern, Eric 343 Stern, Michael 391 Stern, Rachel 391 Stern, Rob 339 Sterne, B. 231 Stetz, Mike 325 Steurr, David 391 Stevens, B. 234 Stevens, D. 245 Stevens, J. 253 Stevens, S. 226 Steventon, Holly 219, 391 Stewart, Alan 203 Stewart, H. 225 Stewart, J. 266 Stewart, James 391 Stewart, R. 259 Stewart, Robert 391 Stieg, Sandra 391 Stielow, Erwin 339 Stiles, Tom 139 Stillwagon, J. 236 Stober, Dave 126 Stock, Janice 219 Stocking, G. 273 Stockman, Jeffrey 391 Stoddard, Carolin 391 Stoick, Bob 29 Stoke, William 391 Stokes, Steve 343 Stoll, Rich 126 Stone, George 307 Stone, Matt 339 Stonesifer, B. 252 Stork, Sigrid 391 Story, Dave 309 Stotter, T. 261 Stover, Joan 342 Stoyka, C. J. 343 Strach, Bob 29 Strader, Suzanne 238 Strain, Janet 226, 391 Strainer, J. 267 Strait, Mark 258 Stralen, J. 273 Stratton, Kristi 344 Stratton, S. 338 Strauch, Patricia 391 Streicher, Katherine 391 Streicher, P. 229 Strek, J. 254 Stronger, Rich 115, 306 Striecher, K. 234 Strobel, Steve 343 Stroh, George 247, 391 Strom, Mark 143 Strong, John 345 Strong, K. 338 Strongman, Scott 345 Struble, Rhonda 392 Stuart, D. 255 Stulberg, Adam 274 Stuntzner, Denise 159, 236 Sturm, E. 236 Styf, Jim 309 Suarez, Alfredo 392 Subar, Jonathan 392 Sudarsaka, Mike 146, 337 Sudy, Brian 392 Sue, Anne 392 Sufalko, Damaris 392 Sugar, Jennifer 225, 392 Sugayan, B. 254 Sugerman, S. 261 Suggitt, Bryan 392 Sulfaro, Susan 392 Sullivan, Brad 325 Sullivan, Denise 392 Sullivan, F. 233 Sullivan, Kathleen 392 Sullivan, Maureen 344 Sullivan, T. 336 Sullivan, T. 336 Sullivan, Tory 392 Summers, Elyse 392 Summerwill, Tracy 219, 392 Sunduall, S. 234 Surovell, David 392 Susman, Bill 274 Susumu, A. 337 Suiter, Brian 392 Sutton, Tyler 343 Svec, Sharon 392 Svera, L. 219 Svinarich, David 392 Svoboda, Sandy 136 Svoboda, Thomas 392 Swad, Stephen 393 Swain, J. 226 Swancutt, Doug 258 Swanson, Craig 343 Swanson, Jill 392 Swanson, Neil 392 Swart, E. 231 Swastek, David 392 Swastek, Michelle 238 Sweda, Leigh 308, 392 Sweet, Julie 229, 393 Sweet, John 258 Swierenga, Brian 309 Swinkey, Karen 393 Switzer, Jim 139 Swonger, James 393 Sygar, Daniel 126, 393 Sylo, Jerome 393 Symons, Julie 393 Szczepaniak, Sheila 393 Szewc, Dawn 3O8 Szor, M. 332 Szorik, J. 266 Tabeack, L. 338 Taetle, A. 240 Tai, Eve 219, 393 Taddeo, Marlene 393 Tajirian, Edmond 393 Talbot, Jim 246, 327 Talcott, Randy 244 Tamres, Louise 393 Tan, Cheng 393 Tanese, Reiko 393 Tang, A. 333 Tang, Chi-Wai 393 Tanasijevich, G. 254 Tannenbaum, J. 261 Tannenbaum, P. 393 Tapp, S. 222 Taraschuki, D. 218 Tarnowsky, Steven 393 Tarpinian, J. 275, 393 Tarpley, Roy 132 Tarr, S. 226 Tarrant, Lisa 344 Tasker, K. 233 Tatuch, Martin 393 Tatum, Do n 124 Taube, John 339 Taube, S. 261 Tausch, Bill 301 Tay, A. 225 Taylor, A. 338, 225 Taylor, J. 268 Taylor, L. 393 Taylor, M. 219 Taylor, Sandra 131, 306, 393 Taylor, Steven 393 Taylor, T. 337 Tavens, Jim 393 Teague, Rick 339 Tebeau, J. 263 Tech, Eric 244 Tedford, Carl 325 Teegaridin, Shawn 124 Teidt, J. 218 Telepack, David 393 Telford, Alan 393 Tenbrink, Mark 394 Tenhoor, Chris 325 Tennant, Debra 394 Tennant, R.S. 394 Tensa, Karen 285 Tensa, Susan 394 Terhall, K. 394 Terril, L. 218 Ter Meer, A. 394 Terry, Jonnie 168 Tenenbaum, Marc 274 Tenenbaum, K. 338 Tensa, Karen 285 Tervo, Trudy 394 Terzian, K. 394 Tessier, Marie 394 Thanopoulos, George 325 Tharp, Randall 394 Thatdher, L. 226 Thearling, K. 243 Theisen, Janis 394 Theise, Doug 339 Theta Chi 269, 272 Theta Delta Chi 270-271 Theut, B. 222 Thiel, Homer 327 Thomadsen, K. 222 Thomas, C. 394 Thomas, G. 394, 253 Thomas, Kathryn 222, 394 Thomas, Kim-Andrea 394 Thomas, Loretta 342 Thomas, Lori 394 Thomas, Missy 131 Thomas, Nancy 344 Thomas, P. 268, 228 Thomas, T. 219 Thomas, Tammy 394 Thomas, Vincent 325, 394 Thomassen, P. 254 Thome, Steve 339 Thome, Terry 270, 394 Thompson, Beth 342 Thompson, Bill 343 Thompson, Charlie 289 Thompson, Cheryl 238 Thompson, Christopher 394 Index 415 Thompson, Greg 270, 394 Ulmer, Sarah 395 Thompson, James 394 Underwood, Dana 395 Thompson, M. 337 Underwood, R. 338 Thompson, Michael 394 Underwood, Tom 395 Thompson, Rex 124 Upham, Tamara 395 Thompson, Robert 120 Urbanchek, Jon 161 Thompson, R. 126 Urbanic, J. 219 Thompson, Scott 258 Utley, John 343 Thompson, T. 338 Thorns, Tom 244 Thomson, Charles 395 Thorburn, A. 234 Thorburn, I. 254 V Thornton, Lorrie 149 Thraen, Lisa 395 Throop, Steve 327 Vachon, Maureen 396 Thuller, M. 266 Vailliencourt, Jr., William J. Thurer, ]. 338 270, 396 Thurner, Chris 325 Valderrama, Arnaldo 396 Thurneysen, Dave 324 Valenti, M. 233 Tillman, Craig 324, 325, 395 Valenti, Mary 29, 396 Tillo, J. 273 Valentine, A. 236 Time Capsule 62 Valentine, S. 225 Timcof, T. 219 Valentine, T. 243 Tinker, Doug 343 Vallion, Trina 396 Tippett, Brad 139, 306 Vanburn, Philip 396 Tipton, K. 219 Vandenberg, Bob 166, 339 Tisack, Mike 339 Vandenberg, Sara 344 Tisdale, Scott 325 Vandenkicboom, John 345 Tisdel, Christopher 395 Vandenmuysenberg, Tishler, Alan 269 Antoinette 396 Tito, Douglas 395 Vandepolder, Jody 310, 311 Toal, J. 263 Vander, Eugene 396 Tocci, Ilene 395 Vander, Jessica 396 Todor, M. 251 Vanderborsch, Scott 341 Todor, Nancy 395 Vanderlaan, Ladd 324 Toft, Adam 395 Vanerlinde, J. 226 Tollis, Cynthia 395 Vandersluis, Kirstan 161 Tomblinson, A. 236 Vanderveen, Ed 309 Tomich, Margaret 395 Vandette, J. 233 Tomich, Susan 222 VanDeWege, Bud 132 Tomilo, Paul 339 VanDeursen, Scott 345 Tomita, Fern 342 Vandini, Tom 345 Tommelein, Lisa 222, 395 VanDriesan, C. 228 Tommajian, Michael 395 VanDusen, L. 234 Topp, J. 251 VanDuyne, Alexander 396 Torgerson, N. 333 VanHaaftren, Diane 344 Toth, E. 266 VanHorn, Mary 342 Totte, L. 236 VanLoon, Karen 238 Tottis, Kevin 395 VanMeter, Steven 267, 396 Tower, Dodi 324 Vann, Stephen 396 Townsend, Bonnita 395 Vano, Silvestro 252, 396 Trabal, R. 228 Vanoerkolk, John 309 Tracy, Daniel 395 VanOtteren, Jolynne 396 Tracy, Rob 270 VanSickle, Andrew 345 Traiman, L. 220 Vant, D. 233 Train, D. 263 Vanttoeff, M, 255 Tramontin, D. 222 VanVels, David 396 Treece, David 395 VanVlack, John 311 Tremonti, Dave 256, 327 VanVleet, John 242 Trentacoste, H. 233 VanWidenfelt, E. 256 Triangle 273 VanWormer, T. 341 Trimble, T. 273 Vanporaian, G, 273 Troy, M. 255 Vanquera, Josephine 396 Trudeau, Mark 395 Varley, Michele 396 Trulick, Joseph 395 Varley, M. 226 Truske, L. 226 Varley, Michelle 396 Trybus, J. 236 Varma, A. 332 Trytten, Melissa 395 Vaughan, K. 257 Tse, Albert 295 Vaughan, Kenneth 396 Tsuji, Hiroshi 395 Vela, Jaime 126 Tubbs, Mary 395 Veldhuizen, Paul 396 Tucci, L. 236 Venable, Garry 327 Tucci, Michele 395 Venerest, J. 254 Tucker, B. 337 Vento, Jon 340, 341 Tucker, Dave 264, 267 Venzon, K. 219 Tucker, J. 218 Vera-Hampshire, Susan 310, Tucky, P. 257 311 Tudor, Connie 136 Vereen, Patricia 396 TuMeer, Anne 308 Verlee, Phil 345 Turner, Eric 132 Vermet, Edward 264, 268, 396 Turner, Jane 107 Vescio, Rich 242 Turner, M. 263 Vestevich, M. 254 Turner, Mike 139 Vetler, Bill 311 Turner, Renee 149 Vickstrom, K. 333 Turner, Sandra 395 Viera, J. 268 Turner, Suzanne 304 Villeneuve, Mary 396 Tussing, Scott 327 Violante, Tom 258 Tutag, L. 219 Vincent, Christopher 396 Tuttle, D. 231 Vincent, William 397 Tweedie, S. 252 Vinsonhaler, Julie 397 Tweedie, Scott 244 Vismara, A. 218 Twinley, P. 263 Visovatti, Lucy Ann 397 Tyler, Ed 339 Vitous, Tom 341 Tyra, S. 231 Vittert, J. 256 Vlachos, Paul 255, 397 u Vogler, R. 268 Volo, Gary 397 Vonk, Richard 397 Volz, C. 338 Voorheis, J. 273 Vong, Sandy 164 Uitvlugt, Steven 395 VonThurn. Dawn 327 Ulchacher, M. 222 Voss, Dave 343 Ulfig, Karen 395 Voss, Geoff 264, 259, 397 Ullrich, Fred 245 Vossler, M. 234 Ullrich, Kathy 238, 321, 395 Voyles, Gregory 397 Vrabec, Keith 325 w Wacker, Julie 342 Wade, Butch 132 Wade, Joe 339 Wade, Marlaine 397 Waechel, M. 226 Waechel, N. 226 Wagner, B. 253 Wagner, David 397 Wagner, Doug 397 Wagner, Tom 397 Wahr, Beth 397 Wahr, Linda 397 Waighe, B. 226 Waisanen, James 397 Walaskay, Jo Ann 342 Wald, Alan 76, 77 Walden, K. 231 Waldner, Lisa 344 Waldo, Daphne 342 Walgreen, Kevin 29 Walker, Charles 311, 397 Walker, Daryl 397 Walker, G. 337, 341 Walker, Luann 397 Walker, Mark 325 Walker, Rodger 327 Walker, S. 254 Walker, T. 267 Walkowski, Rich 324, 327 Wall, Amy 338 Wall, Scott 339 Wallace, Keith 345 Walldinger, S. 255 Waller, Darlcne 397 Waller, Deanna 397 Waller, Gary 124, 139, 345 Wallingford, Alex 161 Wallingford, B.J. 341 Walls, Dalene 397 Walmroth, Dave 146 Walsh, E. 229 Walsh, Gerald 397 Walsh, Paul 343 Walter, H. 256 Walters, Jeff 226, 345 Walter, S. 234 Walton, Morton 397 Waltwasser, C. 240 Walz, Linda 397 Wander, Dan 274 Wandersee, Katherine 280, 306, 398 Wang, Tim 345 Wangler, Dan 258 Ward, C. 218 Ward, Steve 324, 325 Ward, Tom 269 Wargo, Julian 314 Warhurst, Ron 146, 166 Warkentin, J. 233 Warmus, C. 236 Warner, K. 233 Warner, Lambert 98 Warshawsky, M. 220 Washburn, L. 245 Washeleski, Mari 325 Washington, M. 337 Wasielewski, Celeste 344 Wasserman, A. 245 Watanabe, Alysa 236, 327 Waterhause, A. 218 Watkins, M. 337, 338 Watt, D. 266 Wawro, M. 231 Way, Mike 345 Weaver, Melanie 149, 167 Webley, Beth 327 Weckler, Jeanne 164 Weden, Wendy 222, 399 Weed, Bill 325 Weede, J. 333 Weeldreyer, Brian 309, 399 Weffer, Douglas 306, 399 Wefer, D. 267 Weglarz, Marlene 399 Wei, Maria 399 Weidenthal, Susan 399 Weiksnar, Beth 399 Weiksnar, Tom 345 Weinberg, Scott 254, 304 Weinberger, David 399 Weinberger, Neil 399 Weiner, Faith 399 Weiner, G. 261 Weiner, R. 256 Weinstein, John 345 Weinstein, Lee 399 Weinstein, Steve 325 Weinstock, John 343 Weintrab, Susan 308 Weir, D. 332 Weis, Jay 261 Weisberg, Barry 399 Weisberg, J. 338 Weise, B. 218 Weisenberger, Mary 399 Weisman, Eric 274 Weisman, R. 261 Weisman, Hope 149 Weiss, David 325, 399 Weiss, J. 220 Weiss, K. 218 Weller, J. 255 Wells, Greg 324 Wells, Phil 146 Welsh, P. 246 Welz, Ann 399 Wendel, Nanette 342 Wendell, Ron 345 Wenk, R. 255 Wensel, Debbie 238 Wentworth, K. 225 Wentzien, L. 231 Werner, Michael 269, 399 Wernick, Marc 324 Wertlieb, J. 341, 340 West, Kevin 399 Westphal, Robin 399 West, C. 219 West, J. 268 Westrate, J. 332 Wetzel, 1.. 226, 234 Wexler, Judith 399 Whallon, Andrew 310, 311, 399 Wharran, Bryan 399 Wharton, Carol 399 Whatron, G. 257 Whearty, Kathryn 399, 217, 230 Wheat, Michael 399 Wheatly, Alan 399 Wheatly, Karl 399 Wheeler, Liz 229, 342 Whelan, J. 275 Whelan, Patricia 399 Whims, R. 255 Whisler, D. 222 Whisler, Lisa 399 Whitacre, Harold 399 White, Adam 126 White, K. 236 White, Kim 399 White, Rom 324 Whitesides, Jalene 218, 304 Whitley, Kenneth 399 Whitman, M. 253 Whitmer, Charotte 400 Whitney, W. 243 Wible, C. 229 Wible, J. 229 Widmann, David 400 Widmeyer, C. 226 Wieber, Gary 400 Wier, Edwin 400 Wierda, William 400 Wiezycki, Ryan 150 Wiggins, Cynthia 400 Wight, J. 229 Wikol, Michael 400 Wilard, Larry 327 Wilcox, Andrea 136 Wilcox, C. 263 Wilcox, Jane 400 Wilcox, L. 243 Wilcoxon, Bruce 339 Wild, I. 268 Wild, Jennifer 327 Wildermuth, R. 255 Wilerotter, L. 236 Wildrick, Troy 339 Wildstein, Kenneth 400 Wiley, Diana 136 Wiley, Elizabeth 400 Wilkerson, G. 219 Wilkins, Dave 324, 400 Wilkins, Paul 400 Wilkinson, Gail 219 Wilkison, Bruce 400 Willett, Linda 216 Willet, L. 222 Willet, S. 263 Willey, Gerald 269, 400 Williams, A. 228 Williams, Ann 400 Williams, Bob 258 Williams, Craig 400 Williams, Debra 149 Williams, E. 263 Williams, Elizabeth 400 Williams, Faith 400 Williams, Crier 400 Williams, J. 245 Williams, Joseph 400 Williams, K. 257 Williams, Ken 339 Williams, Lachelle 400 Williams, Laurence 400 Williams, M. 255 Williams, Patrick 400 X Williams, S. 255 Williams, T. 226 Xydakis, Mike 324 Williamson, Azanthus 400 Williamson, Kevin 161 Willianson, S. 341 Willis, Bob 124 Willis, Lynne 342 Y Willis, Randy 247 Willoughby, Charles 401 Yaffe, Jim 150 Wilseu, D. 273 Yager, Tony 343 Wilson, Anne 401 Yagle, J. 256 Wilson, C. 263, 234 Yang, Ling 402 Wilson, D. 234 Yang, Mimi 238 Wilson, G. 263 Yardley, A. 236 Wilson, J. 226 Yarmak, Terry 325 Wilson, John 401 Yarsike, Debbie 402 Wilson, K. 229 Yatczak, Jayne 342 Wilson, Karen 263 Yazbeck, Christopher 402 Wilson, L. 231 Yee, Ben 327 Wilson, S. 221 Yee, D. 337 Winia, Yvette 238 Yee, Rhoda 402 Winick, Ellen 401 Yeh, Wei 402 Winter, Catherine 401 Yeley, Brian 269 Winters, William 401 Yengoyan, Aram 85 Wisbaum, Wendy 344 Yentz, Diane 402 Wise, J. 253 Yizze, Maria 402 Wise, Mary 325 Yoan, John 327 Wise, Steve 345 Yoanides, George 146 Wisniewski, Chris 345 Yockey, Jeanne 402 Wisolek, K. 255 Yoder, Douglas 402 Witherspoon, Jeanne 401 Yoon, E. 333 Wittbrodt, M. 254 Youkey, J. 229 Witte, Kevin 309 Young, A. 219 Witzky, Hans 401 Young, D. 243 Wizner, E. 261 Young, J. 332 Wobrock, Craig 269 Young, Jeff 339 Woirell, M. 233 Young, John 126 Wojonowski, Robert 289, 401 Young, Lisa 341 Wolak, K. 256 Young, Michael 402 Wolf, Kurt 339 Young, R. 337 Wolf, M. 261 Young, Roland 341 Wolf, Stuart 401 Young, Scott 126 Wolfbauer, Maria 325 Young, V. 219 Wolfe, H. 252 Young, Victoria 248, 402 Wolfe, Margaret 401 Young, Y. 221 Wolff, H. 220 Youmans, Lisa 402 Wolff, R. 268 Yoxheimer, Steve 139 Wolfson, Robin 401 Yu, Alan 402 Wolk, Richard 401 Yuhn, Judy 149, 167 Wollensak, Andrea 401 Yusko, John 402 Wolpon, Howard 401 Yurik, Anne 325 Wong, J. 333 Wong, Keith 256 Wong, Steve 327 Wonnell, L. 222 Woo, Kenneth 272, 401 z Wood, Bill 343 Wood, C. 266 Wood, Cheryl 401 Zabel, Kenneth 339, 403 Wood, J. 243 Zabel, L . 273 Wood, M. 226, 268 Zabriskie, Jaimie 258 Woodall, R. 251 Zagnoli, R. 255 Woodall, Skipper 341 Zahm, Robert 263, 403 Woodbury, M. 266 Zahm, T. 341 Woodford, Thomas 401 Zaleman, M. 261 Woods, Daniel 401 Zaliagiris, John 266, 403 Woodward, Claudia 401 Zande, D. 236 Woodworth, Joseph 401 Zanecki, Rick 341 Wooldridge, Kimberly 401 Zanella, Mark 403 Wooley, D. 243 Zapinski, D. 222 Woolfolk, Butch 146 Zavella, Sue 217, 228 Woolley, Dave 146 Zawistowski, Monica 238 Worley, Cheryl 401 Zebranek, Joel 270, 271 Wragg, P. 245 Zeff, Shelley 403 Wright, B. 233, 253 Zelenka, Jeff 343 Wright, David 254, 401 Zelenka, Michelle 403 Wright, G. 337 Zerman, Lenore 403 Wright, Gordon 345 Zeta Beta Tau 274 Wright, Jill 344 Zeta Psi 275 Wright, K. 332 Zeta Tau Alpha 238, 239 Wright, Kim 344 Ziegenfelder, J. 243 Wright, Millicent 401 Zieger, Robert 325 Wright, Nancy 501 Zielinski, Regina 403 Wright, Philip 401 Zielke, Bob 343 Wright, R. 222 Zientek, Candy 168 Wright, Rob 244 Zieselman, J. 253 Wrist, L. 231 Ziezer, C. 226 Wriston, Jeff 161 Zimmerman, Al 345 Wu, E. 332 Zimmerman, M. 222 Wudijono, Eddy 402 Zimmerman, P. 233, 343 Wuerth, Dave 343 Zimont, Ben 343 Wulfson, B. 254 Zimostrad, Gayle 403 Wultich, Thomas 402 Zinn, Dave 309 Wycoff, Mark 166 Ziots, Paul 242 Wylie, Sheila 402 Zubkoff, Nina 403 Wyamn, Matt 345 Zuccarini, John 403 Wynne, Bill 258 Zuckerman, A. 220 Wyrod, P. 229 Zuiderveen, Gary 309 Zukowski, Cathy 344 Zukowski, Ted 268, 403 Zydeck, J. 218 416 Index I COLOPHON Volume 87 of the Michigan Ensian was printed by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in Topeka, Kansas, Sales Representative, Mike Hackleman; Plant Representatives Debbie Shults and Judy Huffaker. Paper stock is Warren 80 Ib. Dull Enamel. Endsheet is 65 Ib. Hopper Cinnamon. Body copy is set in 10 point Palatino with 12 point leading; cutlines in 8 point; copy and photo credits in 6 and 12 point Palatino. Cover Photograph by Dan DeVries, title page artwork by Gabi Boros. Graduate portraits are by Delma Studios, 225 Park Avenue South, New York, NY 10003. Fraternity and Sorority group portraits by The Picture Man, Ann Arbor, Michigan, unless otherwise specified. The Michigan Ensian is the official all-campus year- book of the University of Michigan, designed and pro- duced entirely by students. The independent organiza- tion operates under the auspices of the Board for Stu- dent Publications, Professor Robert Cameron, chair- man. The 1983 Michigan Ensian had a press run of 2,500 copies. The Ensian office is located on the first floor of the Student Publications Building, 420 May- nard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, (313) 764- 0561. 1983 Michigan Ensian Staff Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Photography Editor Campus Life Editors Academics Editor Sports Editor Arts Editor Greeks Editor Organizations Editor Graduates Editor Katherine Wandersee Georgiana Fenton Dan DeVries Suzanne Pollins Karen Tensa Ranjan O. Bose Robert S. Gerber Kathy Hensel Julie Grove Jennifer Hart Karen Tensa Business Staff: Bob Clark John Cole Miriam Dushay Lisa Green Mike Perullo Laura Rickard Jaime Stanessa Kim White Loren Winfield Academics Staff: Kristine Golobovskis Arts Staff: Judy Fertel Steven Page Organizations Staff: Annette Fernholz Kathryn Ullrich Jayme Weede Greeks Staff: Hilary Skurnowitz Janice Stock Sue Zavella Sports Staff: Dave Gent Joan Maddalozzo Susan Michael Photography Staff: Kevin Ashby Liz Barrick Ashar Imron Scott Prakken Jay Rosin Ken Zabel Scott Zolton f )7 !


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