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

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 410

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1984 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1984 volume:

xS 1984 Michigan Ensian Copyright 1984 by the Board for Student Publica- tions, University of Michigan, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Volume 88 of the Michigan Ensian was printed in the United States by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, Topeka, Kansas. All rights reserved. Contents A University Of The Past . And The Future 1924: Campus Life 1934: Sports 1944: Academics 1954: Arts 1964: Greeks 1974: Groups And Organizations 1984: Graduates Patrons And Index 3 10 66 126 168 204 268 304 388 I I m m Michigan 1984 Michigan Ensian Volume 88 The University Of Michigan 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 n 88 iiloiM 1O iigidyi iifoiM f iodiA nnA on 3 f Photos by Scott L. Prakken A University of the Past 2 Opening Section By Robert S. Gerber and the Future " As measured by the speed of change, the future is always with us. Its leaders are the young men and women wise enough to learn from their mentors, to pursue their goals, to fulfill their dreams. If the method appears familar, it is no different, probably, from yours or mine, ten ... twenty . . . fifty . . . sixty years ago. Only the pace of change has quick- ened, the rate of discovery accelerated. Such is the character of progress as we approach the 21st century; what was in- vention yesterday is obsolesence today. . . . However we personally chart the pas- sage of time - - in years of our lives, growth of our children, advancements of science, the phases of art, the attainment of our goals somewhere at the base of our measure is the maturation of mind, spirit, and reason. And, somewhere at its root for me and more than 300,000 other alumni is the University of Michigan. " - Robert E. Ncderlander, A.B. ' 55, J.D. ' 58; Mem- ber, Board of Regents, and Chairman, The Cam- paign for Michigan. The heritage of the University of Michi- gan is unique and unequaled by any other educational institution in the nation. From a modest one-building, six student, $100,000 beginning in 1817, Michigan has grown to over 46,000 students and has a general-fund budget of over 850 million dollars. As a public university, Michigan stands alone proudly as an " uncom- mon university for the common man. " It has been the yardstick against which all public universities have been measured. And rightly so: challenging economic ad- versity with growth, diversity, and spirit, Michigan continues to prosper and lead Opening Sr, R Base the nation in public research and educa- tion. Undoubtedly, Michigan ' s past is impor- tant. From scientific achievements such as the first EKG machine and the testing of the Salk polio vaccination, to social miles- tones such as being the first to award a law degree to a woman, the university ' s heri- tage is rich and enduring. In the late 19th century, the concept of a public research university was unknown in the United States until Presidents Tappan and Angell adopted it at Michigan. Since then, Michi- gan has been a pioneer, a trail-blazer, a pace-setter, producing a legacy of unprec- edented service and accomplishments. In recent years, these achievements have culminated in excellent rankings with respect to other educational institutions. Michigan placed fourth among national leaders in undergraduate education and third among colleges and universities on the basis of the quality of students, faculty, Faces Fresh, Exciting -L. Christie i fltcluaon and facilities. Respected nation-wide, and indeed around the world, Michigan ' s past achievements are worthy of recognition. Yet, looking back upon 167 years of success and the achievements of Michigan in perspective, the future looks even brighter. Nearly nine of every ten entering freshmen rank in the top fifth of their high school graduating classes; seven of these are in the top ten percent. And, countering a nationa l trend, freshman SAT scores are also higher while, each year, close to half of all Michigan graduating seniors enter either graduate or professional schools. Few schools enroll more National Merit Scholars, and none have more active alumni than the University of Michigan. The future not only looks bright, but secure as well. Michigan ' s financial port- folio is among the most valuable of any public institution ' s, and recent endowment figures alone sum to nearly $200 million -8. Masck Opening Section 5 . , - 1 ' ifl . - . . f t- ' - . -; dollars in market value. As such endow- ments have grown, so has Michigan ' s abili- ty to fund continued research, specialized faculty, and modern facilities to enhance and encourage a unique educational ex- perience in every discipline. And the campaign forges ahead. In 1984, " A Heritage of Leadership: The Campaign for Michigan " sought to reach its goal of private gifts totaling $160 mil- lion dollars - - the most ambitious and well-supported fund-raising drive the uni- versity has ever undertaken. Co-chaired by such honoraries as former President Ger- ald R. Ford and Chairman Roger B. Smith of the General Motors Corporation, The Campaign for Michigan exhibits public support and dedication to education at its best. Chairmen Ford and Smith wrote, " In- creasingly, with the growth of the Ameri- can population, society has called upon its great universities to fulfill a special role: to extend access to the most capable students of all ethnic and religious backgrounds and economic means, while generating new knowledge and preserving and contin- ually Devaluating the knowledge of the past. " It is this philosophy which Michi- gan has adopted for the years a Drawing on the past, while aiming tow . ' | . , R Ctn 6 Opening Section In Old, Familiar Places the future, the University of Michigan must continue to meet challenges head-on with the sagacity and initiative it has come to be associated with. It is this spirit that the 1984 Michigan Hnsinn celebrates. While encapsuling the past for the future, the realization that both are important becomes clear. It is commonly thought that a yearbook can freeze the images and the pulse of a place and time for all to experience in future years. It cannot. But by probing those im- ages and that pulse, the Ensian has done the most important function of all it has brought together and consummated the past and the future. By accomplishing this, the Ensian truly commemorates yet an- other successful year at the University of Michigan. Campus I 19 A A Inset pholo from the 1924 Michigan Ensian. ISCIOTWP. seat 700 iv w n. v % - 1 -H M i A FORSYTES 23 N. Huron Highland Park The Love of - I West I Park ;V| |.y U. of M. Main Campus | Pionttf H,;S 0l II - Aft I L a ' I Photos by Scull Pi a Map Copyright 1983 Auton 10 Ann Arbor cken and Brian e Club of Michigan 4 ' --V Ann Arbor Mun i Park -S. Prakken -B Masck 12 Marching Band -S. Prakken Marching Band 13 Photos by Scott L. Prakken Kevin Ashby Robert S. Gerber Maize Blue Fever 15 Maize Blue FEVER! 16 Maize Blue Fever tt If you could choose a word or phrase to describe Michigan ' s colorful Ann Arbor campus, what would it be? " Academic- oriented " ? Obviously, but how about something a little spicier? " Spirited " ? You ' re getting closer. Why, " maize and blue " , naturally. And what better time to let loose your harbored U of M school loyalties than at a football game in the nation ' s largest college stadium? (Espe- cially if it ' s to entertain one of our favorite school rivals from Columbus or East Lan- sing.) The looks, styles and expressions may be different, but the message is unani- mous: " Go Blue! " M S Prakkcn II M HUH . Af IYX.V SwS V ' lk " r 3fcr tj s Prakkcn Maize Blue Fever 1 7 Artsy? Supposedly. Gaudy? Perhaps. Fun? Definitely! Each year, Ann Arbor ' s Art Fair draws a host of local artists, merchants and per- sonalities together in a festive openmarket atmosphere. Lining State and South Uni- versity, the booths exhibit art forms that many might not ever consider, such as metal-working or bird sculpturing. Art, food, and entertainment are all available for purchase or enjoyment to visitors from, surprisingly, the entire nation. Such inter- est has made the Art Fair an annual clas- sic. M -R. Gerber C 3 u .0 o A metal-worker puts the finishing touches on the wings of an iron eagle he has created. You can ' t buy love, but this local merchant sells the next best thing heart-shaped balloons. VI O O JS a. k k : - 18 Art Fair Tipping his hat to an Ann Arbor tyke, this furry friend displays how Monkey see. Monkey do. Shielding himself from the July sun, a local mer- chant shows his wares to an interested customer. 19 EXPERIENCING THE GREAT OUTDOORS On Campus Ml -S. Prakken : - ' i } 20 The University Outdoors - On Campus D ' espite its location in the heart of a city, the University ' s Central Campus is a place where trees and grassy, open spaces predominate over stone and steel. Ever since provisions were made in the early days of the school for a central yard (known to most as the Diag, of course), planners have given greenery and open areas high priority. Today students seeking recreation and rest share spacious grounds within sight of the commercial clutter of State Street or South University; buildings like the eight- story Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library are obscured from many directions by gi- ant oaks; even a former street Ingalls south of the RackTiam Building is now an expansive pedestrian mall. For persons on the campus, tranquil surroundings are usually just a few steps away. 21 V . J, I ,. hen the University of Michigan was established by law in 1817, specific men- tion was made of " botanic gardens " to be included in the new school. But during the 20 years the college was located in Detroit and the first 60 years following its move to Ann Arbor, the idea never materialized. It wasn ' t until 1906 when Walter Nichols and his wife Esther donated a 25-acre tract of land fronting the Huron River for such a garden. The next year, a nationally known Chicago landscape gardener was hired to plan a number of Ann Arbor parks, including the new university gar- den, for a $500-a-month salary. Upon completion, the grounds became a labora- tory for everything from practical garden- ing to medicinal and experimental plant- ings. The property, subsequently named Ni- chols Arboretum, is probably less impor- tant to today ' s biology majors than it was to those before World War I. But the rela- tive wilderness of the place, a pleasant walk from Central Campus, is the perfect escape from the hassles of contemporary living. Its popularity not withstanding, the Arboretum always offers visitors an envi- ronment of solitude and beauty, g Bill Marsh T. v - _- --: I . 22 The University Outdoors - The Arboretum Mfet Ki I EXPERIENCING THE GREAT OUTDOORS The Arboretum ' Photos by Scott Horner The University Outdoors The Arbor 23 What ' s Up On It ' s an altogether different world from the bustle of Central Campus: forested areas, hills, ponds and an atmosphere not unlike that of a suburban office park. The sprawling, 600-acre North Campus is becoming more and more like its sister to the south, however, as construction of new buildings progresses. Within two years, the Engineering School will have completed its move north from its old Cen- tral Campus facilities, and plans are being dicussed for a new library and expansion of the Campus Commons, among other projects. North Campus was planned by renowened architect Eero Saarinen in the 1950 ' s to be spacious and respective of the natural landscape. New structures like these of the Engineering complex are de- signed with Saarinen ' s ideas in mind, using similar brickwork and landscaping to maintain the area ' s character, g Bill Marsh Waiting for buses is a part of life for most who live on North Campus 26 North Campus Campus Photos by Ranjan O. Bose The serene atmosphere of the 600-acre campus is reflected in these views of the Art and Architecture Building (above) and a pond near the Music School (left). but there are those who prefer other m 1 1 il I Way fcereflt Photos by Scott Prakken 28 World ' s Longest Pizza ; Is alsc U f seccrd v 1 1 1 icccrd bid It was Ultimate fi ! What do you get when you combine a half-ton of mozzarella cheese, 300 pounds of pepperoni, 200 pounds of Ber- muda onions, 80 pounds of green peppers and mushrooms and 48 gallons of tomato sauce, all on top of 1,600 pounds of dough? 4: " The Ultimate Za " , this year ' s fun- draising activity for the United Way Torch Drive. The feat of culinary architec- ture, part of 1983 ' s Homecoming festivi- ties, was sponsored by the University Ac- tivities Center (UAC) and constructed be- tween the Michigan Union and LS A Building. Preparation for the " world ' s longest piz- za " began at 7 a.m. October 21, .as raw dough topped with sauce was fed through a 30 foot propane-fired oven. After an ini- tial baking, it was wrapped in plastic and cooking parchment and mounted across 40 eight foot-long tables. Other toppings were added, and gradu- ally the whole thing 21 2 feet wide, 312 feet long was baked again. University President Harold Shapiro made the sym- bollic first cut into the record-setting Sicil- ian pizza at about 4:30 that afternoon. " The Ultimate Za " could be Michigan ' s second entry into the Guiness Book of World Records (its first recognition was for last year ' s 300 foot-long " Wolverine Sub " , also built for Homecoming). Ingre- dients for the mammoth fundraiser were donated by local merchants. In keeping with the traditional compete- tive Homecoming spirit, a unique pizza- eating contest highlighted the event. Blindfolded feeders fed handtied eaters (try saying that ten times fast!), resulting in many tomato sauce-covered bodies. Despite the blustery, rainy weather, Michigan spirit was not dampened. Hun- dreds of " true blue " supporters bought three dollar tickets entitling them to pizza, salad and beer. Proceeds for the United Way were expected to total six to eight thousand dollars. H - Laura Parrel] World ' s Longest Pizza 29 Women wearing three or more pairs of are a common sight. at . vo 1 Bfir Sb e Fashion 31 I By Ranjan O. Bose r At any given time of the day, and in all seasons, a wide assortment of characters can be found strutting and lurking in and around that major campus crossroads we fondly call " the Diag " . Ensconced behind tables, waving clus- ters of balloons and representing every cause from " Eternal Happiness through Jesus Christ " to " Marxist rebels in El Sal- vador, " these itinerant purveyors of pam- phlets subject the hapless Michigan stu- dents to an unceasing assault of visual and verbal invective. through it all, however, threading oui s ,i through the Hare Krishna displays and hoping to avoid Mike ' s maniacal rant- ings only one fear lingers ith us: no mat- ter what " else DON ' T STEP ON THE " VT! M Professor Thomas Senior (above, center) sits amid pro- testing members of the Progres- sive Student Network in his lab during their two-day sit-in. Other PSN activists (right) lis- ten to radio reports during the demonstration. 34 Research Protests Question Sit-ins Spark New Debate Over ' IT Defense Projects By Bill Marsh Despite a 7-1 rejection of restrictive re- search guidelines by the Regents in 1983, several student groups kept the issue of University defense projects alive and well by staging sit-ins and other protests. The first demonstration occurred in No- vember, when 27 members of the Progres- sive Student Network (PSN) seized con- trol of a research laboratory in the East Engineering Building, vowing to " shut down " military research on campus. Pro- fessor Thomas Senior, who ran the lab, was studying the effects of electromagnet pulse (EMP) on aircraft. PSN members charged the research was directed at pro- tecting military jets from the pulse gener- ated by nuclear explosions; Senior ac- knowledged possible military uses of the work but insisted the project had civilian applications, such as measuring the effect of lightning on commercial airliners. Outside the building, about 150 protes- tors rallied in support of the students at the sit-in, including Ann Arbor City Coun- cilmember Lowell Peterson (D-2nd Ward) and Michigan Student Assembly Presi- dent Mary Rowland. " This won ' t be the last such demonstra- tion this term, " promised PSN member and sit-in organizer Tom Kaeding early in the protest, which lasted over two days. But the next anti-defense research demon- stration also staged in Senior ' s lab dur- ing November -- was organized by an- other group sympathetic to, but not affili- ated with, the PSN. Twelve students, calling themselves the " Nuclear Saints of America " and attired Continued page 36 Students read a placard erected by activists outlin- ing the protest ' s objectives and keeping track of the sit- in ' s progress. Research Protests 35 PSN members occupy University President Harold Shapiro ' s office requesting a public forum on Pentagon-sponsored research at Michigan, to which Shapiro (left) agreed. Research Controversy Renewed From page 35 in white lab coats, Walkman headsets and sunglasses, entered the lab demanding they be allowed to conduct " around-the- clock military research. " A flier distributed just before the new lab takeover set the stage for their tongue- in-cheek protest: STUDENTS INVADE LAB TO DO MILITARY RESEARCH, it declared, warning of " the Menace " out to destroy the work to " towering indivi- duals " like Senior. " A week ago, the sacred work of Proph- et Professor Senior was defiled by a band of brutal leftist thugs, " said the bulletin. " At 3 p.m., today, the Saints will com- mense a cleansing ritual that will purify the holy laboratory and rectify the blas- phemous and short-sighted action taken by the agents of darkness. " Initially, workers in the lab weren ' t sure if this latest group of students was sincere in its request to assist them. But the Saints ' own brand of research which they con- ducted to make up for time lost during the last sit-in soon made their intent clear. One student began knitting a maize and blue " nose cone warmer " to protect mis- siles from winter ' s cold. Another said he was trying to create life from Frito ' s Corn Chips and refried bean dip, offering this justification for his work: " In the event of a nuclear war, several lives may be lost, and if we can successfully replace our killed citizens, that may give us the advan- tage. " Senior entered his lab to find the Saints ' " cleansing ritual " underway. He humored the students, thanking them for their " moral support and presence. " But after several hours and requests that they vacate the lab, Senior became angered and called security guards. The mock-researchers eventually left at 2:30 the next morning, barely escaping arrest. In January, four PSN members donned the sarcastic persona of " Nuclear Security Agents " to " protect " recruiters for Wil- liams International Corp. from possible anit-nuclear protestors and " leftist thug- gery " while on campus. The officials were interviewing University engineering stu- dents for jobs at the suburban Detroit company, which was the object of several major demonstrations in 1983 because it builds engines for the controversial cruise missile. Another, more serious protest attempt by the PSN was thwarted due to an appar- ent information leak. The students were met by six campus security guards at the North Campus lab they planned to occu- py, so they moved the demonstration to University President Harold Shapiro ' s of- fice and demanded a forum be held on the research question. Shapiro agreed, and the subsequent conference attracted hundreds to the Union ' s Pendleton Room. While the forum provided both sides of the issue time to voice their opinions, neither seemed sat- isfied with the other ' s position, and there were indications that protests would con- tinue, g 36 Research Protests Specially-outfitted members of the Nuclear Saints of America conduct " research " (bottom) as a dismayed Prof. Thomas Senior watches his lab once again become the focus of the military research controversy. Above, students chat with Senior as he enjoys a Hostess Sno-ball offered him by the Saints. Although protestors ' demands for a research forum were met, more demonstrations were expected. Research Protests 3 7 J ' l ' ;irl admission? .lust pas at uh. floor lamp. Halloween Photos by I In (mint ' s looking fur shoulders. with a good nock on thcii The dorm ' s annual holiday bash haskti East Quad f-V AJ LoCicero pair of M Ms jicts down with I rosl the Snowman. door-to-door carrot salesperson, perhaps a famous event campus-wide Why Study Rlone . . . The Reference Room in the Hatcher Graduate Library is one of the largest and most popular study areas. 1%: When You Can Do It With)! 40 Study areas Photos by Bob Gerber eading in some rooms of the Undergraduate Library can be like reading in a fishbowl. lost on campus refer to the Undergraduate Library as the " UGLi " , much to the chagrin of library workers. ZOO Others Instead? Study areas 41 Meter Ann Arbor ' s ' ' EXPIRED. ' Here ' s another one ... " " It ' s amazing what people try to get away with ... " " They just never learn! " ' Although the University has its own meter system, all fines go to Ann Arbor City Hall since its employees provide most of the area ' s parking enforcement 42 Parking Fines: Million-Dollar Windfall If you ' d like to help boost the local economy, park your car on an Ann Arbor street with the meter expired. The chance that you ' ll be ticketed and it ' s a good one is more valuable to the city than a whole afternoon ' s worth of quarters. Ann Arbor makes well over a million dollars annually $1,700,000 in 1983, to be exact on parking ticket fines. Meter revenue the nickels, dimes and quarters that buy time on the street brought in only $615,000 during the same period. University students, employees and visi- tors account for a big portion of the fines: anywhere from a third to one half the to- tal, according to city officials. Four " me- ter personnel, " as they ' re called, patrol campu s areas during the day. Three work for the city, and the other is on the Univer- sity ' s payroll. An additional city officer works a night shift. Although the Univer- sity has its own meter system, all fines go to Ann Arbor City Hall since its employ- ees provide most of the area ' s parking en- forcement. How valuable is revenue from tickets in the financial scheme of things? Fine pay- ments go into the city ' s general fund, which totaled $35,000,000 in 1983. That year ' s entire budget was $66,000,000. Ac- cording to one city official, the tickets aren ' t enough to make the city indepen- dent but if everyone suddenly became law-abiding, the money would certainly be missed. H Bill Marsh f O 00 O c t 2 O O 4= Caught again. Parking 43 44 Burton Tower Carillonneur Photos by Randy Car Top: Exterior of Burton Tower, named for University President Leroy Burton. Cen- ter: De Turk, seen through wires connect- ing keyboard and bells, says playing the carillon is a lot like playing an organ or piano. Bottom: Electromechanical clock- work runs the clock tower ' s quarter-hour striking sequence, which is much louder than the manually-sounded carillon. Carillonneur Enjoys His Lofty Occupation r By Bill Marsh Ever wonder who or what plays the music way up there in Burton Tower? What you hear are the one- man performances of University Carillonneur Bill De Turk, who has played at the tower since 1981. Working the instrument is similar to playing the piano, according to De Turk. There are 53 pedals and " keys " (levers, actually, that acti- vate hammers when depressed), one for each bell in the carillon. Pedals work the biggest bells, the largest of which weighs 1 2V tons and takes " a terrific amount of force " to operate, De Turks says. The tower ' s carillon is one of the biggest in the world, and only two have heavier bells: one at the University of Chicago and an- other in New York ' s Riverside Church. Students within a few blocks of Burton Tower the carillon ' s nor- mal range are apt to hear a vari- ety of music during any one perfor- mance. " There is a legitimate repertoire for the carillon, written strictly for the bells, " said De Turk. " I also play some familiar piano tunes, folk songs and school songs during special events. There ' s quite a mixture. " And that mixture is heard virtual- ly year-round. Despite the carillon ' s almost open-air perch near the top of the 212-foot tower, only a " severe ice storm " could prevent a recital, ac- cording to De Turk (the keyboard is located in a small, heated room in the center of the floor). De Turk likes arranging programs for special events on campus and meeting people, many of whom have never seen so massive an instrument, during the tower ' s weekly tours. The carillon will get a two-year rest starting in May when extensive renovation is set to begin, with com- pletion due in time for the tower ' s 50th anniversary in 1986. B Top: De Turk often has an audience while playing. Center and bottom: Finished in 1936, the carillon has 53 bells of varying size and weighing a total of 60 tons. The Natural Science Building is visible through the tower ' s screen in bottom photo. 1 he Burton Tower carillon, completed in 1936, is one of the largest and heaviest such instruments in the world. Burton Tower Carillonneur 45 The beauty of 46 Winter LT-, K v ; ' o : 4 - Photos by Ranjan Bose Winter 47 Top left: The Rev. Jesse Jackson addresses a crowd of 6,500 at the University of Detroit. Bottom left: The Rev. Marjorie Turner sings along with Aretha Franklin, who appeared at the Jackson rally. Turn- er ' s placard reads, " Let us God restore in ' 84 peace, prosperity, love and joy to Detroit. " Top right: George McGovern recognizes an audience member as State Representative Perry Bullard (D-Ann Ar- bor) looks on. Bottom right: Sen. Gary Hart listens to a question during his Union visit. 48 Presidential Campaign Candidates Visit Michigan -S Prakken By Bill Marsh Three of eight Democratic candidates running for the nation ' s highest office made campaign stops in southeast Michigan well before the state Democratic caucus was to be held in March. Sen. Gary Hart launched his Michigan campaign in September at the Union, where he spoke to a capacity crowd in the Pendleton Room. Hart blasted the Reagan Administration ' s policies on Cen- tral America and offered his own peace plan for the region, having just returned from a tour of El Salvador, Honduras and Nicaragua. Former Sen. George McGovern, the ' 72 Democratic nominee, called Reagan " the greatest disaster that ' s ever befallen the White House " in a speech to over 500 people in the MLB. " I ' m so eager to beat (Reagan) that I ' m more than happy to support one of these seven other men, " he said, referring to the other candidates. " In fact, there are very few people that I wouldn ' t support. " McGovern ' s November visit to the University kicked off his state campaign, and following the MLB appearance he viewed to made- for-TV holocaust " The Day After " with a group of students. Over 6,500 supporters were treated to a characteristically ener- getic performance by the Rev. Jesse Jackson, who visited the Uni- versity of Detroit ' s Calihan Hall in January. The emotional rally came on the heels of Jackson ' s dramatic diplomatic success in Damascus, where he secured the release of an American pilot shot down by Syria. If See page 55 of the 1983 review section for more campaign coverage. Presidential Campaign 49 Squirrelling Around 50 Squirrels Any list of University notables would be incomplete without mention of Ann Ar- bor ' s unusually tame squirrels, those bushy-tailed rodents that scamper about campus in search of edible tidbits and handouts. They ' ve been a Michigan fix- ture for years (indeed, one is pictured reading an Ensian on the binding of our 1905 edition), but this little guy seems less interested in living up to an image than having some fun in the snow. A Look Back . . . at the year ' s global, national and state news, the music and entertainment world, and the people who made it all happen Compiled by Bill Marsh News Photos by Associated Press Pictured above, l.-r.: Anti-nuclear effigy at a London peace march. Vice President George Bush at a gathering of Jewish Holocaust survivors, residents of dioxin-contaminated Times Beach, Missouri, listening to government officials proposing to buy their town, Chicago Mayor Harold Washington leading a crowd in singing ' ' Happy Birthday ' ' to honor the city on its 1 50th birthday. 51 WORLD War: U.S. Joins In Money, Military Fuel Central America Fighting; Lebanon Tense SHADES OF VIETNAM?- An American military advisor, left, instructs a Salvadoran recruit in the use of an M-16 rifle at army baracks in San Vincente. U.S. involvement in Central America deepened as the CIA continued to train government forces in El Salvador, who were fighting a revolutionary movement. In the biggest covert U.S. military action since the Vietnam War, the CIA also spent $43 million to boost the Hon- duran-based con tras ' drive to overthrow Nicaragua ' s Sandinista government, which ousted U.S.-backed dictator Anas- tasio Samoza in 1979. Over 5,000 U.S. troops were stationed in Honduras. Critics said the U.S. should not sup- port a government with a clear record of repression, torture and murder by offi- cially-sanctioned " death squads. " The Reagan administration defended its ac- tions: " We do not want a Central Amer can country to go Communist under ou watch, " said White House Chief of Sta James Baker. In Lebanon, devastating attacks we leveled against U.S. installations by Isl mic extremists. In April the U.S. embas sy was bombed, killing 63; 239 died whe a Marine compound was bombed in Oc tober. President Reagan had dispatche Marines as part of a " peacekeepin force " in support of the unstable Ami Gemayel government. The U.S. e changed fire several times with Syrii which took Lt. Robert Goodman prisor er and later released him upon a visit b Jesse Jackson. Grenada Invaded American military forces invaded the tiny Caribbean island of Grenada in November, removing the socialist government of Bernard Gourd. Earlier, Gourd had ousted another leftist, Mau- rice Bishop, who was killed during the turmoil. Citing the danger American medical school students on the island faced as potential hostages, President Reagan ordered the takeover to prevent " another Iran. " He later offered this assessment: " Grenada, we were told, was a friendly island para- dise for tourism. Well, it wasn ' t. It was a Soviet-Cuban colony being readied as a major military bastion to export terrorism and undermine democracy. " The operation was termed a military success, although 19 American soldiers and several dozen Grenadians were killed. Boasted one U.S. commander: " We really blew them away. " Public reaction was mixed. " America at its finest, " some said, See Grenada, Page 54 BEIRUT BOMBING- A Marine trapped in wreckage from the American con) pound at the Beirut Airport is lowered to safety. The attack, which killed 23 ' [ intensified domestic controversy over the U.S. role in the region. Pictured above, l.-r.: Salvadoran girl standing over bodies of two men apparently murdered by government death squads: Albert Schaufelberger, first U.S. soldier to die in El Salvador; Lebanese President Amin Gemayel; Soviet President Yuri Andropov; U.N. Secretary General Perez de Cuellar; slain Grenad an Prime Mir I ter Maurice Bishop; Grenadian Deputy Prime Minister Bernard Courd; Nicaragua Junta member Daniel Ortega; Air Force pilot Lt. Robert Goodman. 52 lore Bombs, Anger uropeans Take to Streets As Missiles Arrive, Talks Break Off RAGGED OFF- A screaming protester is dragged ivay by police outside the Greenham Common air 9se in Great Britain where U.S. cruise missiles were feployed. Peace demonstrations have become rger and more frequent at U.S. bases throughout Jrope. Despite public opposition and mas- sive protests, the East- West arms race in Europe intensified considerably dur- ing 1983. The installation of NATO cruise and Pershing II missiles in Western Europe prompted the Soviet Union to abandon disarmament talks and announce in- creases in its own nuclear arsenal. While President Reagan insisted the U.S.S.R. could be enticed to resume talks, Soviet officials, in a series of harshly anti-American statements, said they would not return to the negotia- tions. The new weapons and strong rhetoric left many Europeans angered and un- nerved. Polls found 74% of West Ger- mans opposed to the NATO missiles. Millions voiced their disapproval: U.S. and NATO flags were burned in Bre- merhaven, West Germany; thousands lay in Glasgow ' s George Square during a " Mass Die-In " as part of an Easter Peace Protest. In October, 200,000 West Germans formed a human chain from Stuttgart to a cruise missile site 65 miles away. DEPLOYMENT BE- GINS- A U.S. Starlifter, surrounded by tight security, stands in front of concrete silos at Greenham Com- mon. This flight was believed to carry the first missiles to be in- stalled in the program, which prompted the U.S.S.R. to walkout of disarmament talks. SOVIET VETO- United Nations U.S.S.R. delegate Oleg A. Troyanovsky votes to veto a Security Coun- cil resolution that would have deplored the U.S.S.R. ' s shooting of the commercial airliner. Soviets Down Korean Jet The Soviet Union outraged the world when it shot down a Korean Air Lines 747 in September, killing all 269 aboard. The U.S.S.R. charged the plane was on a spy mission; U.S. analysts said Flight 007 strayed over Soviet airspace whereupon local military commanders followed stan- dard procedure to intercept all intruders. ictured above, l.-r.: Slain Lebanese Druse leader Sheikh Halim Takieddine; PLO airman Yasser Arafat; former Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin, who inounced his resignation in August; Israeli President Chaim Herzog; Egyptian resident Hosni Mubarak; student protesting nuclear weapons at a London dem- onstration; Victor Karpov, Soviet negotiator on Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (START); Kenneth Adelman, director of the U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency; Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau. 33 Dictators Under Fire The August murder of Philippine opposition leader Benigno Aquino sparked months of often violent protest against the nation ' s 18-year strongman Ferdinand Marcos. One million mourners attended Aquino ' s funeral proces- sion. A commission appointed to investigate the assassination resigned amid charges it was a rubber stamp for Marcos, whose military men were suspect in the murder. In Chile, opposition to Gen. Augusto Pino- chet ' s military regime grew substantially. In May, a Day of National Protest against the gov- ernment shut down large parts of the nation and prompted more protests throughout 1983. ANTI-GOVERNMENT PROTESTS- 10,000 people attended this rally in Malolos, Philippines (above), against the Mar- cos regime. Chilean National Police attempt to wrest an anti-Pinochet banner from women protestors in Santiago (below) as they break up a demonstration the right-wing military regime earlier had ruled illegal. In Brief War raged in many parts of the world. White-ruled South Africa in- vaded Angola and attacked national- ists fighting for control of Namibia, which South Africa has controlled il- legally for four decades. " The U.S.S.R ' s Vietnam " the war in Afghanistan entered it ' s fifth year. Iran and Iraq continued fighting, further destabilizing the Middle East region. " Doctor, doctor, laureate, I will al- ways remain Lech Walesa, " said the leader of Poland ' s Solidarity Labor Union, who was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. Severe drought and famine devas- tated several regions of Africa. Mo- zambique was hardest hit. - - QUAKE VICTIMS- Women and children left home- less in an October earthquake stand amid debris in Horasan, eastern Turkey. The tremor claimed over 1,300 lives. Grenada from page 52 while others accused the President of staging the raid to divert attention from the Marine compound bombing in Bei- rut less than two weeks earlier. The press was banned from covering the invasion, igniting a furor over mo- tives behind the attack. Journalists at- tempting to reach the island were pre- vented from doing so. " Any of you guys coming in on presf boats? " Vice Adm. Joseph Metcalf III asked reporters. " Well, I know how t stop those press boats. We ' ve beei shooting at them. " The international community wa stunned by the incursion. In near una nimity, United Nations member state- promptly assailed the invasion as a fla grant violation of international law But President Reagan ignored U.N condemnations. " It didn ' t, upset nrtf breakfast at all, " he said. Pictured above, l.-r.: Zimbabwean Prime Minister Robert Mugabe; Gen. Augusto Pinochet; Corazon Aquino, widow of slain Philippine opposition leader Benigno Aquino; Pope John Paul II; Solidarity Labor Union leader Lech Walesa; British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher; Secretary of State George P. Shultz; Gerl Chancellor Helmut Kohl; Nazi war criminal Klaus Barbie. 54 NATION Dems Eager for ' 84 Eight Seek Party Nod; Arms, Economy At Issue The 1984 election campaign got off to an arly start, with Democratic candidates lamming President Reagan ' s social, eco- lomic and foreign policies. Most support- id a nuclear weapons freeze. Senator Edward Kennedy surprised of- ficials when he announced he was not in he race. Former Vice President Walter Mondale gathered considerable support, landing several major endorsements. Sena- tor and former astronaut John Glenn was considered a frontrunner early in the race. George McGovern, the Democratic presi- dential candidate in 1972, announced plans to run in the fall. The Rev. Jesse Jackson was the final Democrat to declare candidacy, running a dual campaign for the party nomination and black voter registration. Jackson made headlines during the first week of 1984 by securing the release of Air Force pilot Lt. Robert Goodman, who was shot down and taken prisoner by Syria. ' RESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES- Democrats campaigning for the nation ' s highest ffice (left) wave after being introduced by Sen. Edward Kennedy of Mass, at his ome state ' s Democratic State Convention in April. From left are Sen. John Glenn f Ohio, former Florida Governor Reubin Askew, former Vice President Walter Mondale, Peatsy Hollings standing in for husband Sen. Fritz Hollings of S. Carolina, Kennedy, Sen. Alan Cranston of California and Sen. Gary Hart of Colorado. Former Sen. George McGovern of S. Dakota (center) and the Rev. Jesse Jackson (right) joined the race later in the year, attracting considerable attention. Martin Luther King, Jr. Remembered, Assailed Over 250,000 people from across the nation descended on Washington in August to commemorate the 20th anni- versary of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. ' s historic " I Have a Dream " speech. In October, Congress deemed King ' s birthday a national holiday, despite the efforts of Sen. Jesse Helms (R-N.C.) who claimed the slain civil rights leader was a communist sympathizer. Presi- dent Reagan, originally against the holiday, signed it into law. " For those of us who believe in the dream, it is a great day for America and the world, " King ' s widow Coretta said of the law ' s passing. AGAINST HOLIDAY- Sen. Jesse Helms gestures before a 78-22 Senate vote sent President Reagan a bill establish- ing the third Monday in January a national holiday. ' Ictured above, l.-r.: Coretta Scott King, widow of slain civil rights leader Dr. political views; President Ronald Reagan; Democratic presidential candidates Martin Luther King. Jr.; feminist and Citizen ' s Party candidate for the presidency George McGovern, Jesse Jackson, Gary Hart, Alan Cranston, Walter Mondale and on a Johnson, who was excommunicated from the Mormon Church for her John Glenn. 55 Dallas, Nov. 22, 1963 Nation Recalls JFK Assassination RELATIVES GATHER- Kennedy family members pause at the Kennedy Compound in Hyannisport, Mass. Nov. 22. From left: Patricia Kennedy Lawford, Eunice Shriver, Rose Kennedy, Sen. Edward Kennedy and Jean Smith. Americans marked the 20th anniversary of Presi- dent John Fitzgerald Ken- nedy ' s murder by re-examin- ing the events surrounding his death and recalling their own reactions to the tragic news. The assassination was re- membered around the world as well. In West Berlin, wreaths were laid at the steps of City Hall, known to- day as John F. Kennedy Place, where Kennedy gave his famous " Ich bin ein Ber- liner " (I am a Berliner) speech. Five months later Lee Harvey Oswald fired on Kennedy ' s motorcade in downtown Dallas, beginning, as LIFE magazine put it, " four days that still burn in the national memory. " City Halls Change Hands Chicago elected its first black mayor in April, 1983 after an especially hostile cam- paign. Former Congressman Harold Wash- ington beat out Richard Daley, son of the late Mayor Daley, and Mayor Jane Byrne in the Democratic primary, and went on to defeat Republican Bernard Epton in the general election. Democrats had run Chica- go since the 1920s and Republican mayoral hopefuls were traditionally considered to- ken candidates. But an underlying tone of racism marred the election as some Demo- cratic City Council members backed Epton, reportedly because Washington promised to end the " Chicago Machine ' s " patronage system of awarding city jobs. Later in the year, Philadelphia snubbed former Mayor Frank Rizzo and elected its first black mayor, Wilson Goode. At year ' s end, black mayors ran four of the nation ' s five biggest cities: Chicago, Los Angeles, Philadelphia and Detroit. Shuttles Launched Several missions were completed by two of the world ' s .first reusable spacecraft, NASA ' s Space Shuttles Columbia and Challenger. In the unusual view above, Columbia lifts off from Cape Canaveral, Florida. Pictured above, l.-r.: Chicago Mayor Harold Washington and defeated candidate Bernard Epton; former Philadelphia Mayor Frank Rizzo; columnist Art Buchwa d; Sally Ride, America ' s first woman astronaut; slain President John F. Kennedy; Speaker of the House Thomas P. " Tip " O ' Neill (D-Mass.); Vice President Gee. ' Bush; Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D-New York). 56 IS Big Spending, Overspending For Many, Tragedies Hit Home News of the various attacks on U.S. I Marines in Lebanon had a very person- al side, as relatives of those killed were informed of the loss and tried to find I some sense in the region ' s violence. At year ' s end, over 250 servicemen had I been killed. Surviving Marines were equally frus- trated with the situation. Said one offi- cer stationed in Lebanon: " Either take us home or turn us loose. " MARINE ' S FAMILY- Relatives of Sgt. Allen Soifert leave the slain serviceman ' s burial ceremony. Soi- fert was hit by sniper fire. Defense Buildup Hit For Excesses President Reagan requested substantial in- creases in defense spending, citing what he be- lieved was an unprecedented militarization pro- gram by the Soviet Union. He called the U.S.S.R. the world ' s " focus of evil " after their downing of a Korean commercial jet. But the funding he sought was contested by political opposition on several grounds, includ- ing a CIA report which said the Soviets were not arming as rapidly as previously had been thought. There were also widely published re- ports of waste within the Pentagon: ordinary screws were purchased for over $17 each, and in an extreme example, $1,118.26 was paid for a small plastic cap worth about 34 f. for only ' 26O Billion. Capital Protest 1983 saw a resurgence of demonstrations and rallies for various causes, many of which took place in Washington. One of the largest was against American involvement in Central America (pictured above). About 30,000 people from across the nation attended the November protest on the Washington Mall. and et this fffi nutured above, l.-r.: Lance Cpl. Sam Cherman, killed in the Beirut Marine com- - und bombing: Marine attending the funeral of a fellow serviceman killed in banon; Defense Secretary Casper Weinberger; costumed antinuclear protestor the White House; Federal Reserve Board Chairman Paul Volcker; Nuclear Regulatory Commission Chairman Nunz o Palladino; White House Chief of Staff James Baker III; Treasury Secretary Donald Regan; Budget Director David Stock- man. 57 " YEAH, MAN, THIS SURE BEATS GOfMGTO A MICE WARM RESTAURANT ANP BUYING A REGULAR MEAL Furor Over U.S. Hunger It all started w hen Presidential advisor Ed Meese suggested there was little if any hunger among poor Americans and people who visit soup kitchens do so out of conve- nience. President Reagan, who said he was " perplexed " by reports of hunger, formed a task force to investigate. Its conclusion that " rampant hunger cannot be docu- mented " in the U.S. only heated contro- versy. One panelist said blacks had no nu- trition problems: " All we have to do is look at our sports pages to see who are the best nourished in the country. " Mean- while, it was reported the number of im- poverished Americans jumped by five mil- lion between 1980 and 1982. n flr ef Public confusion over the future of its phone ser- vice was the most immediate result of the AT T breakup, which became effective officially on Janu- ary 1, 1984. The dismantling of the corporate giant was the culmination of a decade-long antitrust suit finally won by the government, and it promised to foster new types of service as well as higher phone rates. The advent of 1984 received a great deal of discus- sion, with disagreement over just how much of Or- well ' s famous prophecy had been fulfilled. Mean- while the book was selling, as the Ann Arbor News put it, " like there ' s no tomorrow. " Revelations that advisors had prepared then-presi- dential candidate Ronald Reagan for a debate with Jimmy Carter using a stolen Carter campaign brief- ing book made for a spicy scandal during the sum- mer. When asked if he had any knowledge of the pilfered materials, Reagan answered, " Look, ask me what paper came to my desk last week and I couldn ' t tell you. " There were other Washington scandals, including the questionable allocation of money by the Envi- ronmental Protection Agency to clean up toxic waste sites. When it was all over, EPA Director Anne Bur- ford had resigned and another top official had been convicted of perjury and obstructing the Congres- sional investigation of the issue. Greyhound Bus Lines employees struck the com- pany in November, shutting down a major portion of the nation ' s bus service for about a month during a bitter dispute over wage cuts. The widow of Georgia Congressman Larry Mc- Donald, who was killed aboard the Korean jet shot down by Soviet fire, ran unsuccessfully for her hus- band ' s seat in the House of Representatives. " Fish ain ' t even started eating him yet, and she was run- ning for office, " grumbled one constituent. Purveyor of sensationalist journalism Rupert Mur- doch announced plans to buy the Chicago Sun-Times in November, prompting many of the paper ' s top staffers including columnist Mike Royko to defect to the arch-rival Tribune. BOAKDof EDUCATION. CITY of CH1CA6O ADMINISTRATlONtSERVICE CENTER TWO STRIKES- Chicago teacher took to picket lines in Octobe (above) in a walkout against the a tion ' s second largest school di trict. Sen. Mack Mattingly (belovi looks at damage from a bomb se off in the Capitol Building in Noverr ber. Pictured above, l.-r.: Publisher Rupert Murdoch: former EPA Director Anne Bur- ford and her successor, William Rucke shaus; convicted EPA official Rita Lavelle; former President Jimmy Carter; Kathryn McDonald, widow of a Georgia Con- gressman killed on KAL Flight 007; National Zoo panda Ling-Ling, whose first c in eight years died after birth; Greyhound picket in Cleveland; head of a " Cabba Patch " doll, a Christmas fad that swept the nation. 58 STATE Chrysler Back On Its Feet In 1979, number three automaker Chrysler Corporation was on the brink of financial ruin. One government bailout and four lyears later, the country ' s 12th largest Icompany and one of Michigan ' s big- gest employers was doing better than iever. An ambitious plant modernization program (augmented by jazzy pro- motional campaigns) was an appar- ent factor in Chrysler ' s comeback. One factory in Windsor, Ontario was gutted and converted into a showcase for robotics in just 16 weeks. The plant was used to produce the com- pany ' s new minivan Voyager, which went on sale at the end of the year. NEW MODEL- Chrysler Corp. Chairman Lee lacocca sits next to the Detroit company ' s new minivan during a show of the Phil Donahue Show in Chicago. | Central Cities On The Rebound New signs of vitality were evident in Michigan ' s cities as millions of dollars were spent on various devel- opments. In Detroit, construction be- gan on $134 million " people mover " system, an elevated train looping the downtown area with 13 stations. Two major mixed used projects were also started: Riverfront Towers and Mil- lender Center, adjacent to the Re- naissance Center. Flint ' s multimillion dollar theme park " Autoworld " neared comple- tion. In Grand Rapids close to $300 million had been invested in the downtown area, and plans were an- nounced for a new sports arena. In Brief FLOWERS FOR PEACE- Sister Margaret Dewey of Detroit, a Roman Catholic |iun, hands a letter and flowers to an Oakland County deputy sherrif outside Vilhams International Corp. of Walled Lake in December. The flowers were ntended for officials of the company, which makes engines for or the contro- versial cruise missile. The plant was the site of numerous demonstrations in 1983 Americans said " Yes to Michigan, " as the jingle goes, while tour- ism went up markedly over previous years. The increase was more than enough to make up for the unusually mild winter of ' 82- ' 83, which cut into revenues of the state ' s many ski resorts. In Midland, Dow Chemical Corp. officials admitted to editing a report on dioxin contamination in the vicinity of the company ' s plants, deleting references to Dow. The Environmental Protection Agency said there were more serious toxic waste sites in Michigan than any other state except New Jersey. Two Detroit area state representatives fell to recall efforts spawned by their support of Gov. James Blanchard ' s temporary income tax increase. Circuit Judge Charles Kaufman outraged De- troit community leaders in March when he sentenced two men to probation and fines for beating a man to death with a baseball bat. lctured above, l.-r.: Detroit Mayor Coleman Young; Pontiac State Representa- Bowman; Natural Resources Director Ronald Skoog; Detroit Circuit Judge ive Phil Mastin, the object of a recall effort, UAW President Owen Bieber; Cover- Charles Kaufman; U.S. Senator Carl Levin, nor James Blanchard and Lt. Governor Martha Griffiths; State Treasurer Robert 59 Music !5SS- New Sounds Abound A second British invasion colored the American music scene in 1983 as dozens of acts surfaced in the U.S. for the first time. Of the top ten new pop artists ranked by Billboard Magazine, nine were from the United Kingdom. Grand Rapids ' own Debarge was the only band to hail from outside Britain. Boy George and Culture Club were one of the year ' s biggest hits, thanks in part to theatrical video productions ap- pearing on cable television ' s MTV. But more than any other artist, Michael Jackson dominated the pop, dance and black music charts for the year with but a single album. By ' 83 ' s end. " Thriller " was still producing hits (the title track being number seven) and breaking sales records after more than 20 weeks as the country ' s top disc. OH BOY- Outrageous attire and two smash albums took Boy George (born O ' Dowd) and his Culture Club to the top of the charts. 1 BRITISH INVASION- Spandau Ballet (above) was one of many acts from England that took the American music scene by storm. The Year ' s Top Pop. . . New Artists 1. Culture Club 2. Thomas Dolby 3. The Fixx 4. Debarge 5. ABC 6. Naked Eyes 7. Eddy Grant 8. Eurythmics 9. Dexys Midnight Runners 10. Madness Female Artists Singles i. 8. Irene Cara Laura Branigan Donna Summer Pat Benatar 5. Bonnie Tyler Male Artists l. 2. 3. 4. 5. Michael Jackson Lionel Richie Billy Joel Prince David Bowie Duos Groups Men At Work The Police Alabama Def Leppard Every Breath You Take, The Police Billie Jean, Michael Jackson Flashdance, Irene Cara Down Under, Men At Work Beat It, Michael Jackson Total Eclipse of The Heart, Bonnie Tyler Maneater, Daryl Hall and John Dates Baby Come To Me, Patti Austin with James Ingram 9. Maniac, Michael Sembello 10. Sweet Dreams (Are Made of This), Eurythmics Albums 1. Thriller, Michael Jackson 2. Business As Usual, Men At Work 3. Synchronicity, The Police 4. H2O, Daryl Hall and John Gates 5. 7999, Prince 6. Lionel Richie, Lionel Richie 7. Jane Fonda ' s Workout Record, Jane Fonda 8. Pyromania, Def Leppard 9. Kissing To Be Clever, Culture Club 10. Olivia ' s Greatest Hits, Vol. 2, Olivia Newton-John 5. Duran Duran Based on singles; " based on albums. Source: Billboard Magazine HITMAKERS- 1983 was definitely the Year of Michael Jackson (left), who topped more charts, sold more records and re- ceived more awards than anyone else. At right is lead singer of the Police. Sting. Pictured above, l.-r.: Ann Arbor native Bob Seger, Kim Carnes. Al Jarreau, British superstar Elton John, Canadian Gordon Lightfoot, Irene Cara, former Beatle Paul McCartney, Donna Summer, Kenny Loggins, TV, FILM The Movies: From Terrific To Trashy TV Spectacles Air Several major television productions attracted record-set- ing audiences during the year. About 125 million people saw he final episode of M A S H ' m February, many of whom narked the occasion with " M A S H Bashes " in bars and lomes. A ten-hour miniseries version of the popular Thorn 3irds novel aired in March, and PBS produced an elaborate locumentary on the Vietnam War that ran for several weeks. Jut ' 83 ' s biggest TV event was called The Day After, a watered down, critics said) view of nuclear holocaust. The how became a political issue weeks before it aired in Novem- er, with nuclear freeze advocates recommending it, oppo- lents lambasting it and psychologists suggesting children iot be allowed to see it. Hollywood produced its usual share of screen gems and cinematic garbage in 1983, as theater patrons attended showings in record numbers. Listed below are the ten best and worst movies of th- ...n.rcn.o - 1 by Western (Michigan Univer- Si1 ow many times we ' v ritic James Sanford, with ex- ce water gravy. The kii ' iews. and I tell them, " " -Betty Elkins of Bra t mse husband has beei KAREN SILKWOOD- Her story was the in- spiration for one of the year ' s, finest film ef- forts. Worst can overkill every I _ The Soviet Union can i I srson 20 times. To talf men t a position of strength comedy drama Caldicott, antinuclear i s - The Big Chill " ... the year ' s best ensemble cast. " B;,by It ' s You " John Sayles ' most charming picture to date. " Star 80 " ... not a pleasant story, but a powerful King of Comedy " A funny, creepy black comedy lined to be a cult favorite. " des- Going Strong NBC ' s Saturday Night Live remained one of TV ' s most popular programs after near- ly a decade of shows. Cast members Tim Kazurinsky (left) and Joe Piscopo (right) stand with one of the ' 83 season ' s guest hosts, Betty Thomas, star of another top- rated series Hill Street Blues. Silkwood " Meryl Streep once again astonishes . . . fine, supporting performances by Kurt Russell and Cher. " Yentl " ... wonderfully comic, deeply romantic, musically thrilling and very moving. " Fanny and Alexander " ... a finely detailed fable . . . exquisite. " Zelig " ... enchanting, frequently hilarious. " Breathless " An erotic, jazzy remake that works. " The Entity " The only thing scary about this disgusting tripe is its sadistic attitude toward wom- en. " The Lonely Lady " ... Pia Zadora ' s latest vanity show- case. " The Man Who Wasn ' t There " There were plenty of bad 3-D films in 1983, but this appalling comedy was the worst. " A Night In Heaven " ... a boring, sexist sleazefest. " Private School " ... voyeuristic filmmaking. " Smokey and the Bandit Part 3 " Recommended for ' Dukes of Hazzard ' devotees with double-digit IQs. " Spring Break ... inane scripting, general stupidity. " Stroker Ace " ... just one more piece of evidence that Burt Reynolds ' career is on the slide. " Videodrome " An S M horror show. " Yor The Hunter From The Future " ... a hilariously inept, low budget pro- duction. " ictured above, l.-r.: Saturday Night Live cast members Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Jim elushi and Eddie Murphy: actress Jennifer Beats: anchorperson Linda Ellerbee of BC News Overnight, which despite critical acclaim was cancelled due to poor 61 ratings: actress Meryl Streep: actor and director Woody Allen: actors Paul New- man and Jack Lemmon. PEOPLE ' Was It Something I Said? ' Gaffes and Goofs Cost James Watt His Job " We have every kind of mixture you can have. I have a black, a woman, two Jews and a cripple. " That characterization of a coal-leasing commis- sion by James Watt was the last straw - - the embattled Secretary of the Interior was forced to resign in September under pressure from Congress after a controversial two-year tenure. Watt ' s policies appalled environmentalists and were usually blocked by Congress or the courts. He attempted to turn over federal land to private management and lease public resources such as coal and off-shore oil. For one sale, Watt priced coal around a penny a ton, insisting this See Watt, Page 63 Contested policies and frank remarks ended Watt ' s reign. What a Mess! Actress Dyan Cannon shrugs at debris floating atop the swimming pool of her Malibu, California home after violent storms passed through the exclusive Pacific coast area in January. Said one Malibu resident of the damage: " I knew it was all over when I saw the hot tub sail by into the ocean. " Farewell: Died in 1983 George Balanchine, 79, co-founder of the New York City Ballet Eubie Blake, 100, Broadway composer Charlie Francis Brown, 57, inspiration for Peanuts character Charlie Brown Luis Bunuel, 83, filmmaker Karen Carpenter, 32, singer Lillian Carter, 85, mother of President Jimmy Carter Buster Crabbe, 75, actor who played Flash Gordon in 1930s serials William Demarest, 91, actor who played Uncle Charlie in My Three Sons Jack Dempsey, 87, boxing champion R. Buckminster Fuller, 87, architect Ira Gershwin, 86, composer Arthur Godrfrey, 79, radio and TV personality Eric Hoffer, 80, philosopher Henry M. " Scoop " Jackson, 71, Washington Senator David Niven, 73, British actor Jessica Savitch, 35, news anchor Gloria Swanson, 84, star of the silent screen and Sunset Boulevard Rebecca West, 90, feminist Tennessee Williams, 71, playwright Dennis Wilson, 39, drummer for the Beach Boys Say, Isn ' t That . . . . . . the president ' s wife? Yes, in a guest appearance as hersel Nancy Reagan, on TV ' s Different Strokes. There were othe political figures who woundup on prime time in 1983 and didn have to give a speech to get there: former President Gerall Ford, wife Betty and former Secretary of State Henry Kissinge were seen on Dynasty, House Speaker Tip O ' Neill appeared o Cheers, and New York Mayor Ed Koch showed up on the set t Perry Como ' s Christmas in New York. Pictured above, l.-r.: actor James Garner; comedians Rodney Dangerfield, Robert Klein and Steve Martin; First Lady Nancy Reagan; people who died in 1983: radio and television personality Arthur Godfrey, actor Pat O ' Brien, Charlie Francis Brown, who inspired the character Charlie Brown in the Peanuts comic strip, ai, Barney Clark, who made medical history as the world ' s first artificial heart reci: ' , ent. 62 Broadway Debuts jmmy Tune and Twiggy, the popular 60 ' s model, take break (above) during a rehearsal for George Gersh- in ' s musical My One and Only, which opened in Febru- y. Both appeared together in the 1973 film The Boy- ' iend. Another new musical based on Garry Trudeau ' s oonesbury comic strip opened in November. EFTIST BULL?- The buffalo pictured on the Interior artment seal apparently was politicized under Sec- Itary Watt. For decades it faced to the left, but shortly Iter Watt took office it was turned to the right. News (leases put out by the department under new Interior pcretary William P. Clark show the buffalo facing to left again. Take Their Word For It I knew they were go- ing to make a big deal of my being black, but I wish they ' d ask me about my dancing. - Vanessa Williams. Miss America 1984 A billion dollars isn ' t what it used to be. -Nelson Bunker Hunt, Dallas millionaire I couldn ' t tell you how many times we ' ve made a meal on bread and water gravy. The kids don ' t complain, though, and I tell them, " At least we ' re not starving. " -Betty Elkins of Branch and. West Virginia, whose husband has been unem- ployed for two years The United States can overkill every Russia n person 40 times. The Soviet Union can overkill every American person 20 times. To talk about negotiating from a position of strength is ob- scene. -Or Helen Caldicott, antinuclear activist I am not equipped to discuss numbers of bombs. All I know is, I want to have a future, -violinist Itzhak Per man It ' s like being against typhoons, -author Tom Wolfe, putting down the nuclear freeze move- ment Ignorant people in preppy clothes are more dan- gerous to America than oil embargoes, -novelist V.S. Naipaul Here we are back at square one. The world ' s blowing up, and I ' m singing a concert, -folk- singer Joan Baez I heard from my cat ' s lawyer today. My cat wants $12,000 a week for Tender Vittles, -John- ny Carson, commenting on his wife Joanna ' s $2.6 million suit for support while awaiting the outcome of their divorce. I can ' t mate in captivity. -Gloria Steinem, on why she has never married We were not micromanaging Grenada intelli- gence-wise until about that time frame. -Adm. Wesley L. McDonald, on intelligence coverage of Grenada prior to the invasion The American people know that we have been down this road before and that it only leads to a dark tunnel of endless intervention, -Sen. Chris- topher Dodd, on the U.S. in Central America Our safety was never in danger. We were used as an excuse by this government to invade Gren- ada. -Gary Solin, Grenada Medical School busar I happen to be one who believes that if it wasn ' t for women, us men would still be walking around in skin suits carrying clubs. -Ronald Rea- gan, to the International Federation of Business and Professional Women You get a little stir crazy during the week. Ronald Reagan, on living in the White House Now when I whisper sweet nothings in his ear, at least I know he ' ll be able to hear me. -Nancy Reagan, on her husband ' s new hearing aid Watt From Page 62 would pay off in the future. Congress esti- mated the deal cost the government $100 million. Another disposal brought in $.0035 per ton, not even enough to pay the administrative cost of the sale. Congress imposed a moratorium on the leasing and formed the aforementioned " mixed " com- mission to investigate. The Secretary ' s copious faux pas only added fuel to the anti-Watt fire. He li- kened environmentalists and abortion supporters to Nazis and identified with survivors of the Holocaust because of his own " persecution " by the media; he cited American Indian reservations as " an ex- ample of the failure of socialism " ; he said he never used the terms " Democrats and Republicans . . . it ' s liberals and Ameri- cans " ; he banned the Beach Boys from a July 4 celebration because, he said, they attracted " the wrong element " (which happened to include Nancy Reagan) and planned a substitute program: " It ' s going to be the military people, with their pa- triotism, and Wayne Newton. " ured above, l.-r.: comedian Martin Mull; news anchor Christine Craft, who a sex discrimination suit against the Kansas City TV station where she ked; singer James Brown; comedian Dan Akroyd; actor Ben Kingsley; singer 63 and comedian Bette Midler; Joanna Carson, estranged wife of Tonight Show host Johnny Carson; actress Julie Andrews; actress Loretta Swit of M ' A ' S ' H. Spor Football 66 Baseball Field Hockey 94 Ice Hockey Gymnastics 106 Wrestling . 74 96 110 Tenn Tennis Swimming Basketball . 82 Cross Country 100 Volleyball 112 Bowl Game 90 104 120 Illini Crush Wolverines ' Rose Bowl Hopes Sugar Bowl Bid Sweetens Season . : ,: ' Steve Smith looks to hand off in the Illinois game. Smith, in his three years as a starter, has thrown more times for more completions and more yardage than any other Michigan quarterback. He has also rushed for 1600 plus yards to become the 15th all-time rush- er in Wolverine history. Photos by Jeff Schrier 66 Football Story by Dave Gent If someone had approached Michigan Head Coach Bo Schembechler late in Au- gust and told him that his Wolverines would finish second in the Big Ten behind Illinois and that his team would spend New Year ' s Eve in New Orleans, and not Pasadena, Glenn E. Schembechler would have smiled. After all, if Michigan does not win the Big Ten championship, then Ohio State does. Well, not always at least not in 1983 when Illinois took the conference by surprise. But then again the 1983 season was not a typical season. For openers, Michigan charged out of the tunnel for the first game of the season without the services of Anthony Carter - Michigan ' s all-time record holder for, seemingly, everything. Anthony Carter - Michigan ' s first three time ail-American since Bennie Oosterbaan. Anthony Carter - new star for the Michigan Panthers of the United States Football League. When Rick Rogers dropped back to receive Washington State ' s first kickoff, it just did not seem right. Then too, when U-M lined up for its first possession of the game, something - or someone looked out of place. David Hall, whose previous game experience came in the 1983 Rose Bowl when UCLA knocked Steve Smith out of the contest, took the first snap of the season; Smith, a Just as these three Illinois defenders wrap up Kerry Smith, the Illini virtually clinched the Big Ten title with a 14-6 viclor over the Wolverines. Michigan recovered from the loss to win the next four games and a Sugar Bow! bid. I W T i three year veteran, found himself on the sidelines because of inflamation of his shoulder. No, it was all very different. Then, as the season unfolded, Michi- gan ' s linebackers -- the crazy men, the steel and heart of Bo ' s defenses limped one by one off the field. All of the Wolver- ine linebackers sat out at some point dur- ing the season - - including the leading tackier, Mike Boren, who went out of the Indiana game with a career-ending knee injury. Suddenly Michigan ' s strength had become its weakness. And perhaps the strangest thing of all the Wolverines won a game with a field goal. But as everyone knows, the more things change, the more they remain the same as U-M ran, blocked and tackled its way to a 9-2 regular season record and a national ranking of 8th. Michigan opened the season with a tra- ditional, poorly played game against an average opponent this year Washington State. U-M, b ehind the blocking of All- American candidates Tome Dixon and Stefan Humphries, marched to a score on its first possession. However WSU gave the Wolverines all they could handle. The Wolverines barely edged out the Cougars, 20-17. After the game, Bo talked of his team ' s poor showing especially of the inability of the kicking team to convert extra points and field goals and of how far his team had to go and of the fact that the best defensive team wins the Big Ten. Same old Bo. Going into the Washington game the next week, Schembechler said of Don James and his Huskies, who supposedly were rebuilding, that " they never rebuild . . . they just reload. " Sure enough, behind the passing of Steve Pelluer, who complet- ed his last 1 5 passes in a row, Washington shot down the Wolverines 25-24 after U-M had built a 24-10 lead. Todd Schlopy, who had started the season as the number one placekicker, missed a 32 yard field goal which would have given Michi- gan the game. The loss overshadowed the return of Steve Smith, who had one of the best days of his career: 11 of 20 for 225 yards passing. The Wolverines next traveled to Madi- son, Wisconsin with something to prove. With Kerry Smith (107 yards) and Rick Rogers (64 yards on 10 carries) taking turns romping through Wisconsin ' s de- fense, U-M rolled up 351 yards on the COM, on p. 69 Football 67 Mike Mallorv (No. 42), Carlton Rose (No. 89) and Evan Cooper (No. 21) surround Illinois receiver Da- vid Williams in the third quarter. A few plays later Williams broke free of the Michigan secondary to score the winning touchdown. I Three-year starter Evan Cooper leads the defense off the field after forcing a turnover in the Iowa game. Michigan allowed only 95 yards per game rushing and 13.5 points a game, while forcing 39 turnovers. Rick Rogers makes a move to the inside against Illinois. After splitting time with Kerry Smith early in the season, the junior halfback established himself as Michigan ' s best runner with 916 yards and 9 touchdowns. 68 Foolball Wolverines Come Back to Win Last Four -t-u il from p. 67 [ground and won the game 38-21. Once again the kicking game (haunted Bo as Michigan missed three extra point tries. As a result Schembechler inserted a walk-on, Bob Bergeron, to im- prove the situation. If Bo had known then what Bergeron would | do, he would have slept better that night. The next week, Indiana, the Big Ten school where basketball | means more than football, came to Ann Arbor with hopes of stopping Michigan. And they nearly did as the Hoosiers passed I for 303 yards. However that was not enough as Steve Smith and (company rambled for 428 yards and four touchdowns. Despite jthe 42-18 victory, B o, as usual, had some- thing to say. " It ' s nice to score a lot of points and pat everyone on the back for [scoring a touchdown. But when the Big JTen championship trophy is given out, it Iwill be to the team with the best defense. " At Michigan State, things had changed - or so the Spartans said. The new Spar- Itan Coach, George Perles, brought atten- Ition to East Lansing by claiming to have lout-recruited Bo: " We blew their socks [off. " On the field, however, MSU faced [reality. Michigan, who had quietly listened Ito all the hype coming out of East Lansing, Istormed onto MSU ' s field and to tally out- Iclassed the undermanned Spartans. On of- fense Michigan ran and passed at will for 1426 total yards and five touchdowns all [without MSU scoring a point. Schem- Ibechler, who, with the 42-0 victory, won Ihis 100th Big Ten game, remarked after Ithe contest, " I wasn ' t interested in Perles ' panties, socks or anything else. I just want- led to win. " After Michigan beat up on Northwes- tern 35-0 some things most likely will (never change Iowa came to town to play a game which could |have gone a long way in deciding the Big Ten champion. Iowa, although having been embarrassed by Illinois, 33-0, worried ichembechler since the Hawkeyes quarterback, Chuck Long, lad been called " one of the best in the country. " Using a variety af blitzes and stunts, the Wolverines rose to the occasion, forcing -fl Gcrber Head Coach Bo Schembechler talks it over with quarterback Steve Smith. Schembechler, who has coached U-M for 15 years, has stood by Steve Smith for three years; Smith ' s performance in the OSU game 207 yards passing with two touchdown throws and one running touchdown led Bo to say, " I think today was a personal triumph for Steve . . he proved here that he ' s one of the best quarterbacks in the nation. " the Iowa offense to commit three turnovers the biggest one coming with little more than a minute left to play and Iowa driving for a score. With the score tied 13-13, Norm Granger powered his way down to the Michigan 33 yard line well within the range of Iowa ' s kicker Tom Nichol. However, as Granger struggled for an extra yard, outside linebacker Carlton Rose forced a fumble; Rodney Lyles recovered. Michigan ' s comeback was on. After two plays a run by Rogers and a pass to Sim Nelson netted a first down Steve Smith ran the quarterback draw for 13 yards more. Two plays later, Rogers caught a screen pass from Smith and cut across the field for a 24 yard gain. Another carry by Rogers this one for seven yards - brought the ball to the Iowa 28; with eight seconds left, Bergeron nailed a 45- yard field goal for the win. The last time Michigan won a game with a field goal? Bo was not quite sure it happened last in 1972 against Purdue but he did not care as Michigan won its first game against " a contender. " In Michigan ' s second game with a con- tender, Illinois, things did not work out so well. Clearly the Michigan-Illinois game would decide the conference champion- ship since both teams had not lost a con- ference game until that point. Bo knew that. Mike White, the Illini Coach, knew that. The players knew it and so did the 76, 127 orange-and-blue clad Illinois fans. Maybe the mass hysteria in Champagne affected the Wolverines or may be ques- tionable play-calling on Bo ' s part (Michi- gan ran the option, the play which best utilizes Steve Smith ' s talents, only a few times the entire game) limited the team ' s effectiveness, but what- ever it was, U-M never got untracked. The Illinois defense shut down Michigan ' s running attack; the Wolverines ' only scoring came on two Bob Bergeron field goals. Illinois meanwhile scored two touchdowns: one a 4 yard screen pass to Thomas Rooks and the other a long pass to David Williams who cut back across the l : ootball 69 field past three Michigan defenders to score assuring the lllini of the Big Ten title. Michigan, disappointed with its showing at Illinois, came back with a vengeance to destroy Purdue, 42-10, and Minnesota, 58- 10, on consecutive weekends. The big story in each game centered on the revival of Steve Smith. Smith had had mediocre per- formances the three weeks previous to the Purdue game. Schembechler revealed that Smith ' s shoulder had once again become inflamed and that he had worn a protec- tive harness for most of the season. After the loss to Illinois, Smith discarded the harness and responsed with two fantastic games. He completed 21 of 31 passes for 339 yards, seven touchdowns and no inter- ceptions while rushing for 275 yards and four more touchdowns. Steve Smith had arrived -- and just in time for the Ohio State game, a game which would determine whether U-M went to New Or- leans for the Sugar Bowl or to Tempe, Arizona for the Fiesta. Even if the game had meant nothing The team ' s other Smith Kerry slrains to shake off defensive back Dean Koester of Northwestern, As of the Iowa game, Smith, a 6-2, 203 Ib. senior, had gained 330 yards on 64 attempts - an average of 5.3 yards a carry. Diagram of an option: On the option play, center Tom Dixon blocks the nose guard, number 53. Stelan Concentrating intensely, Steve Smith launches an Humphries, number 76, " releases " and goes down acr j a | downfield in the Indiana game. A week later field to " seal off " a linebacker, while guard Art Ba- ag a j ns t Michigan State, Smith set a new record for lourdos pulls to lead interference for quarterback carccr completions passing former Wolverine Steve Smith, pictured to the left of Balourdos (num- Kic |. L cacn w i, o completed 250. ber 59). 70 l-ootball bowl-wise, the two teams would have been nearly as intense and as prepared. But this game did mean something, a Sugar Bowl bid, and so everyone from fans to coaches got even more psyched up for the battle. Michigan dominated the first quarter, tak- ing a 10-0 lead on a field goal by Bergeron, and a 67 yard touchdown pass from Smith to late season sensation, sophomore Triando Markray. Ohio State was not about to give up though, and behind the strength of Keith Byars ' running, took the lead 14-10. Two Ohio State turnovers an inter- ception by Brad Cochran and a trick play that backfired - - led to two Michigan Kvan Cooper moves up for the tackle from his strong safety position. Cooper, standout in the secondary since his sophomore year, came on in ' 83 to take over the job of punt-returning a job held by Anthony Carter for the past four years. Defensive tackle Kevin Brooks chases sophomore standout Sandy Schwab of Northwestern. Schwab eluded Brooks, as well as middle guard Al Sincich and linebacker Rodney Lylcs, to avoid being tackled in his own end one. Schwab, who set two Big Ten passing marks in the game against Michigan in 1982, managed to complete only 9 passes for 48 yards. The Michigan defense improved from 1982 to 1983. and the play of the defensive line had a lot to do with that improvement. In the picture at the top, right- hand side of the page, Mike Wilson and Jim Scarcelli hit Sandy Schwabb of Northwestern. The other two photos show the three starting defensive linemen forcing a turnover. Kevin Brooks (No. 52) and Al Sincich (No. 53), two returning starters, make the initial contact with Washington State running back. Vince DeFelice, the other starter on the line, comes into the play (second photo of the sequence) and forces the ball loose. DeFelice (No. 90) eventually recovered the fumble. touchdowns. With Rogers and Smith run- ning the ball, the Wolverines found them- selves on the Buckeye one-yard line. A Steve Smith option resulted in a touch- down and the lead. The next U-M touch- down came on an eight yard pass from Smith to tight end Eric Kattus. The cele- bration began as the Scoreboard showed a 24-10 Michigan advantage. But Ohio State refused to fold as they went 85 yards in six plays and 50 seconds to score a touchdown and close the gap to 3 points. Time ran out before Ohio State could again mount a serious threat. As the fans tore down the goal posts and danced on the field to the sound of " The Victors, " Bo and his players finally re- laxed. Schembechler joked with reporters; the players just sat back most likely for the first time since August drills began. And even though Illinois, and not Michi- gan, has reservations for Pasadena, a sense of triumph surrounded Michigan Stadium. With wins over Michigan State, Iowa and Ohio State, a national ranking of eighth and a bid to one of the four major bowl games, Michigan had reason to feel very, very good about the season - - for just about the 15th time since Bo Schem- bechler began here. Some things just never seem to change. M 72 Football Bouncing off a Purdue tackier, Sim Nelson runs for the goal line. Nelson, a tight end with excellent pene- tration, led the team in receptions this year with 38. Triando Markray tells it like it is as he and Sim Nelson celebrate Markray ' s first touchdown recep- tion of the season. Markray. a sophomore from De- troit, caught (in just the last three games of the season) four touchdown passes and averaged 31.4 yards a catch. 1983 RESULTS M 01 P 20 17 WASHINGTON STATE 24 25 at Washington 3X 21 at Wisconsin 42 IX INDIANA 42 at Michigan Slate 35 NORTHWESTERN 16 13 IOWA 6 14 at Illinois 42 10 PURDUE 58 10 at Minnesota 24 21 OHIO STATE Overall 9-2 Big Ten 8-1 Koolball 73 ' 83: Third In The World Rich Sloll, the team ' s best pitcher in ' 83 and the winningest pitcher in Michigan history, strides to- wards the plate in a Big Ten Championship Tourna- ment game against Iowa. Stoll gave up his final year of eligibility to join the Montreal Expos. A record fifty wins, a Big Ten Cham- pionship and a third place finish in the College World Series all made for the most successful season in Michigan base- ball history. Coach Bud Middaugh, who this spring enters into his fifth campaign as Michigan ' s Head Coach, characterized the 1983 team as " a club I ' ll never forget. " Michigan served notice of things to come when the Wolverines traveled to Florida. While in Florida U-M captured the Rollins Invitational Tournament with a 6-0 record; the team finished the tour with an 11-1 record losing only to Stet- son, 10-6. Because of their performance, the Wolverines soared in the polls, but Middaugh saw the Florida tour as being important because " we got to work out at some of the finest facilities in the coun- try. " Michigan returned from down South ready to recapture the Big Ten title. With then seniors Fred Erdmann and Jeff Ja- cobson and three year starter Chris Sabo providing necessary leadership in the field, the team ripped through its conference and non-conference opponents. U-M, be- hind the pitching of Rich Stoll and fresh- man Scott Kamieniecki, lost only two of fifteen Big Ten games. Michigan ' s excel- lent showing, fine facilities and strong fan support " We stirred up some interest, " was how Coach Middaugh viewed the team ' s relationship with the fans helped in bringing the Big Ten championship tournament to Ann Arbor. Michigan, by scoring in the bottom of the ninth, defeated Iowa in the opening game of the tourney. Rich Stoll returned to action for the first time after having suffered a cracked bone while pitching at Ohio State late in the regular season and continued on page 76 :;1 ' S. Prakkcn 74 Baseball Senior catcher Rich Bair holds onto a Scott Kamien- iccki pitch in post-season play. Bair will be one of the returning starters that the team will look to for lead- ership in the 1984 season. Coach Bud Middaugh. who has led the Wolverines to the College World Series three out of the last four years, makes a point to the third base umpire. Story by Dave Gent S. Prjkkcn 1983 MEN ' S BASEBALL: Front Row: Chris Jaksa. (Manager). Richard Bair. Gary Wayne. David Kopf. Daniel Sygar, Frederick Erdmann, Jcffcrey Jacob- son. Timothy Karazim. Richard Stoll. Charles Fron- ing. William Shula. Christopher Sabo. Middle Row: Bud Middaugh (Head Coach), Gary Murphy (Grad. Assistant) Dan Disher. Casey Close. Jamie Piper, Kenneth Hayward. Michael Walters. Scott Kamien- ShoHing classic form, right fielder Mike Walters bats against Miami of Ohio. Walters, along with Barry Larkin and Scolt Kamieniecki. starred in his first year as a Wolverine. B kalmbach iccki. Kurt Zimmerman. John Young (Grad. Assis- tant). Danny Hall (Assistant Coach). Tom Sears (Equipment Mgr.). Back Row: Rex Thompson (Trainer). C..I. Bcshke. Christopher Gust. Eric Sand- ers. Barry Larkin. John Coderc. Dcrick Kerr. Dale Sklar. Jeff Mininck. Mark Dadabbo. Bill Quinn (As- sistant Trainer). Baseball 75 The dust flies as three year starter Chris Sabo slides safely into third base in a non-conference game against Wayne State. Sabo gave up his final year of eligibility to play for the Montreal Expos. continued from page 74 pitched a six hitter. After beating Minne- sota, 10-9, U-M faced Iowa once again. This time however, Michigan jumped out to an early lead and won, 12-3. Michigan dominated the all-tournament team with three players 1st baseman Ken Hayward, Jacobson and freshman short- stop Barry Larkin gaining recognition for their play; the tournament MVP tro- phy went to Larkin, who batted .346 for the championship. The Wolverines, having dominated the NCAA Mideast Regional Championship held in Ann Arbor, moved into the College World Series ranked fifth in the nation. Michigan started the series off by defeat- ing Maine, 6-5. After losing a close game to Alabama a game which Middaugh saw as " a pivotal game: we were a better team " - next came Stanford in the dou- ble-elimination tournament. Middaugh ' s team faced elimination as well as the na- tion ' s second ranked team. Michigan did not look to the ratings however as the team exploded for seven runs in the top of the ninth, with a Chris Sabo double and a grand-slam home run by freshman Casey Close highlighting the inning. In the next game against number one Texas, all the scoring came in the fifth inning unfo rtunately for U-M it was the Longhorns who hit the grand slam this time. The Texas team eliminated the Wol- verines. For the team and fans, the loss was tragic. Coach Middaugh reflected this feeling when he qualified Michigan ' s third place finish as " a tough thing . . . justice didn ' t prevail. " In 1984 the Wolverines will be hard- pressed to accomplish what the ' 83 team did. U-M lost several top players to gradu- ation and pro careers Rich Stoll (draft- ed by Montreal), Sabo (drafted by Cincin- nati), pitcher Dave Kopf (drafted by the Chicago Cubs), team MVP Jeff Jacobson, Big Ten batting champ Fred Erdmann and J Schrier reliever Tim Karazim. The losses of Stoll and Sabo hurt especially because they both had one year of eligibility remaining. Middaugh feels " more concerned about the mound " than the field despite the fact that the team lost half of the infield. The pitching staff will be young and inexperi- enced with the exception of sophomore Kamieniecki and senior Gary Wayne. Middaugh hopes to get his team needed experience early on by traveling to Texas in the spring. " Texas will be a much more competitive situation . . . and will help us get ready for the rest of the season, " said Middaugh. But with Players like Barry Larkin, sophomore Mike Walters, junior center fielder Dale Sklar and senior catch- er Rich Bair, Michigan will once again challenge for the top spot in the Big Ten. Middaugh figures this season to be differ- ent in that the Wolverines will be more open in their attack. " We plan to force things to happen . . . we ' ll depend on speed much more. We ' ll be exciting. " Michigan fans can only hope that the 1984 season comes close to matching the excitement of the 1983 season H 76 Baseball ' 84: A Challenge The umpire makes the call and team MVP Jeff Jacobson makes the tag at second base. Casey Close rounds third base in a NCAA Mideast Regional game against Morehead State. Close, a -S. Praklcn freshman in 1983, saw action as designated hitter, as well as pitcher. 1983 SPRING RESULTS M OPP 133 at Central Florida 134 at Central Florida 4 1 vs James Madison 62 vs Columbia 10 4 at Central Florida 6 vs Yale 54 at Rollins 62 vs Virginia vs Yale 63 vs Virginia 611 at Stetson 6 at Rollins at Miami O 73 at Miami O 3- 2 AQUINAS 10 4 AQUINAS 3 2 WESTERN MICHIGAN 3 1 WESTERN MICHIGAN 1 5 EASTERN MICHIGAN WAYNE STATE 62 at Western Michigan 1 3 at Western Michigan 8 1 INDIANA 6 2 INDIANA 1 INDIANA 23 at Toledo 05 at Toledo 7 1 CLEVELAND STATE 9 CLEVELAND STATE 11 4 FERRIS STATE 19 1 FERRIS STATE 103 at Ohio State 1 at Ohio State 112 at Ohio State 1711 at Ohio State 7 ADRIAN 8 ADRIAN 119 at Michigan State 13 at Michigan State 10 at Michigan State 63 at Michigan State 7 2 WAYNE STATE 13 4 WAYNE STATE 10 6 at Eastern Michigan 142 at Eastern Michigan 2 3 PURDUE 11 6 PURDUE 2 PURDUE 5 4 PURDUE 1 IOWA 10 9 MINNESOTA 12 3 IOWA 4 3 MOREHEAD STATE 6 4 MIAMI O 10 I MOREHEAD STATE 65 vs Maine 56 vs Alabama 114 vs Stanford 24 vs Texas 1st at Big Tens NCAA Mideast Regional Champion 3rd in College World Series Overall 50-9 Big Ten 13-2 Baseball 77 Track Teams Leg It Out Joanna Bullard clears 6 ' 0 " , setting a school record at the NCAA Indoor Track Championships held at the Silverdome. Bullard qualified for the Outdoor Cham- pionships by hitting a 5 ' l! ' 2 " jump. 11! ' fcrtt Success breeds success. At least it seems to be the case with nationally acclaimed Track Coach Jack Harvey, Assistant Track Coach, and Head Cross-Country Coach Ron Warhurst and the outstanding athletes who comprise the dominating Wolverine Track and Field Team. After winning back to back Big Ten Champion- ships, Harvey and his followers have set a standard which requires even greater ef- fort to surpass in 1984. In 1983 the Men ' s Track team captured the Big Ten crown for the second straight year. Olympic-bound Brian Diemer emerged to become the second ranked steeple chase runner in the nation; he also captured the NCAA steeple chase cham- pionship. Diemer, along with the other me- dium and long distance runners -- Jim Schmidt in the 3000 meters, Bill Brady, Boston Marathon winner Dave Meyer, 10,000 meter NCAA qualifier Gerald tan Iliilc. 78 Track 1983 Men ' s Track Team: Front Row Phillip Wells, Billy O ' Reilly, Brian Diemer (Captain), Jack Harvey Head Coach, Gerard Donakowski (Captain). Don Passenger, Dave Walmorth, Ron Warhurst, Assist. Coach. Second Row: Scott Erikkson, Dave Woolley. Derek Harper, George Yoanidies, Johnny Nielsen. David Lugin, James Henry, Assist. Coach. Third Four-year star Melanic Weaver pulls past the com- petition in the 3000 meter race. With a third place finish in the 10.000 meter run at the NCAA Outdoor Championships, Weaver helped the team to a 17th place finish. H Kalmbach Row: Dan Elliot, Bill Brady, David Meyer, Jason Brandt, Bob Boynton, Doug Heikkinen, Mike Su- darska, Tony Karpan. Back Row: Mike Shea, Grad. Assist., Mike Krause, Derek Stinson, Nick Pyle, Ronnie Simpson, Paul Mistor. Chris Brewster, Todd Steverson, Sam Gerard. Donakowski and then super-freshman Chris Brewster of Canada led the Wol- verines to a third place finish at the Indi- ana Invitational, as well as the Outdoor Title. Much of the success of the Track Team last year, and in past years, lies with Jack Harvey and Ron Warhurst. Harvey has Senior Brian Diemer prepares to jump over the wa- ter obstacle in the steeple chase event at the Dominos Pizza Relay. Diemer, who also earned All-American honors in cross country, won the 1983 NCAA steeple chase. Story by Billy Erwin 1983 MEN ' S SPRING RESULTS NTS at Dominos Pizza Relays NTS at Dogwood Relays NTS at Kentucky Relays NTS at Michigan St. Relays NTS Kansas Relays NTS Chicago Track Club NTS at Penn Relays 3rd at Indiana Invitational 1st at Illinois (Mich. 81, lllini. 43) 1st at Big Tens 2nd at Central Collegiate -i Schricr Track 79 been named the Central Collegiate Out- door Coach of the Year, three times, as well as also having been chosen as Nation- al Track Outdoor Coach of the Year. Warhurst has developed such All-Ameri- cans as Diemer, Dan Heikkinen, Bill Don- akowski and Mike McGuire. Together both men will work to guide the ' 84 edition of the Men ' s Track team. The 1984 Wolverine squad will return a number of hardened and proven senior field competitors. Highlighting the list is Michigan and Big Ten Discus record- holder (187 ' 11 " ) Scott Erikson, high jumper Dave Lugin, who jumped 7 ' 2 " for a season best, long jumpers Derek Harper and Vince Bean and pole vaulter Dave Wolley. Most of the long distance runners return, with the notable exception of Don- akowski. The coaches have confidence, though, that blue-chipper freshman re- cruits can strengthen weak spots left in the line up. Harvey and Warhurst are deter- mined to condition the athletes to believe that what wins an event is not merely phys- ical attributes but mental attitude. " It is the mental attitude, as well as talent, that Warhurst hopes will bring " one more ti- tle. " Not to be outdone by the Men ' s team, the Women ' s Track Team captured the Big Ten Indoor Championship and then in the spring finished second in the Outdoor competition. Led by top-notch Coach Francie Goodridge, the Wolverine pack took the Indoor Championship from Wis- consin, breaking the Badgers five year streak as Indoor champs. In the Outdoor Championships, the sprint for first place once again came down to Wisconsin and Michigan. This time, however, Wisconsin overcame the Wolverines to win by the slimmest of mar- gins, one point. Despite losing, Michigan qualified nine athletes for the NCAA fin- als in Houston. Sue Foster qualified for 1983 Women ' s Track Team: Front Row: Lisa Lar- scn, Brcnda Kazinec, Carol Lamb, Sue Foster. Patti Shanahan, Kari Manns, Lisa Sims, Lynn Fisher. Sec- ond Row: Sue Schroeder, Cathy Smith, Melanie Weaver. Judy Yuhn, Kelly Bert. Melody Middleton, Thornton. three events - the 1500 meter run, 4:16.72, the 800 meter run, 2:07.6 and the 3000 meter run, 9:18.6. Joanna Bullard, who set an indoor high jump record of 6 ' 0 " jumped 5 ' ll 3 4 " to qualify; Melanie Weaver, a mainstay of the team for the past few years, ran qualifying times in two events. These three women led the team to a 17th place finish (out of 63) teams at the NCAA ' s. Just as the Men ' s team must strive even harder to do better this upcoming season, so must the women work even harder. As Francie Goodridge notes, " We ' ll have a very young team again this year. " Goo- dridge plans to place within the top three in the conference finals, but to do so she must find some women to replace last year ' s seniors, Melanie Weaver, Sue Fos- ter and Lisa Larsen. Yet Goodridge be- lieves that " due to our excellent recruiting spree and outstanding, enthusiastic trans- fers we will have the most well -rounded team since I ' ve been here. " M Maureen Miner, Maria Andos, Dawn Rich. Back Row: James Henry-Assist. Coach, Hope Weisman. Darlene Fortman, Martha Gray, Angie Hafner. Missing: Dana Loesche, Bonnie McDonald, Lorric SO Track To Win Three Big Ten Titles Lorie Thornton long jumps at the NCAA Indoor Championship. Although the field events were strong with Bullard and Thornton, the long distance runners led the women in the Outdoor competition. Blazing around the track, Brian Diemer (leading) and Gerard Donakowski take control of the field in the 10,000 meter run. Donakowski qualified for the NCAA ' s with a time of 28:56.6 in the 10,000 meters. Story by Billy Erwin J. Schricr J. Schricr 1983 WOMEN ' S SPRING RESULTS NTS at Dogwood Relays NTS RED SIMMONS INVIT ' L NTS at Penn Relays 1st at Indiana (Mich. 51, Ind. 48, Purdue 30) 2nd at Big Tens 17th at NCAA ' s Track 81 Women Fight Injuries, Again In the fall of the ' 82- ' 83 school year, Women ' s Tennis Coach Ollie Owens looked forward to the spring season. After all, he had all of his players returning from his ' 82 squad, and it looked as if Marion Kremer would return successfully from the knee injury that had sidelined her the year before. However, Owens, who had hopes of seriously challenging Indiana and Northwestern for the Big Ten Champion- ship, had no way of knowing that within a period of a few weeks two of the top three players would be lost for the season and with them the hopes for an outstanding year. Owens and his team headed out West to play several matches against the talent- rich California teams. On the trip, the women netters traveled to the University of California at Irvine, where they found themselves in what would prove to be their closest match of the California tour. This match also would prove to be one of the two turning points in the 1983 season. At Irvine Marion Kremer, who had won back the number one singles position, defaulted her match because of another injury - this time injuring her healthy knee. The effect of the injury was felt immediately as Michigan lost all three doubles matches and, as a result, the match, 6-3. " We would have won the Irvine match ... we were a better team, " explained Coach Owens. When the team returned to campus, Mary Mactaggart had moved into the top position, and Paula Reichert occupied the second. With this line-up Michigan won its next six matches, including three Big Ten matches, but then disaster struck when Reichert also suffered an injury. With the injury of Reichert and Kremer and the subsequent upward shift in positions, Michigan no longer matched up with the Big Ten ' s top teams. This fact was most evident when U-M lost to Indiana, 8-1. As Ollie Owens noted, " We played them in the fall and if one position had gone the V is : pjl Jill Hertzman concentrates intently on this forehand return last spring. Hertzman, a senior at the time, had a 1 5-8 record, playing most of her matches at the No. 3 position. Sophomore Stephanie Lightvoet starred as a fresh- man last spring. She gained more confidence as the season went on and finished with 24 wins, the highest total on the team. other way, we would have won the match. Then we play them without Marion and Paula and we lose 8-1 that tells you the story right there. " The season ended with a fifth place finish in the Big Ten Tourna- ment. Coach Owens simply stated that " you can ' t go without two of your top three players. " In describing his team ' s chances, Owens is understandably cautious. First of all, the return of Marion Kremer remains some- what doubtful. " She ' s working out. She wants to come back, but if she does she ' ll have to wear braces on both knees. " Sec- ' ' : 82 Women ' s Tennis Senior Mary Mactaggart drives a backhand in the Wisconsin match. Mactaggart has been a leader on the team ever since her freshman year when she started at second singles. ond the team and Owens face financial cuts which will seriously affect playing time. Owens has reason to be optimistic, though, in that both Mary Mactaggert, a four year starter, and Stephanie Lightvoet, a freshman last year who had a 24-10 re- cord and who " developed confidence in herself as the season went along, " both return. Yet the lesson of the 1983 season prevents Owens from making predictions. As he said, " We ' ll just have to see. " ra 1983 SPRING RESULTS M OPP 4 5 Indiana NTS at Northwestern-Nike 1 8 at UCLA 1 at Cal-State Fullerton 6 at U. Cal. Irvine 27 at Pepperdine 09 at USC 8 1 ILLINOIS 9 WESTERN MICHIGAN 8 I NOTRE DAME 9 PURDUE 7 2 MICHIGAN STATE 6 3 MIAMI I 8 at Indiana 63 at Ohio State 63 at Michigan State 4 5 MINNESOTA 2 WISCONSIN 6 at Northwestern 45 at Iowa 9 EASTERN MICHIGAN 5th at Big Tens Overall 11-9 Big Ten 6-5 Story By Dave Gent Photos by Scott Prakken Marion Kremer and Mary Mactaggart talk over strategy in a Big Ten match. Mactaggart took over Kremer ' s no. 1 position after Kremer suffered a knee injury for the second year in a row. Kremer, who had a brilliant freshman year, hopes to return once again this spring. Women ' s Tennis 83 The record speaks for itself: 25 of the last 29 Big Ten Titles, including the last 16 consecutive championships. For almost a quarter of a century, Michigan has domi- nated Big Ten Tennis, and the 1984 Men ' s Tennis Team should continue that tradi- tion. The architect behind this machine is Head Coach Brian Eisner, who many con- sider to be one of the top coaches in Amer- ica. His overall record shows 233 wins against 58 losses; among those 233 wins he has won 122 matches and lost only 5 in the Big Ten. In addition, with 233 wins Eisner stands as Michigan ' s winningest tennis coach. The Wolverines got off to a slow start in the 1983 season. Playing on the Southern circuit, the team lost two close matches to the Universities of San Diego and Hous- ton, in the Corpus Christi Invitational. Yet by the time the conference matches rolled around, Michigan ' s starting lineup had been set and had gained valuable playing time to sharpen their games. With seniors Mark Mees and Tom Haney leading the way, the Wolverines were loaded to shoot down the Big Ten teams. The team only misfired once as they dropped a close match to Indiana, 5-4. The team quickly bounced back, however, a week later, to beat Ohio State 8-1; then the Wolverines advanced through the Big Ten tournament to lay claim to another title. The 1983-84 team greets the new season with clear visions of taking home " Big 17 " despite tough competition from Northwes- tern. This year ' s team will certainly feel Photos by Bob Kalmbach Coach Brian Eisner stands with the two star seniors, Tom Haney, left, and Mark Mees, right. Mees and Haney helped Eisner clinch three Big Ten Titles three of the 16 consecutive crowns U-M has won. Just one of the players fighting for the top positions on the team, Rodd Schreiber grooves his volley. Mark Mees volleys on a rare, beautiful spring day. Mees played at the number one singles position, com- piling a record of 14-13. M! " 84 Men ' s Tennis 1983 SPRING RESULTS M OPP 6 3 Florida State 1 8 U. Cal-Irvine 1 8 Arkansas 6 3 Oklahoma State 4 5 Duke 2 7 SlU-Edwardsville 3 6 Wichita State NTS at Big Ten Indoors 4 5 Houston 6 3 San Diego 1 5 Wichita State 1 U. Southwest Louisiana 8 1 KALAMAZOO COLLEGE 3 6 Wichita St. 2 TCU 1 8 Tennessee 7 2 WISCONSIN 6 3 MINNESOTA 1 Purdue 4 Illinois 8 I Michigan State 4 5 INDIANA 8 1 Iowa 4 Northwestern First Big Ten Championships 2 5 UCLA at NCAA Championships Overall 13-12 Big Ten 8-1 Going through a demanding " Eisner " workout, Tom Haney fights to improve his volley. the loss of Mark Mees and Tom Haney, two players who have led Michigan the last two seasons. The loss of these two players makes the scramble for the top positions open game for the hungry and talented group of returnees. Leading the way are returning letter- man Ross Laser, Jim Sharton, Rodd Shriber and Hugh Kwok. Laser, who played at fourth singles, will most likely battle Sharton, who as a freshman had an 1 1-0 Big Ten record, for the first position. Eisner feels that, with these returning players and the addition of the tremen- dously skilled freshmen, John Rogers, Todd Cohen and Greg Stickle, Michigan can strive for the top. " We want the Big Ten ' s again this year; then on to make the top five nationally, and challenge for the NCAA ' s. With Eisner ' s coaching and the talent of the team it seems that the team certainly can achieve those goals and at least win another Big Ten title. M Story by Billy Erwin . . . Moke That Sixteen Titles Michigan ' s Dominance Continues Under Eisner Men ' s Tennis 85 Men ' s and Women ' $ Golf . . . " Potentially we have a very consistent, stable team. The question is really whether or not we have the commitment. " Hope- fully, the commitment Golf Coach Jim Carras is looking for will be found in his returning golfers. Part of the team ' s stabil- ity stems from junior Dan Roberts, who Carras refers to as a " premier college golf- er. " Roberts was one of the top five scorers in the Big Ten last year and made the All Big Ten Team. Carras counts on Dan " to have a 75 stroke round or better every time out. " Regardless of Roberts ' strong perfor- mances, the team ' s overall performance showed definite inconsistencies. At one tournament, the Wolverines finished fifth out of twenty teams, while later on in the season they place 18th out of 23 teams; the team finished the season sixth in the Big Ten. Carras, who felt that much of the team ' s inconsistency had to do with the bad weather that plagued the team, believes things will turn out differently this year. The team will travel to Florida during March rather than over spring break in order to get practice time in, just before the opening of the Big Ten season in April. Carras who wants to change the linksters image from one of a " club sport " to a more " competitive sport, " is determined to win the 1985 Big Ten Championship. For this season though he will settle for one of the top three spots in the Big Ten this spring. Women ' s Golf Coach Sue LeClaire has some goals, also. " We ' re a young team right now, and still developing. My main goal right now is that the team improves. We have the potential to be a strong team. " Last spring the Wolverines placed 1 1th out of 16 teams at the Lady Boilermaker Luanne Cherney watches her drive as it flies down the 16th fairway at the University course. Cherney led the team last spring as a freshman. 86 Golf -K Zabcl 1983 MEN ' S SPRING RESULTS 5th at Colonel Classic 7th at Illini Invit ' l 18th at Kepler Invit ' l 3rd at A.G. Barney Francis Memorial 12th WOLVERINE INVIT ' L 5th at Northern Intercollegiate 5th at Spartan Invit ' l 6th at Big Ten Championships Invitational and last in the Big Ten play- offs. Emerging freshman Luanne Cherney led the Wolverine ' s last season with an average round of 85.2 strokes. Junior Sandy Barron, the number two golfer on the team, averaged 91.6 strokes. As far as the 1983-84 season goes, five of Le Claire ' s fourteen golfers are fresh- men, which she feels could be either an advantage or a disadvantage. " It ' s a diffi- cult transition from high school to college golf. If the girls can make the transition and show some commitment to the team, we ' ll have a strong base to work from for the next four years. " S Junior Sandy Barron tees off in the Wolverine Invi- tational in the fall. Barron, the oldest member of the team and the second ranked player last spring, will provide necessary leadership for the sophomore and freshmen dominated team. Story by Mary Ellen Whelen Driving for the future Commitment Seen as the Key B Kulmbach Dan Roberts blasts out of a trap on the team ' s South- ern tour. Roberts has developed into one of the na- tions finest golfers and will lead a rebuilding team in 1984. Golf 87 1983 SPRING RESULTS M OPP 2 Dominquez Hills 5 4 Dominquez Hills 1 U.S. International 4 3 U.S. International 5 3 Chapman College 2 5 Chapman College 1 Cal Poly Pomona 2 Fullerton 2 Fullerton 9 Fullerton 6 5 Seton Hall 2 Univ. Mass 6 3 Univ. Mass 1 Rutgers 4 2 Rutgers 13 Drexel 7 2 Ohio Univ. 5 South Carolina 1 Minnesota 1 Minnesota 2 Minnesota 1 2 Minnesota 3 1 WAYNE STATE 5 7 WAYNE STATE 3 Eastern Mich. 4 1 Eastern Mich. 1 2 NORTHWESTERN 3 2 NORTHWESTERN 2 1 NORTHWESTERN 1 NORTHWESTERN 7 Wayne St. 1 2 Wayne St. 5 Indiana 2 1 Indiana 2 1 Indiana 5 Indiana 9 Ferris State 10 Ferris State 3 Cent. Mich. 2 Cent. Mich. 5 1 Mich. State 3 4 Mich. State 6 IOWA 1 IOWA 4 1 IOWA 7 8 IOWA 1 ST. FRANCIS 1 3 NORTHERN ILL. 5 MIAMI 10 East. Mich. 1 2 Mich. St. 6 4 Mich. St. 5 2 OHIO STATE 3 4 OHIO STATE 4 OHIO STATE 2 3 OHIO STATE 2 West. Mich. 4 West. Mich. Overall 32-27 Big Ten 9-15 Pitcher supreme Jan Boyd keeps down her earned run average by firing in yet another strike. Boyd, who holds eight career pitching records, had an over- all ERA of 1.12. An outfielder, who also played third base, Karen Pollard stands ready for action in a game against Iowa. Pollard set a new Michigan mark for career walks. Photos by Bob Kalmbach 88 Softball Fireballers Cool Down in 1983 Despite a disappointing spring season, Bob DeCarolis has high hopes for this year ' s women ' s softball team. " The team has been rejuvenated. We all have a much better attitude " , explained Coach DeCar- olis. The 1983 season looked promising be- cause the Fireballers had a strong starting nine. The only problem, however, was a lack of bench strength and versatility of players. Only two tournaments into the season, two of the starting nine women went down with injuries. Thus ten days later, when the Fireballers travelled to Minnesota to open their regular season, DeCarolis had what looked like a different team. The Wolverines lost each of their three games against Minnesota by one run; Coach DeCarolis viewed the Minnesota trip as " the key point that the team never got over. " Throughout the rest of the sea- son the team played mediocre at best, ending with a record of thirty-two wins and twenty-seven losses. This year should be a different story. Michigan recruited successfully and ad- ded five top freshman to the roster. These freshman will join the eight letter winners returning from last year ' s team. " The ad- vantage this year ' s team has over last year ' s team is the combination of strength and depth. If we run into trouble, like last year, we have maneuverability. " DeCarolis has three strong pitchers lined up for this season -- junior Linda Allen, freshman Vicki Morrow and Julie Clark. " Team success will depend mostly on these three, but no one person will carry the team. We have some good hitters with speed and a few real power hitters. " This spring, DeCarolis plans to take a different approach in coaching the team. He hopes to make practice " more instruc- tional. " Also, DeCarolis wants to develop a better attitude among the women. In addition, the schedule will be changed so that the team will play fewer games during the week allowing the Wolverines to concentrate on the Big Ten weekend dou- bleheaders. These changes, hopefully, will lead the Wolverines back to the top. M _ . Most Outstanding Player of the 1983 team Missy Thomas warms up for a game against Eastern Michi- gan. Participating in 122 put-outs, Thomas erred only twice in ' 83, for a .984 fielding percentage. Extending through her swing, Marcie Smith drills a hit up the middle. Smith won the Maize and Blue award in ' 83 for her determination and hustle. Story by Mary Ellen Whelan Softball 89 Right: Junior Dennis Keane pushes for the finish line at the NCAA District IV Cross Country Champion- ships. Keane ran exceptionally well and placed 9th. Far Right: Checking o er his shoulder, Chris Brew- ster fights to maintain his lead over Wisconsin runner Randy Berndt. At the District meet Brewster, who finished 5th. served notice that he had recovered from an injury which had bothered him all season. Brian Dinner, a top performer in both Cross Coun- try and Track he won the 1983 NCAA Steeple chase Championship challenges for first place at Districts. Diemer. who had not run as well as expect- ed, emerged at Districts to take second. 1st 2nd W 2nd 2nd 17th 1983 FALL RESULTS Springbank Road Race Lehigh Invitational at Michigan State at Big Ten Championship at NCAA District IV Championship at NCAA National Championship denotes a dual meet 90 Men ' s Cross Country In most cases, finishing second does not seem to be that much of an accomplish- ment, but for Head Coach Ron Warhurst and the Cross Country team, second does not seem all that bad especially since the team Michigan always seems to finish behind is Wisconsin, who won the Nation- al Championship last year and has been picked to win the title again this year. Michigan ' s rivalry with Wisconsin be- gan in 1982 when U-M finished second to Wisconsin at both Big Ten and NCAA District meets. Brian Diemer and then sen- ior Gerard Donakowski led the team as both runners placed in the top ten finishers of each meet. Warhurst then took his team to Indiana University and the 1982 Na- tional Championship. At Indiana, Michi- gan runners asserted that, although the Wolverines had finished second in the Big Ten, they could compete against the best in the nation. With Gerard Donakowski capturing 7th place and Brian Diemer 8th, U-M compiled 177 points good enough for sixth in the nation. After helping guide the Track Team to a Big Ten championship in the spring of 1983, Warhurst turned his attention to Cross Country and another shot at Wis- consin, who returned all the starters of the national championship squad. Although U-M lost Donakowski to graduation, Bri- an Diemer, juniors Bill Bradley and Den- nis Keane, and Boston Marathon winner Dave Meyer all returned. In addition, Chris Brewster, who many consider to be one of Canada ' s top distance runners and who has the strength and speed to become one of Michigan ' s best runners ever, came back to school having overcome the ankle injury which had sidelinded him the year before. With this team Warhurst hoped to challenge Wisconsin and the rest of the nation ' s top teams. On October 8, Michigan traveled to Le- high Pennsylvania to run in the Lehigh Invitational. Michigan first encounter of the year with Wisconsin came at Lehigh with the Badgers outdistancing the Wol- verines by 75 points. After a duel meet with Michigan State, U-M had no more meets and Warhurst worked his team hard for the Big Ten meet. " We had three hard weeks of training, " said Warhurst, " but we began to lighten up the week before Big Tens. " The strategy worked as Michigan closed the gap between Wisconsin and it- self to 25 points. The next week in Lansing, Michigan, Warhurst employed a new strategy the Michigan runners paced each other and did not try to push the Wisconsin runners as they had at the Big Tens. This change worked well for U-M as Diemer and Brew- ster emerged to lead the team with second and fifth place finishes respectively. As a result, Michigan finished only 10 points behind Wisconsin and more important- ly, qualified for the National Champion- ship. Looking to the NCAA championships, which will be held at Lehigh, Warhurst feels confident. " We ' re definitely looking forward to a top four or five finish at Na- tionals. " If the team runs at least as well as it did at State, then the Wolverines should challenge for the National Championship - and settle a score with Wisconsin. 8 Story by Dave Gent Just One Step Behind Wisconsin Outruns Michigan in Big Ten The strain of running a Cross Country race shows on the face of Bill Brady. Brady and his teammates, with a second place finish at Districts, qualified for the National Championship. Men ' s Cross Country 91 One year can make all the difference, especially in the world of sports. Just ask Francie Goodridge, Women ' s Cross Coun- try Head Coach. Her 1982 team placed third in the Big Ten, first in the NCAA District IV and eighth in the NCAA Na- tional Championships. This past fall, the women fell short of the 1982 team perfor- mance finishing ninth in Big Tens and 12th in Districts. Goldridge entered the 1983 season with " a young team by miles. " From ' 82 to ' 83 the cross country team experienced a large turnover of runners. The top runners of 1982 Lisa Larsen, Sue Fredrick-Foster and Melanie Weaver, who finished third in the NCAA ' s - - all graduated, leaving sophomore Sue Schroeder, who had the sixth-fastest freshman time at the NCAA finals in 1982, and Judy Yuhn to lead an inexperienced team. Early in the season both runners suf- fered serious injuries which prevented them from running in many of the meets. Schroeder ' s injury, a foot injury which prevented her from running on grass, af- fected the team a great deal because it forced the team to practice more on the track, something which Goodridge did not want to do. " I didn ' t want to work so much on the track ... it doesn ' t toughen you up enough for cross country, but with Sue ' s injury we were forced to. " Without Yuhn, who tore a ligament, and Schroeder, Cathy Schmidt, a transfer student with very little collegiate running experience, and Kelli Bert ran in the first two posi- tions. Mellisa Thompson and Bonnie Mc- Donald also moved up to be the top run- ners on the team. The NCAA District IV meet, held at Michigan State, epitomized the season for U-M. Schroeder, who had been spiked the week before after having come back to run in the Big Ten championships, was scratched because of stiffness in her knee; Cathy Schmidt came down with the flu earlier in the week. In addition Kelli Bert lost her shoe while running although she continued on for a mil e more before twisting her ankle. Michigan ' s highest fin- isher, Bonnie McDonald, came in 45th as the team closed out a disappointing sea- son. Such a season might make Goodridge less than enthusiastic for the ' 84 season, but she looks forward to the next few years. " We should have done better, but it was not a setback. Everyone will be back and more. We ' re going to be in a good position. " After all, Goodridge knows what a year can mean. M Cathy Schmidt (number 245) leads her teammates out of the starting area in the NCAA District IV Championships. A series of injuries, illnesses and a missing shoe hurt the team, which finished 12th. The pain and difficulty of running cross country show on the face of Jennifer Rioux as she pushes on up a hill on the Forest Akers West Golf Course. 1 k " fc X .. ? " 92 Cross Country , -, v . 1983 Cross Country Team: Front Row: Mellisa Thompson. Paul Shanahan. Kim Bruce. Betsy Schneider. Carol Lamb. Bonnie McDonald. Back Row: Judy Yuhn. Sue Schroeder. Jennifer Rioux. Kelli Ben. Cathy Schmidt. Head Coach Francie Goodridgc. Injuries Dash Hopes 1983 CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS 6th at Midwest Collegiate Invit ' l 2nd at Western Michigan Invit ' l 3rd at Michigan State Invit ' l W at Eastern Michigan 9th at Big Ten Championships 12th at NCAA District IV Championships signifies a dual meet Story by Dave Gent Bonnie McDonald views the field ahead of her as she attempts to move up in the standings. Goodridge hopes that McDonald, who finished first among Michigan runners in the District meet, and her team- mates will rise to the tp of the Big Ten next year. Photos by Ranjan Bose Cross Country 93 Field Hockey Falls In Big Ten Play Women ' s Field Hockey Coach Candy Zienteck had high hopes going into the Wolverine ' s 1983 season. She had two re- turning seniors, co-captains Kay McCar- thy and Denise Comby, who both earned All Big Ten honors last season. She had also great talent in the junior class, includ- ing goalie Jonnie Terry, and a " lot of po- tential in the younger players. " However, the season ended rather disap- pointingly, with four of Zienteck ' s starters, including Comby, out with knee injuries. Senior Heidi Ditchendorf and sophomores Tracey Gaskins and Jackie Rodgers all suffered knee injuries which required sur- gery. Their return to the playing field in 1984 still remains uncertain. But, despite Story by Mary-Ellen Whelan Photos by Scott Prakken 1983 FALL RESULTS M OPP 3 1 at Eastern Michigan 2 NORTHWESTERN 1 PURDUE 3 at Toledo 2 MICHIGAN STATE 3 1 MIAMI (0) 1 at Central Michigan 2 1 at Ohio State 2 NORTHWESTERN 6 at Iowa 1 PURDUE 1 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 1 5 IOWA 2 1 OHIO STATE 2 1 TOLEDO 1 2 at Michigan State Overall 9-7 Big Ten 3-7 the injuries, Zienteck saw a positive side to the losses. " The injuries led us to play some inexperienced players. In the long run that may be good because we can count on these girls to be confident and competitive in the ' 84 season, " she noted. The stickers ended their season 9 and 7 overall, 3 and 7 in the Big Ten. Zienteck, however, refuses to look back and, once again, feels good about her team ' s chances in 1984. " We won all of our out-of-confer- ence games. Our goal in ' 84 is to continue winning these games and to really concen- trate on our conference games. We will definitely do better in the Big Ten. " Bar- ring injuries, that is B Co-caplain Denise Comby, sidelined with a knee in- jury for much of the ' 82 season, returned for the sticker ' s season opener against Eastern Michigan University. However, by the season ' s close, she was once again a spectator sidelined with a knee in- jury. | 1983 Field Hockey Team: Sitting: Kay McCarthy (Captain). Denise Comby (Captain), Front Row: Jane Nixon. Bridget Sickon, Jackie Rodgers. Joan Taylor. Lisa Murray, Kim Lui. Kathy Barron. Back Row: Assistant Coach Karen Collins, Jennie Terry, -ft Kalmbach Maura Brueger. Alison Johnson, Jamie Fry, Katie Mayhew, Doris McCubbery, Lisa Schofield, Heidi Ditchendorf, Maryann Bell, Head Coach Candy Zientek. 94 Ficld Hockey Michigan ' s offense, led by Denise Comby and Lisa Schoficld. who has scored 22 career goals, jus! wasn ' t strong enough against the Michigan State Spartans. The Wolverines 0-2 loss was their third straight loss in the Big Ten. Wolverine ' s injuries led Coach Zientek to depend heavily on some of the younger stickers. Freshman Maura Brueger turned out to be a valuable asset; she ended the ' 83 season as Michigan ' s second highest scorer. Field Hockey 95 Goalie Mark Chiamp and defenseman Mike Neff protect the net in a game against Michigan-Dear- born. Neffs teammates voted him Michigan ' s best defenseman after the 1982-83 season. hot the tbt ma, Co; Story by Dave Gent Above: Chris Seychel, U-M ' s sophomore standout who won CCHA Rookie-of-the-Year honors for his play in the 1982-83 ' , scores a goal against Michigan- Dearborn. Right: Seychel breaks away from the Dar- born defense. Photos by Brian Masck 96 Hockey ' Looking For Consistency ' Relatively young and relatively inexpe- rienced teams, like the 1983-84 Michigan hockey team, make young coaches like John Giordano feel old. Inconsistent play usually marks a young team and Michi- gan is no exception. Both in 1982-83 and the beginning part of the ' 83- ' 84 seasons, the hockey team has played sloppily and magnificently. All of which has lead Coach Giordano to make the understate- ment, " We ' re looking for consistency. " Giordano looks to his defense to lead the 1983-84 team a defense which two sea- sons ago gave Giordano fits. The defensive unit of the 1982-83 team started off the season by allowing six goals a game including three 10 goal games but as three freshmen starters Pat Goff, Todd Carlile and Billy Brauer gained more ex- perience the defense improved, allowing only four goals a game. A year older and a year wiser, the trio from Minnesota, Car- lile, Goff and Brauer, as well as senior John DeMartino (who came back from an early season injury to play in the final eight games of the season) and junior Mike Neff (voted top defenseman by his teammates in 1983) have come together in the first 15 games of the season, giving up on average only 3.69 goals. The play of the goalies, Mark Chiamp and Jon Elliot, also improved in those first fifteen games of the season. continued page 98 Sophomore center Tom Stiles tries to gain control of the puck in a game against Michigan State. Stiles scored 10 goals and had 7 assists as a freshman. Hockey 97 Blue Upset U.N.H. 1983-4 HOCKEY SCHEDULE MICHIGAN-DEARBORN at Western Michigan at Lake Superior at Ohio State MIAMI MIAMI NEW HAMPSHIRE NEW HAMPSHIRE at Michigan Tech MICHIGAN STATE at Michigan State at Northern Michigan at Northern Michigan LAKE SUPERIOR LAKE SUPERIOR FERRIS STATE FERRIS STATE Great Lakes Invit ' nl. Tourn. BOWLING GREEN BOWLING GREEN ILLINOIS-CHICAGO at Illinois-Chicago at Western Michigan WESTERN MICHIGAN at Michigan State MICHIGAN STATE at Lake Superior at Lake Superior at Ferris State at Ferris State MICHIGAN TECH MICHIGAN TECH NORTHERN MICHIGAN NORTHERN MICHIGAN New Hampshire ' s goalie stops Dave Mclntyre ' s shot on goal in the first game of a two game series played at Yost Ice Arena. The Wolverines swept New Hampshire, who was ranked 10th at the time. from page 97 Just like the rest of the defense in the ' 82- ' 83 season, both Elliot and Chiamp performed inconsistently. Elliot, named Rookie-of-the-Year in the Central Colle- giate Hockey Association in ' 81 - ' 82, did not fare as well the next season averag- ing 5.32 goals against, with an overall re- cord of 6-13. Chiamp broke even for the season with 8 wins and 8 losses. Early in the ' 83 season Chiamp took over the goal- tending duties. As Michigan began to get into the season, Chiamp steadily improved a good thing since Giordano sees a need for " our goal-tending ... to solidify. " While many of the defensive men return in ' 83- ' 84, Giordano must put together an offensive unit combining several exper- ienced players and freshmen recruits. " We think we ' ll have a good offense. . . but the question is can we blend a number of freshmen into the offense? " Experience abounds at the forward positions; the scor- ing sensation of ' 82- ' 83, Chris Seychel, who that year earned Rookie-of-the-Year honors, returns to fill in the left forward position, while seniors Jim McCauley and Kelly McCrimmon the only four year players on the roster hold down right wing. At the center position, Giordano looks " for strength and speed. " Senior Ray Dries, a transfer from Michigan- Dearborn, heads the list of candidates, four of whom are freshmen, for the first line center position. Knowledge of a problem does not mean it will be solved, and Giordano saw quickly that his team in the first games had not become any more consistent than his ' 82- ' 83 team. After opening victory over Michigan-Dearborn, U-M lost four straight - - including a weekend series against C.C.H.A. leader Ohio State. Michigan, true to form, rebounded to win its next four. The most notable victories were the two wins, 3-2 in overtime and 5-4, wins over eastern power New Hampshire. Next came two losses to Michigan Tech - leaving Michigan with a 5-6 record in the C.C.H.A. Despite the early season inconsistency, Giordano maintains that " we ' re where we want to be. We ' re developing. " If not young Giordano may start to feel consid- erably older than his 38 years, g 98 Hockey H Maxk John DeMarlino watches the puck sliding away after being checked by a Bowling Green defender; Left Wing Paul Spring skates to pick up the puck. In early January the Michigan team upset Bowling Green, the number one team in the country. 1983-84 HOCKEY TEAM Front Row: Andy Over- mire (Trainer), Mark Miller (Assistant Coach), Mark Chiamp, Paul Kobylarz, Ray Dries, Kelly McCrimmon, Jim McCauley, John DeMartino, Doug May, Jon Elliott, John Giordano (Head Coach), Jim Neidert (Equipment Manager). Middle Row: Howard Colby (Travelling Secretary), Chris Seychel, Tom Stiles, Paul Spring, Mike Neff, Tom Dolan, Bill Brauer, Pat Goff, Dave Mclntyre, Todd Carlile, Frank Downing, Jim Switzer, Quenton Rhia (Goalie Coach). Back Row: Dave Marich (Student Manager), Steve Norton, Dan Goff, Jim Mans, Dan Carroll, Doug Colvin, Bruce Macnab, Brad Jones, John Bjorkman, Arnold Morrison, Joe Grusser, Greg Hudas, Tom Brochu (Student Trainer). -B. Kilmtacl, Hockey 99 Effortlessly gliding through air, this Michigan diver looks to the water in preparation for his entry. An unidentified swimmer strives to improve his time and form in the butterfly. The team ' s best competitor in the butterfly events, Lance Schroeder, left the team to concentrate on the 1984 Olympics. -R.J. Box -R.J. Base ' : I 100 Men ' s Swimming Recruits Bolster Men ' s Swim Team " This season, recruits could play a key role in our overall performance, " claims Coach John Urbancheck of his 1983-84 Men ' s Swim Team. " The loss of sopho- more Lance Schroeder, who ' ll be training for the ' 84 Olympics, may leave us weak in the Big Ten. " Last season ' s performance by Schroeder certainly benefited the Wolverines. Then freshman Schroeder won the 200 yard but- terfly title in the Big Ten and was consid- ered the top swimmer of the conference. The 800 yard freestyle relay team, made up of Mark Noetzel, Kirstan Vandersluis, Gary Antonick and Bruce Gemmel, also added to Michigan ' s strength. Mike Par- rish was a finalist in the breast stroke also. Overall, the tankers finished the season undefeated in dual meets and placed third in the Big Ten. Hopefully, the influx of new talent will keep the Wolverines on their winning streak. Coach Urbancheck is wary of the fact that his team is young and many of the swimmers lack experience in college competition. Only two seniors on the team, Co-captains Noetzel and Vandersluis, re- turn while transfer student Paul Kent joins the team, competing in the breaststroke. Three high school All-American recruits, Freshman Joel Parker and Dave Kurska in both the 50 and 100 yard sprint freestyles, and backstroker Peter Holmquist, will also be counted on to perform well for the Wol- verines. Coach Urbancheck hopes the combination of recruits and returning tal- ent will make up for the loss of Lance Schroeder, and that the Wolverines will continue their long tradition of winning. 1983-84 SCHEDULE Intersquad Meet at Canada Cup Christmas Training Camp at U.S. International at Wisconsin EASTERN MICHIGAN at Indiana IOWA at Ohio State at Big Ten Championships WOLVERINE INVITATIONAL at NCAA Championships denotes dual meet Story by Mary-Ellen Whelan Several members of the Michigan Diving team wait to use the 3 meter board in practice. Michigan ' s best diver, Bruce Kimball, has a very good shot at making the U.S. Olympic team this summer. -RJ Box The Men ' s Swim team started off its season with an intra-squad meet. Here three swimmers dive off their blocks in the 100 yard freestyle. The team opened up its Big Ten schedule after Christmas. Men ' s Swimming 101 Kay Lundy stretches for a faster time in the 400 yd. Individual Medley. Lundy helped to lead the team to a second place finish at the Big Ten Championships in 1983 Michigan finished sec- ond to Ohio State for the third straight year. Wolverines Look to Maintain Tradition, Swim Toward Big Ten Championships This Michigan swimmer builds up her endurance by using a kickboard while doing laps. New Coach Peter Lidnsey plans to make practices a " competitive situa- tion " in order to help the freshmen develop more quickly. -R. Car; 102 Women ' s Swimming In the world of athletics, nothing match- es the granduer of Olympic competition. Just ask new Women ' s Swimming Coach Peter Lindsay - - three of his women swimmers, including team captain Melin- Sue Cahill lakes a breath of air while competing in the 400 yd. Individual Medley. Cahill, who holds the Big Ten record in the 400 yd. Individual Medley, has been a mainstay of the Women ' s Swimming team for the last three years. da Copp and sensational sophomore Na- omi Marubashi, will leave the team in Jan- uary to train for the 1984 Olympics. The loss of these swimmers will hurt the 1983 team, but Coach Lindsay looks to continue the winning tradition of Michigan swim- ming a tradition which includes five Big Ten championships in the last eight years. The 1982 season saw U-M challenge Ohio State for the top spot in the confer- ence and th e emergence of Naomi Maru- UIUU- IS 1 bashi. At the Big Ten meet Ohio State dominated the relay races on its way to the championship. Michigan, behind the swimming of Copp and Marubashi, fin- ished a distant second to the Buckeyes. In the meet Marubashi, the meet ' s Most Valuable Swimmer, set two Big Ten re- cords: 50.87 for the 100 yard Freestyle and 1 :50.60 in the 200 yard Freestyle; Copp set a new standard for the 200 yard back- stroke. The loss of such valuable swimmers will hurt the team ' s chances for success, but Peter Lindsay still sets his sights on the Big Ten championships. " We ' re still shooting for the Big Ten (championship), but we have a chance only if Ohio State has also lost some people to Olympic train- ing. " To achieve these goals Lindsay plans to use his freshmen recruits extensively; he does not see any problems with using freshmen because the upperclassmen have, and will continue to, make the youn- ger swimmers more competitive. " We ' re trying to create a competitive situation in training - nurture competitive feeling in the youngsters. " M Dave Gent THE 1983-84 SCHEDULE at at at at Blue and Green Relays University of Pittsburgh Canada Cup Oakland University OHIO STATE NORTHWESTERN at Wisconsin MICHIGAN STATE at Indiana at at at Eastern Michigan Big Ten Championships NCAA Championships denotes dual meet The 1982-83 Women ' s Swimming Team. The 1983 team lost several top swimmers, including senior cap- tain Melinda Kopp and sophomore standout Naomi Marubashi, who left school to train for the 1984 Olympic Games. Women ' s Swimming 103 Lack Of Depth Hurts Spikers " Recruiting is the key to our success in the 1984 Women ' s Volleyball season, " claims Coach Sandy Vong, " We need to get some recruits who can begin playing right away. " Vong believes that the lack of depth hurt the volleyball team this season. The spikers started their season off with eight straight wins. Howver, when they played Ohio State in their Big Ten opener, their record started to slip. " The losses in the Big Ten season really put us into a pressure situation where we were always trying to catch up. Originally our goal al- ways is to go to the Big Ten tournament which would mean placing in one of the top two spots of our division. When it be- came evident that we weren ' t going, the girls tended to relax and not play as hard. " The team ended the season with an overall record of 18 and 13, and a Big Ten record of 4 and 9. Yet Coach Vong looks forward to next season. One of the reasons is transfer stu- dent Andrea Williams, who he feels will lead the Wolverines. Also, Vong has confi- dence in his returning players, especially sophomore Karyn Kunzelman, who played very well this past season. " Its very important to finish the season on a high note in hopes that a winning streak will carry over to the next season. We ended our 1983 season with wins against Loyola, Ferris State and Wiscon- sin three very competitive teams. For that reason, I ' m hopeful about next year. " Mary-Ellen Whelan Co-captain Alison Noble ' s bump sails past the hands of her Iowa opponents. 1983 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Front Row: Assistant Coach Barb Canning, Sue Rogers, Lana Ramthum, Jennifer Hickman, Deborah Holloway, Carla Dearing, Wendy Confer, Kim Ed- wards, Head Coach Sandy Vong. Second Row: Barb Sensing, Joan Potter, Alison Noble, Jeanne Weckler, Karyn Kunzelman. Photos by Scott Prakken 104 Volleyball Karyn Kunzelman and Jeanne Weckler stand poised for action, ready to back up Sue Rogers. Coach Vong referred to the ' 83 team as the " best group, as far as team work, Michigan has had in years. " 1983 FALL RESULTS w GEORGIA w OAKLAND w ILLINOIS-CHICAGO w NORTHWOOD w LAKE SUPERIOR w BOWLING GREEN w GRAND VALLEY w ILLINOIS-CHICAGO L at Ohio State L at Indiana W at Bowling Green W at Illinois L at Purdue W EASTERN MICHIGAN W NORTHWESTERN L at Iowa L at Central Michigan L at Minnesota L at Wisconsin W at Eastern Michigan L at Texas Classic L Tennessee L Arizona St. W at Michigan St. W INDIANA L OHIO STATE L MICHIGAN STATE L PURDUE L CENTRAL MICHIGAN W LOYOLA W at Ferris State W WISCONSIN Overall 18-13 Big Ten 4-9 The Spikers get a pep talk from Coach Sandy Vong and assistant Barb Canning during the match against Bowling Green. The Wolverines went on to win the two matches 1 5-2 and 15-11. Volleyball 1 05 A Return To Form Experience - - that is what Women ' s Gymnastics Coach Sheri Hyatt counts on these days. Hyatt hopes that experience will help her 1983-84 team to overcome the disappointment of the 1982-83 season. The story begins back in March 1982 when the 1981-82 Women ' s Gymnastics team won the NCAA Regional tourna- ment and then went on to finish 10th in the nation. The following season, 1982-83, Hyatt found her team ranked 17th in the preseason polls. However injuries prevent- ed the team from living up to expectations. Hyatt said of the 1982-83 season, " We got wiped out with injuries last year. No big- gies, but just little things that kept our people from competing. " Hyatt, who has an excellent record for taking her teams to post-season tourna- ment competition, sees her team as being stronger this year providing everyone stays healthy. " We ' ll be stronger than last year, and we ' ll be shooting to improve on our Big Ten finish. " To improve on last year ' s finish, Kathy Beckwith must per- form well. Beckwith, a senior, has excelled at U-M ever since her freshman year, in which she first qualified for Nationals the first woman to do so in Michigan histo- ry. She leads the team as an all-around performer, but she can ' t do it alone. Fortu- nately, the Wolverines have several other excellent performers to support the team. Another key to the Michigan ' s success is the performances of Christy Schwartz and Patty Ventura. Schwartz and Ventura co-captain the ' 83- ' 84 team; the two ju- niors, who compete as all-arounders, must have a good season for the Wolverines to be successful. A surprise all-around per- former could be freshman Heidi Cohen, who has considerable experience at the na- tional level. If these women and their teammates stay healthy and compete as they have in the past, the disappointing memories of 1983 should fade quickly, g Displaying the style and skill that has made her one of the top beam performers on the squad, Maren Lindstrom begins to move her way down the beam. Freshman Jenny Malz works through her routine on the balance beam. In addition to the beam, Matz specializes in the floor exercise and vault. 106 Women ' s Gymnastics 1983-84 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM: Front Row: Kathy Beckwith, Terri Shepherd, Maren Lind- strom, Christy Schwartz, Carla Culbertson and Dayna Samuelson. Back Row: Head Coach Sheri Hyatt. Jenny Matz. Andrea Scully, Heidi Cohen, Patty Ventura, Caren Deaver, Assi stant Coach Mike Milidonis. 1983-84 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS SCHEDULE at Kent State University WOLVERINE INVITATIONAL ILLINOIS WISCONSIN, EASTERN MICHIGAN at Ohio State at Bowling Green at Michigan State at Indiana at Louisiana Slate at Eastern Michigan at Big Ten Championships MICHIGAN INVITATIONAL at NCAA Regionals at NCAA Nationals Carla Culbertson competes in the Door excercise in a dual meet with Wisconsin and Eastern Michigan. Culbertson, a sophomore, returned after suffering an injury in the 1982-83 season. Women ' s Gymnastics 107 Ensiait Freshman all-arounder Mitch Rose holds a perfect position on the parallel bars. The thought of having to rely on fresh- men and sophomores to carry a Big Ten team can be awfully scary to a coach. Just ask Bob Darden, Coach of the Michigan Men ' s Gymnastics team. It is not as if he had any other choice, since seven of his nine squad members from the 1983-84 season graduated last spring. Darden lost his five best gymnasts: Mike McKee, (first in floor exercises at the Big Tens), Rick Kaufman, (second on rings), Dave Miller (second on parallel bars), and Milan Stanovich and Kevin McKee (tied for third in vaulting). These five performers led the Wolverines to a respectable fifth place finish in the Big Ten last season. Darden now has a team consisting pri- marily of underclassmen, but he has found that his fears about the team ' s youth were unwarranted. Mitch Rose, a freshman all- arounder, holds an astounding 9.4 average on the rings and a 9.3 average on the hori- zontal. Another freshman all-arounder, Tom Alexander can be counted on for consistently high scores. Sophomore Ga- vin Meyerowitz has also had an impressive season with a score on the vault very close to Michigan ' s best vaulter Merrick Horn. Despite the youth, the Wolverines did have some returning gymnasts: Mike .ARRV ll CM JOHHSHt BIC TEN III, TtK WDHEST OPE " 1983-84 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM Front Row: Gavin Meyerowitz, Bruce Beuno, Mitchell Rose, Thomas Alexander, Brock Orwig, Mike Spen- cer, Ari Golan. Back Row: Bob Darden, Head McNelis on floor, Stu Downing on pom- mel horse, and Merrick Horn on rings and all-around. Darden refers to Horn as his " Super Senior " because " he ' s pushing a score of 56 which is just phenomenal. " The combination of new talent and ex- perienced veterans has led to a successful season for the Wolverines. Halfway through the season in a meet against Iowa, Michigan scored 265 points only 3 l 2 -B Kalmbach Coach, Richard Landman, Stuart Downing, Mike McNelis, Gregory Nelson, Merrick Horn, Jonathan Ross, Rick Kaufman, Asst. Coach. points away from their Big Ten meet score last year. " Everyone says the team is in a rebuilding year. Actually we ' re forging ahead. " And for Bob Darden, it turns out that coaching freshmen and sophomores is not all bad. H . 108 Men ' s Gymnastics Gymnasts ' Forging Ahead ' After making the difficult adjustment to Big Ten competition, freshman all-arounder Brock Orwig has polished his performance and can be counted on for an impressive score, as he shows here. 1983-84 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS SCHEDULE at Buckeye Invitational at Bronco Ail-Around Classic at Wisconsin Open at Windy City Invitational at Midwest Open at Eagle Ail-Around Classic WOLVERINE CLASSIC At Big Ten Invitational ILLINOIS KENT STATE MINNESOTA at Ohio State at Iowa at Wisconsin at Michigan State at University of Georgia at Louisiana State at Big Ten Championships at Chicago-Illinois Open Sophomore Gavin Meyerowitz exhibits a flair on the pommel horse during the meet with Minnesota. Meyerowitz joined the team halfway through last season and his strong performance on the pommel horse proved to be a surprise and a real asset to the Wolverines. Story by Mary-Ellen Whelan Men ' s Gymnastics 1 09 1983-84 WRESTLING TEAM Front Row: Bill Goodill, Joe McFarland, Mike DerGarabedian. Back Row: Kirk Trost, Kevin Hill, Scott Rechsteiner, Bill Elbin, Rob Rechsteiner. 1983-84 WRESTLING SCHEDULE WOLVERINE OPEN at Ohio Open OREGON STATE at Las Vegas Classic PENN STATE at Central Michigan at Midlands Tournament at Lock Haven State at Lehigh at Bloomsburg State at Clarion State ARIZONA STATE INDIANA ILLINOIS PURDUE MICHIGAN STATE at Northwestern at Iowa State at Minnesota ATHLETES IN ACTION OH 10 STATE WISCONSIN at Big Ten Championship Standout wrestler Joe McFarland throws a move on his opponent from Penn State. McFarland, returning from an injury which sidelined him in 1982-83, ranked second in the country in the 126 Ib. weight division. n 011: jf Cli Evi 110 Wrestling ' Shooting ' for the Big Tens Records can be deceiving, especially in the case of the Michigan Wrestling team. After eight dual matches, Coach Dale Bahr ' s team had won just three, but that fact does not bother Bahr much. After all, he knows that he has plenty of talent and that when it counts the Big Ten and NCAA Championships -- his team will come through. Four of the Wolverines ' losses came on an Eastern roadtrip, which Bahr admits was a mistake in some ways. " That was all our fault. After break we had just two days of practice before going on a 1500 mile road trip where we had to drive 6 to 8 hours, get off the bus, wrestle and get back on for another 6 to 8 hour drive. " To make things more difficult, U-M faced four very strong teams in Lock Haven State, eastern power Lehigh, Bloomsburg State, and Clarion State, a nationally ranked team. Everything worked against the Wolver- ines, so U-M returned to Ann Arbor with- out a win. Bahr refuses to look back on the trip; he likes to concentrate on the overall depth of the team, which he thinks makes Michigan one of the top teams in the Big Ten. Last year ' s weakness, the lower weights of 118 to 142, has become this year ' s strength. The return of Joe McFarland has gone a long way to bring about this change. McFarland, who missed most of the 1982-83 season with an injury, ranks second in the country behind Iowa State ' s Kevin Darkus, but Bahr adds that " the pressure is on Kevin. " He also feels that McFarland ' s style and determination make the 126 Ib. wrestler a top candiate for the U.S. Olympic team. Although the return of McFarland has meant a great deal, so has the emergence of freshman William Waters, perhaps the best freshman wrestler in the country, and sophomore Tony LaTora (142 Ibs). With Waters and LaTora performing " the way we thought they would when we recruited them, " Bahr has a starting lineup which compliments the heavyweights. At the heavyweights, Bahr has the one- Ensian two punch of Kirk Trost and Rob Rech- steiner. Bahr counts on these two to come through in the close matches and look- ing at last year ' s performances, Bahr seems justified in his expectations. Last year as a sophomore, Trost finished 4th at 190 Ibs. in the Big Ten tournament. Heavyweight Rob Rechsteiner had a great season last year, ending up with a 31-9 record and a 2nd place finish in the Big Tdns. Yet for as much as each wrestler accomplished Bahr looks for even more from them and from his team. Bahr wants to improve on the team ' s 4th place finish in the Big Ten tourney last year. To do so the Wolverines must over- come nationally-ranked Michigan State and the Badgers of Wisconsin. But with Waters, McFarland, Trost and Rech- steiner as potential Big Ten Champions, U-M has a good chance to move up to second place behind powerhouse Iowa, who has won the last ten Big Ten titles. Naturally Bahr looks past the Big Ten ' s to the NCAA ' s. " We ' re not necessarily look- ing for an NCAA championship we ' re hoping for NCAA champions. " If McFar- land and Rechsteiner come through, Bahr could have what he hopes for. U-M would certainly finish higher than the 38th finish last year something which goes to show just how deceiving records can be. B Senior Mike DerGarabedian tries to break free of his opponent ' s hold. DerGarabedian ( 1 34 Ibs.). along with freshman sensation William Waters (118 Ibs.) and Tony LaTora (142 Ibs.), provided support to Joe McFarland at the lower weights. At one point in the season the combined record of all four stood at 87 wins and only 31 losses. Story by Dave Gent Wrestling Ill ' We ' re looking for a first division finish and a bid to the NCAA ' s Great Expectations The 1983-84 Michigan Men ' s Baketball team defies characterization. It is not real- ly a veteran team, having only one starting senior, but then again it is not a young team, returning 10 letter winners and all five starters. The Wolverines do not fast break like the Running Rebels of the Uni- versity of Nevada - Las Vegas, nor do they slow the ball down and work for the shot the way Indiana does. The only thing to be said of Coach Bill Frieder ' s team is that Michigan fans expect a lot. Then again so does Bill Frieder. " We ' re looking for a first division finish and a bid to the NCAA ' s. " Sure, a first division fin- ish sounds nice, but Frieder and Michi- gan fans eye that Big Ten champion- ship. Such a goal might seem unreasonable for a team that went 6-12 and placed 9th in the conference the year before, but not really when considering who returned for the ' 83- ' 84 season. When talking about Michigan, you have to start with standout guard Eric Turner. Simply put, how Eric Turner goes, so go the Wolverines. A sophomore in 1982-83, Turner finished third in scoring, fifth in three point shots and second in assists in the Big Ten all of which made him U- M ' s MVP and a second team all-Big Ten selection. With stats like those, it is not hard to see why Turner means so much to his team, but Turner is not the only Wol- verine with talent. Frieder depends on his talented 6-11, senior forward, Tim McCormick. In his sophomore season McCormick underwent knee surgery which prevented him from playing for over a year. So in 1982-83 McCormick started his comeback, begin- ning slowly and playing tenatively, but by the end of the year McCormick had be- come a force in the wars waged beneath the baskets in Big Ten basketball. In fact in the last seven games of that season he averaged 18 points a game. Of course McCormick is only one of six talented " big men " on the team. Big men? For any long time fan " big man " has not been a term synonymous with Michigan basketball, but in 1982 Bill Frieder went out and recruited five very large and very talented freshmen. Each of the " Fab Five " - Butch Wade, Richard Rellford, Roy Tarpley, Paul Jokisch and Robert Hender- son showed signs of brilliance in their first year. Their presence makes Michigan one of the biggest teams in a big confer- ence. Then there is the newcomer, Antoine Joubert, the third most talented recruit in the country. When Joubert signed with U- M, Michigan fans turned their thoughts to Big Ten titles and national championships high expectations for any team to meet. The Wolverines did not help ease these expectations as they tore through their non-conference schedule. Actually if the Wolverines had not taken apart their non- conference foes, Bill Frieder would have had a problem on his hands. Of the ten preconference games U-M played, six took place in the friendly confines of Crisler Arena against teams like Toledo, Central Michigan and Detroit. A win over Dayton is not much to get excited about, but Michigan fans thought so. The Wolverines did win two important non-conference games against Georgia and Rutgers, both of which played in the 1983 NCAA tournament. What made the wins so important was that both came on the road a rarity in the ' 82- ' 83 season. The knock against Michigan was that the Wolverines could not win on the road, but when Frieder ' s team beat the Bulldogs of With Butch Wade and Roy Tarpley looking on, Dan Pelekoudas guards Ron Stokes of the Ohio State Buckeyes. Pelekoudas, a senior from Downer ' s Grove III., provides Michigan with depth at guard. Georgia by 6 points the score does not indicate just how much U-M dominated the game somehow all that changed. When the Wolverines jumped all over Rutgers, wining by 28 points, the Wolver- ines had arrived or so people said. Nev- er mind that both games mentioned had been played on neutral courts (the Omni in Atlanta and the Meadowlands in New Jer- sey); the Wolverines had proved that they could play anywhere. Anywhere but Tex- as-El Paso. Over Christmas break the Wolverines traveled to Texas- El Paso to compete in the Sun Bowl tournament. There the team lost their first two games of the season. In the first game of the tournament Michigan played the home team, the Miners of Tex- as-El Paso. Because of a mixup, the team did not have a chance to practice before the game not a good thing when playing a team who returned 7 lettermen from a team that went 19-10 the year before. With UTEP hitting 56.3% from the field, the first team ' to do so against the Wolver- ines up to that point, the Miners claimed a one point victory, 72-71. The very next (continued on page 115) 112 Men ' s Basketball Eric Turner leads the break against Indiana, passing off to teammate Antoine Joubert. Turner, second team all- Big Ten last year, sat out part of the non- conference schedule with back spasms. 1983-84 MEN ' S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE TOLEDO NORTH CARLOINA A T CENTRAL MICHIGAN NORTHERN MICHIGAN at Georgia DAYTON DETROIT at Rutgers at The Sun Bowl NORTHWESTERN IOWA at Minnesota at Wisconsin OHIO STATE INDIANA at Purdue at Illinois at Michigan State MICHIGAN STATE ILLINOIS PURDUE at Indiana at Ohio State WISCONSIN MINNESOTA at Iowa at Northwestern IL a " The Rock, " Leslie Rockymore, cans a jumper de- spite the efforts of Northwestern ' s Brian Pitts. Rock- ymore came back to start this year after a knee injury sidelined him in 1982-83. Men ' s Basketball 113 1 M ' Tears Through Early Season -Ensian 6-11 forward Roy Tarpley pulls up for a jump shot over Indiana ' s Todd Meier. Tarpley, a sophomore from Detroit, showed signs this year of developing into the player that has pro scouts keeping a close watch. Using the backboard as a support. Butch Wade out- muscles Iowa ' s Michael Stokes. Although only 6-7 Wade has taken over the center position for the Wol- verines, allowing Tim McCormick to move to for- ward. Story by Dave Gent -Ensian 114 Men ' s Basketball B. Kalmbach - 1983-84 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Front Row: Paul Jokisch, Roy Tarplcy, Jon Antonides, Tim McCor- mick, Mark " Butch " Wade, Robert Henderson, Richard RelHbrd Back Row: Head Coach Bill Frieder, Assist. Coach Mike Boyd, Eric Turner, Les- lie Rockymore, Gerard Rudy. Antoine Joubert, Garde Thompson. Dan Pelekoudas, Quincy Turner, Assist. Coach Steve Fisher, Assist. Coach Bud Van De Wege Jr. From page 113 night, Texas Tech shot 60% from the field and beat the Wolverines again by one point. The two losses in the Sun Bowl tourna- ment once again brought up some familiar questions concerning Michigan ' s play while on the road. Frieder reflected on his team ' s play on the road in the pre-confer- ence schedule. " The Georgia game gave us confidence -- showed us that our hard work payed off, but " he continued, " I was disappointed in the way we didn ' t bounce back after we lost to UTEP. It ' s a question of response . . . how we come back will be our next hurdle. " Make that 18 hurdles one for each Big Ten game. When the Big Ten season comes around throw out the preseason; the Wolverines must prove themselves in the Big Ten. Frieder sees the play of his two guards, Turner and Rockymore, as the factors which will affect his team ' s play the most, but the fourth year coach em- phasizes that the Wolverines will face the Big Ten as a team. " We ' re growing togeth- er. We have a lot of proving to do togeth- er. " B -. L vxr Playing the tough ' D " Antoine Joubert checks up Art Aaron of Northwestern. Men ' s Basketball 1 15 Forward Sandy Svoboda (no. 15) and guard Lori Gnatkowski (no. 24) battle the Badgers for a loose ball in a game at Crisler Arena. The Wolverines lost to Wisconsin 63-77. The Wolverines ' Women ' s Basketball team started the ' 83- ' 84 season after a 4- 24 finish in 1983, and returned only two seniors and two juniors from that team. They lost their best player, Junior Peg Harte. Harte, who set four Wolverine re- cords last season, decided not to return to Michigan this year. Then, just after win- ning the Domino- Wolverine Classic tour- nament, and feeling hopeful about the Big Ten opener against Minnesota, the cagers lost another player. This time they lost freshman center Lynn Morozko, due to ineligibility. Starting forward Sandy Svo- boda battled a case of mono which ham- pered her game well into the season. As a result, the cagers readjusted their preseason goals and set newer, moderate goals for the ' 83-84 season " to better the record from last year " - according to Coach Gloria Soluk. " The team wants to build a solid base of players and steadily improve from that base " over the next few years, according to Coach Soluk. The cagers are well on their way to building up that base. Two seniors, Co- captain guard Terri Soullier and three year starter Lori Gnatkowski, provided the team with the needed leadership to help young players develop. Gnatkowski set a career assist record last year, with 318. Two juniors also returned; Co-captain guard Diana Wiley, merited for her ag- gressiveness on the court and her quick rebounding, and Connie Doutt, who led the ' 83 squad in Big Ten freethrows with 15 of 20. Much of the Wolverines ' strength lies with the six sophomores that returned for the ' 83-84 season, many of whom gained experience playing as freshmen. One such sophomore, Orethia Lilly, ranked as the highest scoring freshman in the Big Ten last season with a 13.6 average per game. Sophomore forward Wendy Bradetich, the team ' s second leading rebounder last sea- son, was the second highest scorer among the returnees. The Athletic Department ' s support for the Women ' s basketball program in- creased this year another asset to the Wolverines. " Recruiting is key to Big Ten Women ' s basketball, " according to Coach Soluk. She feels that the Athletic Depart- ment ' s greater commitment to the pro- gram will result in " more effective and -Ensiai Cagers Build Base competitive recruiting " for the Wolver- ine ' s in the future, which will help them to build upon the base they have established. Orethia Lilly, looking to take the ball to the hoop, leads a Michigan fast break in the game against Central Michigan. Lilly led all scorers with 1 6 points. 1 16 Women ' s Basketball 1983-84 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Frone Row: Rick Smith, Connie Doutt, Melanie Smith, Lori Gnatkowski, Diana Wiley, Terri Soullier, Chris Tuerk, Tara Swanson (manager). Back Row: Assis- tant Coach Steve Hebold, Assistant Coach Paul Kahler, Orethia Lilly, Jerene Middleton, Sandy Svo- boda, Lynn Morozko, Connie Tudor, Amy Rembisz, Wendy Bradetich, Cookie Henry, Coach Gloria So- luk. 1983-84 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE at Grand Rapids Press Tournament WESTERN MICHIGAN CENTRAL MICHIGAN at Notre Dame DETROIT DAYTON at Toledo DOMINO-WOLVERINE CLASSIC at Northwestern at Iowa MINNESOTA WISCONSIN at Ohio State at Indiana PURDUE ILLINOIS MICHIGAN STATE Michigan State Illinois Purdue INDIANA OHIO STATE at Wisconsin at Minnesota IOWA NORTHWESTERN Powering her way inside, forward Wendy Bradetich takes a shot against Minnesota. Midway through the season, Bradetich was the Wolverne ' s high scorer, averaging 19.9 points a game. Story by Mary-Ellen Whelan Women ' s Basketball 1 17 NON-REVENUE VARSITY SPORTS: What Place Do They Have? College sports administration has devel- oped into a fast paced business, greatly concerned with profit and loss; perhaps the greatest question facing athletic directors and coaches centers on the issue of non- revenue varsity sports. To what extent must a college athletic department be re- sponsible to those sports which fail to bring money back to the sports program? At no other school does this question have such significance as it does for the people associated with the Michigan athletic de- partment. Looking to the two revenue sports, f ball and basketball, all seems we time of campus-wide cutbacks an gram eliminations, football and basketball have suffered the least and for good reason. Football, and to some extent bas- ketball, supports the athletic program. The revenue, which includes both ticket and television revenue, generated by both sports goes into a general fund from which all varsity sports draw. Thus, it seems rea- sonable that football takes the most. How- Students fill out basketball ticket applications late in October. Student basketball ticket sales rose this year bringing more money into the general fund. Non-revenue sports, such as the women ' s field hock- ey team pictured here, must rely on banquets and Ai other events to raise funds to help pay expenses. fc K. Zabcl 118 Non-revenue Sports Story by Dave Gent With home crowds of 104.000 people and several television appearances a year, football draws the most attention and revenue of all the varsity sports. Because of the success of the Michigan foot- ball program, L ' -M ' s athletic department shows a profit; with the rise of cable, revenue from television may soar in years to come. ever questions have been raised as to whether or not football gets more than its fair share. Because U-M prides itself on the success of its total sports program, the players and coaches of non-revenue sports have expectations placed upon them to be as successful as football to win Big Ten championships and compete nationally - without receiving comparable funding. The non-revenue coaches have very limited budgets for traveling and recruit- ing. Most of the non-revenue sports have had to travel less in order to save on ex- penses. For example the hockey team switched conferences so as to play teams located nearer to Ann Arbor. Even more importantly coaches have extremely limit- ed recruiting budgets. Golf coach Jim Carras has five hundred dollars available to him for recruiting. Furthermore, the coaches must make do with fewer scholar- ships. Athletic Director Don Canham re- vealed at a question and answer session at Mary Markley residence hall that non-rev- enue varsity sports must compete without being able to give out the maximum num- ber of scholarships allowed by the NCAA. With such limitations it would appear that the non-revenue varsity sports could not compete, but in actuality they do. Al- though U-M might lose out on the most outstanding athletes, many of the very tal- ented athletes in sports like tennis, hockey and track decide to come to Michigan be- cause of the school ' s academic reputa- tions. Michigan provides many athletes with an opportunity to receive a high qual- ity education while still playing against the nation ' s best teams. Many athletes also come to Ann Arbor just to be a part of the tradition of Michigan athletics a tradi- tion which admittedly football and basket- ball have helped to establish. Many of the coaches overcome most fi- nancial limitations by raising money through various means, including ban- quets, selling football programs and pri- vate donations from companies, as well as individuals. This additional revenue allows teams like tennis, baseball, softball and golf, to travel to California, Texas and Florida to play the nation ' s top teams. Through these efforts Michigan ' s non-rev- enue varsity sports have continued to be successful. The future of non-revenue sports re- mains unclear, however, for it still must be seen how much more can be cut without seriously hurting the programs. Perhaps with the rise of pay and cable television and the current suit against the NCAA over a university ' s right to negotiate its own television contract, the revenue from television may increase so significantly - Canham projected that " if things go the way they look like they will the Michigan- Ohio state game could be worth two mil- lion dollars sometime down the road " that there will not be any need for major cutbacks. However for today ' s non-rev- enue athletes that future has little meaning as they must learn to adjust to increasing costs and dwindling funds. H Non-Revenue Spurts 1 I Dixieland Dishes Up Bittersweet Bowl Of course, no one expects a fantastic time when one has made plans to drive over 1200 miles through sleet and snow in an uninsured rent-a-van with three other habitual drunks. But duty called. We were commissioned to cover the 50th Sugar Bowl in New Orleans for the 1984 Michi- gan Ensian. Come hell or high water (both of which we encountered along the way), we were going to bring back pictures and a story. Our first night on Bourbon Street set the stage for our brief but very memorable visit. A shoe-shine boy (eager to please, that little varmint) decided to teach us carpetbaggers a thing or two. After giving one of our hapless crew a sparkling shine, he bet him his wage that he could tell us the name of the street, city, and state where our staffer got his boots. Undaunted (and unthinkingly), he took the bet. " You got dem boots on yo ' feet, on Bourbon Street, in N ' awlins, Lous-e-anna! " the boy drawled. Shamefacedly, a now street-wise editor handed over a handsome sum. Our second night, at least in retrospect, was much better. We discovered the Hur- ricane, a deceivingly smooth drink made with 190 proof rum. After renting more than we should have, we redeposited them in the gutters of the French Quarter. After recovering, our third night brought even more punishment. We were unwillingly introduced to good ol ' South- ern Hospitality at a " restaurant " called Fitzgerald ' s. One look at our Michigan paraphanelia, and they treated us like Ca- juns. We left in mid-meal, but not before being forced by one of New Orleans ' finest (who had " eaten there all his life " ) to pay 750 each for three small pieces of lettuce on a plate. " Garnish? " I asked. " Salad, " he muttered. We were punished for the rest of our stay, and unfortunately, other Michigan fans were taken to the cleaners as well. The band and the cheerleaders were stuck out near the airport in a hotel with no running water. They had to shower at the Superdome (in the south, this is known as " water sports " ). There were, to be fair, some good as- pects of New Orleans: the boat ride down the Mississippi, the trolley trip along St. Charles Avenue, Beignets and chicory cof- fee at Cafe du Monde, the friendliness of the Michigan alumni, and the great looks of the Auburn women (I learned, in all seriousness, that most attend Auburn ' s College of Home Economics). And we did find out why they call themselves the War Eagles it ' s the way they drive. On our way home through Alabama, we ran a few off the road just for good measure. Oh well, assignments can be rough . . . but someone ' s got to do it. B Bob Gerber 120 Bowl Trip Blues I -J. Schner Courtesy of Sugar Bowl Press B. Muck New Year ' s Day on Bourbon Street is busier than dime night at Dooley ' s. The narrow streets of the French Quarter become filled with people moving at a frenetic pace, all searching for one of two things either a strong cup of coffee to chase away the hangovers, or another Hurricane to just make them forget. On the opposite page, " The Bug " gives this unsuspecting Michigander a million dollar shine; one hopes it didn ' t cost her quite that much. " The Bug " was one of the more energetic of the hundred or so shoe-shine boys that line the streets of the French Quarter daily. Above, Michigan beet sugar over a styrofoam base was molded into a 40-inch replica of the actual Sugar Bowl trophy, and was presented to Governor Treen of Louisiana by Michigan ' s Governor Blanchard. Be- low, a merchant hawks dogs on Bourbon Street. -B M.iot Bowl Trip Blues 121 A Bitter Loss For Blue A game of missed opportunities that is the only way to describe Michigan ' s loss to the Auburn Tigers in the 1984 Sugar Bowl. Bo Schembechler knew it and said so. " We had plenty of chances to put the game away, " he lamented, but dropped passes and key penalties continually stopped Michigan scoring drives allow- ing Auburn to stay close to the Wolverines and giving Auburn ' s placekicker, Al Del Greco, the chance to kick a game-winning field goal. With just 23 seconds left in the game, Del Greco made the most of the opportunity, kicking a 19 yard field goal to give Auburn a 9-7 victory. Del Greco ' s field goal left Michigan coaches, players and fans with one of the most disappointing losses since Schem- bechler came to Ann Arbor 15 years ago. What made the loss so disappointing was that Michigan should have won the game that no one expected them to win. U-M came into the game a four-point underdog, but very few people gave the Wolverines a chance against the overpowering Auburn wishbone offense, led by sophomore All- American tailback Bo Jackson. The Wol- verines showed from their first play that heart and spirit can make up for a lack of size. Auburn ' s offensive line outweighed Michigan ' s defensive front by 20 pounds per man as an inspired Wolverine de- fense kept Auburn from crossing the goal line. When asked what Michigan had done to prepare for Auburn, Schembechler re- plied, " We got some kids to believe that they could slow this team down and to play as hard as they could. It was nothing revo- lutionary. " Revolution ary or not, Michi- gan ' s defense turned in one of the finest performances ever by a Schembechler coached team. Yet where the defense suc- ceeded, the offense failed. Early in the game Michigan ' s offense moved the ball against Auburn. On its sec- ond possession, U-M drove deep into Ti- ger territory. With a third and one from the Auburn 4 yard line, Smith optioned right, faked the pitch and kept the ball for a touchdown and the lead, 7-0. That drive, however, was to be Michigan ' s only scor- ing drive. The turning point of the game may have come in the first minute of the second quarter when U-M failed to capitalize on an Auburn turnover Lionel James fum- bled a Don Bracken punt and Kerry Smith recovered. The fumble recovery gave Michigan a first down on the Auburn 13 yard line. After Rick Rogers gained 4 yards, Michigan made its first mistake - a holding penalty which pushed the Wol- verines back to the Auburn 16. On the next play the Wolverines failed to pick up Auburn ' s blitz; Tiger John Dailey blind- sided Steve Smith, who had dropped back to pass. The hit forced the ball to come loose. The official ruled the play a fumble, but Smith saw it differently. " I was defi- nitely throwing the ball. It wasn ' t a fum- ble. " Dowe Aughtman, the Tiger ' s mon- ster nose guard, fell on the ball, and Michi- gan ' s best scoring opportunity had slipped away. Dropped passes, a procedure penalty against the Wolverines on a fourth and one on the Auburn 36 yard line and poor blocking kept U-M from ever threatening the Auburn goal line. Meanwhile, The Ti- gers continued to hammer away at the Wolverine defense, controlling the ball and the clock. Yet Auburn managed to score only two field goals and trailed the Wolverines late in the fourth quarter. Auburn, with little more than six min- utes left to play, began a drive that would take them down to the Michigan two yard line and last nearly the entire six minutes - setting the stage for Del Greco ' s her- oics. However it was atribute to the Michi- gan defense that Auburn did not score a touchdown on the drive the defense had been on the field for 1 5 minutes more than the offense and showed signs of tiring, but U-M fought to prevent Auburn from crossing the goal line. Despite the fact that Del Greco ' s field goal put Auburn up by two, the defense had kept the door open for a last-second, miracle victory. And the Wolverines nearly pulled it off. Evan Cooper began by returning the kickoff to the 15 yard line. Steve Smith fired a pass to Sim Nelson, bringing the ball to the Michigan 38. With only five seconds remaining, Smith hit Triando Markray with a short pass; Markray mak- ing some nice moves, ran the ball to the Auburn 30, where he stepped out of bounds to stop the clock. But by that time the Scoreboard showed that time had ex- pired and that Auburn had won the 50th Sugar Bowl. There would be no last-sec- ond heroics, no celebration for the Wol- verines and their fans just the sinking feeling that Michigan should have won. H Muck 122 Bowl Game Photos by Brian Masck The defense, led by senior Tim Anderson, gangs up on Auburn running back. Tommy Agee. Despite key injuries throughout the season. Bo ' s defense pulled together for the Sugar Bowl and kept Auburn out of the endzone the first time that happened to the Tigers all year. Rick Rogers tries in vain to pick up this Steve Smith pass before it falls incomplete. Dropped passes killed several Wolverine drives including the drive this play was a part of. Bo Jackson, Auburn ' s sophomore standout runner, breaks through the Michigan line for a 18 yard gain. Despite rushing for 130yeards. the Michigan defense frustrated the tailback at every turn he took. Story by Dave Gent Bowl Game 123 State of the University 126 Campaign for Michigan ... 130 Alexander Haig 142 Who ' s New at the U 144 Distinguished Faculty 150 South African Divestment . 156 lap. mics Tappan Hall Growing . . . 134 Studying Abroad 148 Fraser in the Classroom . . . 140 Engineering Moves 160 Leading Languages 146 Faculty Exodus 162 44 Inset photo from the 1944 Michigan Ens an. The State of the U: Smaller . 126 State of the U But is it Better? . By Ranjan O. Bose " The worst is unquestionably past us, and we have a great deal of cause for optimism as we look toward the next sever- al years. " With these words Vice-President for Academic Affairs Billy Frye commented upon the condition of the University as it entered into its second year of the contro- versial Five- Year Plan to reallocate $20 million to high priority needs. The most visible aspect of the budget restructuring has been the well-publicized " Reviews " of the School of Art, the School of Natural Resources and the School of Education. These reviews have resulted in the budget of the Art School being trimmed by 18 percent, and that of the School of Natural Resources by 25 percent. The most recent action of the Re- gents has been to approve a 40 percent cut in the budget of the School of Education. The sources of the $20 million in savings are to be realized by internal budget cuts, as well as " variable shared reductions " throughout the other schools and units of the University. According to Frye, the centrally directed reviews are expected to yield savings of approximately $4 million, while variable-shared reductions will save about $16 million. In the first year of the new program $5. 1 million was reallocated entirely for faculty salaries. This year, an additional $4.4 mil- lion was divided among salary enhance- ment, graduate student aid, instruction equipment, library acquisitions and new program development. If planned proposals are carried out, at the end of the five year program the Uni- versity will be reduced by approximately 200 full-time-equivalent employees. Non- academic staff will continue to reflect the R Base brunt of the cutbacks, Frye stated, with the non-instructional staff reduced by 9.5%, while instructional staff will be re- duced by 0.7%. The Regents voted unanimously on Sep- tember 16th to cut the School of Educa- tion ' s budget by 40%. This was the recom- mendation offered after a 19-month re- view. Normally, Regents need only ap- prove proposals to eliminate entire depart- ments, but the magnitude of the action contemplated resulted in the desire for their involvement in the review process. The budget of $4.8 million from the 1982-83 year will be reduced to $2.9 mil- lion for the 1983-84 year. Additionally, the faculty will be trimmed in number from its current level of 75 to 45 members, by 1988. Frye noted that the enrollment of the School of Education will not be reduced by any actions of the University, but that recent trends indicate a gradually dimin- ishing number of students affiliated with the school. From a high of 2605 students in 1972, the enrollment of the School of Education has fallen to 1884 in 1983. The drop in the number of students within the School of Education has led to a student faculty ratio of 8:1. Comparing this figure with ratios of 1 2: 1 and 15:1 that exist in the other schools of the University prompted Frye to suggest that the Educa- tion School ' s student faculty ratio alone justified the budget cut. Presiding over the transitional period of the School of Education will be Carl F. Berger, Associate Dean for Research, who was named this year as the replacement for Joan Sark, whose five year term as Dean of the School of Education reached its conclusion. continued on page 129 State of the U 127 While some schools and programs have faced cut backs, the School of Business Administration has begun an expansion which includes new buildings and computer facilities. The University of Michigan ' s Master of Business Administration program now ranks among the ten best in the United States. 128 State of the U. Also undergoing expansion is the University Hospi- tal. The new space and equipment are expected to further enhance the University Medical School ' s al- ready excellent national reputation. Smaller (cont. from page 127) The changes prescribed for the School of Education generally call for a decrease in emphasis on the training of teachers, and greater attention to research and scholarship. A proposal to completely eliminate the undergraduate program was overruled, partially due to the adverse ef- fect this action might have on the already diminishing minority enrollment. The School of Education presently contains the largest percentage of minority students of the University ' s Schools. The Regents also unanimously voted to approve a proposal to eliminate the Hu- manities Department of the School of En- But is it Better? gineering. The duties of the Humanities Department will gradually be phased over to the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. In the past few years seven faculty members from the Engineering School ' s Humanities Department have left the Uni- versity, but have not been replaced. This has caused some classes to increase in number from 35 to 80 students. Of the 18 remaining members of the faculty, 16 are tenured. According to Frye, none of ten- ured faculty will lose their positions be- cause of the termination of the depart- ment, citing transfers to other units of the School of Engineering, or Schools of the University as potential solutions. Financial matters at the University of Michigan have been reflecting the recent upturn of the national economy, somewhat alleviating the fiscal pressures of the past few years. For the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1983, the University received ap- proximately $14 million in new gifts or additions to the endowment and invest- ment funds. The book value of these assets was increased to $133,786,597. The mar- ket value of these investments increased from $121,286,550 to $178,647,945 as of June 30th. This represented an increase of 47.3 percent. Despite this good news, U-M students received notification over the summer that tuition would increase an average of 9.5 percent. While this is smaller than the 13.5 percent tuition increase of the previous year, enrollment dipped again, though not by significant figures. The Regents voted University President Harold Shapiro an 1 1 percent raise in his salary, increasing his compensation from $86,877 to $96,500. The Regents noted that since arriving in 1980, Shapiro has been given raises representing 5.5 percent and 3 percent of his salary. The recent 1 1% increase comes at a time when regular faculty raises averaged 5 percent. Shapiro has now become the highest paid executive officer of the University, surpassing John Cosovich, the Vice-Presi- dent for University Relations and Devel- opment. As the fiscal situation plaguing the Uni- versity apparently improves, the adminis- tration is confident of a future of contin- ued academic excellence. Observed Frye, " I believe our standing among the great universities of the world has remained undiminished. " H State of the U 129 Endowment Drive Begins The Campaign for Michigan By Ranjan O. Bose The University of Michigan announced the official beginning of the " Campaign for Michigan " on October 14, 1983, and thus set into motion an ambitious plan to increase the University ' s endowment by $160 million in the next five years. The Honorary Chairman of the cam- paign is distinguished U-M alumni Gerald R. Ford, ( ' 35), who served as the 38th President of the United States. Fellow alumnus Roger B. Smith, Chairman of the General Moters Corporation is serving as the honorary co-chairman of the cam- paign. The actual day-to-day administra- tion of the fund drive will be performed by Robert E. Nederlander, the Campaign chairman, and member of the Board of Regents since 1973. This will be the first University-wide capital gifts campaign un- dertaken by the University since the highly successful $55 million program nearly 20 years ago. The financial distress which has charac- terized Michigan during the past few years has only served to accentuate the need to strengthen the University ' s endowment, as rising expenses and lower levels of state funding have forced U-M to cut back cer- tain departments, programs and schools. In comparison with these of other prominent universities, the $115,309,000 endowment of the University of Michigan seems incongruously inadequate. Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, enjoys the largest endowment of any U.S. university with resources totaling over $1.7 billion. The endowment leader of the nation ' s public universities is the Universi- ty of Texas system, which has an endow- ment of over $1.6 billion. The University of Michigan endowment ranks sixth among publicly assisted institutions, be- hind Cornell, The University of Pennsyl- vania, the University of Virginia and the University of Delaware. The school with the greatest endowment in the Big Ten is Northwestern University, with $322,286.000. This fall as Michigan embarks on the Campaign for Michigan program, over 100 other colleges and universities, both public and private, are engaged in fun- draising efforts. The most ambitious of these is that of Columbia University, in New York City, which has announced a goal of $400 million. (Columbia ranks third behind Harvard and Princeton Uni- versity, in New Jersey, in total endow- ment.) Harvard, having achieved its goal -continued on page 132 130 Campaign for Michigan Educational and General Revenues (all campuses) 1972-73 to 1981-82 Ratios, per Full-Time Equivalent Student 50 72-73 77-78 Endowment Earnings per Student Adjusted for Inflation 81-82 3000 600 72-73 77-78 81-82 M Tuition and Fee Revenue per Student H Adjusted for Inflation 4000 1600 800 72-73 77-78 State Appropriations per Student m Adjusted for Inflation 81-82 These three graphs highlight the impact of inflation on endow- ment earnings, student fee revenue, and state appropriations per student. For example, while endowment earnings per student increased from f89 to t2l7in 10 years, in constant 1973 dollars, the increase was only 1 10 per student. COMPARATIVE ENDOWMENTS (June 30, 1982) The University of Michigan and Peer Institutions (in thousands) Private Institutions Former President Gerald R. Ford, Honorary Chairman of the Campaign for Michigan. Mr. Ford cited the importance of volunteers in helping Michi- gan achieve its goal of $160 million in five years. 1. Harvard 2. Princeton 3. Columbia 4. Yale " Stanford 6. MIT 7. Chicago 8. Rice 9. Northwestern 10. NYU $1,711,310 885,772 772,562 740,600 680,621 466,977 394,200 333,487 322,286 308,500 Publicly Assisted 1. Texas (system) 2. Cornell $1,626,210 317,592 3. Penn 218,250 4. Virginia 5. Delaware 154,228 119,168 6. Michigan 1. Minnesota 115,309 108,120 8. Pittsburgh 9. Ohio State 98,262 94,165 10. SUNY Buffalo 59,758 Photos by Brian Masck Campaign for Michigan 1 31 A HERITAGE OF LEADERSHIP THE CAMBVIGN FOR MICHIGAN (-cent, from page 130) of $250 million last year has raised the target of the Campaign for Harvard by another $100 million. The Campaign for Michigan is the largest such program be- ing undertaken by a public university. Every full-time Michigan student was backed by $217 in endowment earnings during the 1981-82 year. That figure com- pares favorably with the $165 in earnings at the University of Minnesota, a school of nearly equivalent breadth. It is, nonethe- less, far short of the $432 in endowment earnings enjoyed by the University of Vir- ginia. At Stanford University, in Califor- nia, endowment earnings per full-time stu- dent were considerably higher, at $4,625, while the University of Chicago earned $4,286. The goal of $160 million is planned to be evenly divided between support for stu- dents and faculty, and capital construction and renovation. Commented Mr. Ford, " It would be very short-sighted to erect a lot of buildings, beautiful monuments of brick and mortar, if you didn ' t fill those facili- ties with talented professors and outstand- ing students. " Of the $80 million to be spent towards faculty and student support, one half will go to provide endowed professorships, en- dowed research and teaching professor- ships and endowed junior faculty appoint- ments. Thirty million dollars is to be utilized for endowed graduate fellowships and en- dowed undergraduate scholarships, with the remaining $10 million to be applied towards teaching, research, libraries and special projects. The other $80 million is to be used to- ward capital construction and renovation, some of which is already underway. Presi- dent Harold T. Shapiro was quick to point out that more than half of the buildings on the Ann Arbor campus were built through private support, as he presented the pro- gram to the University. Twenty million dollars has been planned to be used for a new Chemical Sciences TO INCREASE UNIVERSITY ENDOWMENT $80,000,000 Endowed Professorships $1,000,000 each Endowed Research and Teaching Professorships $500,000 each Endowed Junior Faculty Appointments $350,000 each $40,000,000 Endowed Graduate Fellowships $250,000 each Endowed Undergraduate Scholarships $100,000 each $30,000,000 Teaching, Research and Libraries $10,000,000 Special Projects FOR CAPITAL CONSTRUCTION AND RENOVATION $80,000,000 Chemical Sciences Building $20,000,000 Replacement Hospital Project $20,000,000 School of Business Administration $15,000,000 College of Engineering Facilities $12,000,000 W. K. Kellogg Eye Center $ 9,600,000 School of Music Performing Arts Wing $ 1,700,000 Tappan Hall Renovation and Fine Arts Library $ 1,400,000 Other GRAND TOTAL $160,000,000 building, with another $20 million desig- nated for the Replacement Hospital Pro- ject. The new construction at the School of Business Administration will receive sup- port in the amount of $15 million, and the new College of Engineering facilities lo- cated on North Campus have been ear- marked for $12 million. The Kellogg Eye Center is scheduled to receive support in the amount of $9.6 mil- lion with the remained going towards the planned School of Music Performing Arts ' wing and the renovation and additions to Tappan Hall. The construction and renovations oc- curring on the University campus will serve as very visible indicators of the health of the university, but the support planned for the faculty arrives at a propi- tious moment in Michigan ' s history. Faculty salaries at U-M continue to lag behind those of Michigan ' s " peer institu- tions " , leading to some disaffection and dissatisfaction among U-M ' s exceptional- ly regarded faculty. This has resulted in the loss of some faculty during the past few years to financially stronger institu- tions in the East, and in the Southwest particularly. Rising tuition costs have made the Uni- versity of Michigan the most expensive public school in the United States, and threatens to put the cost of a Michigan 132 Campaign for Michigan Educational and General Revenues (all campuses) 1972-73 to 1981-82 Select Revenues and Share of Total Budget Stole Appropriations 1977-78 Appropriations 39% Student Fees--: Endowment I neon ii Other-38% 1981-82 State Appropriations 34 % Studenl Fees-.: Oilier Endowment income has risen over the last decade, but not enough to increase its share of the total budget beyond two per- cent. The most evident shift has been the declining share nude up of state appropriations and the increasing share borne by student fees. degree out of reach even for Michigan residents. An increased endowment will do much toward alleviating these problems at U-M. As the five year program gets underway, President Shapiro has expressed great confidence in its success and a dedication to its goals, stating, " Meeting the endow- ment challenge of The Campaign for Michigan will mean undergirding the cen- tral objectives of the University: distinc- tion in teaching and excellence in scholar- ship. " 8 President Harold T. Shapiro addressed over 500 friends and alumni of the University of Michigan at a special luncheon on October 14th in Crisler Arena to inaugurate the Campaign for Michigan. Campaign for Michican 133 Funded in part by private donations ex- pected to total $1.4 million, the University of Michigan has begun construction of an addition to Tappan Hall which will serve as the University ' s new Fine Arts Library. The cost of the whole project, which includes the renovation of Tappan Hall, will total 2.3 million. $600,000 of this sum will be drawn from University funds, while the College of Literature, Science and the Arts will contribute $300,000. The groundbreaking ceremonies were conduct- ed on September 21, and construction is scheduled to be completed in fifteen months. Tappan Hall was first built in 1893 as a secondary building for LS A, and later served as office and class space for the School of Business Administration. There has been much concern expressed in re- cent years as to the safety of the Universi- ty ' s art collections, which along with the Art History Department , are now housed in Tappan Hall. The Art History Department enjoys an annual enrollment of approximately 3,400 students, in both the graduate and under- graduate levels. The Faculty has reflected the growth of Michigan ' s prominence in the field of Art History, and during the Sixties expanded from nine to 19 full-time members. Today the faculty is comprised of 20 members. The University of Michigan ' s art collec- tion represents the most comprehensive art history library between the East Coast and Chicago. The University ' s holdings in- clude 50,000 volumes, 235,000 slides and 165,000 photographs. Approximately 12,000 new items are added to the Univer- sity ' s collection each year. Michigan ' s Art Collection also includes more than 9,000 photographs and negatives representing paintings and decorative arts from the Chinese National Palace Museum in Taiwan. The value of the University of Michigan ' s holdings has been estimated to be in excess of $10 million. The new library facility will be climate controlled and specially constructed to withstand fire for the security of the art collection. The new wing will add approxi- mately 3,000 square feet on each of the three floors. Included in the projects blue- prints are plans for new classrooms, si- minar rooms, a Micro-Film room, and re- search space. In a period of financial instability and departmental cutbacks, the attention to the University ' s art collection is a welcome to timely recognition of Michigan ' s strong reputation in the field of Art History, and its dedication to steady improvement and growth. M The addition to Tappan Hall was designed by the Luckcnbach Ziegelman Associates of Birmingham, Michigan. It is scheduled for completion by De- cember of 1984. Saying Yes To Michigan Although total enrollment of the Uni- versity of Michigan increased by 212 over last year, the number of students at the Ann Arbor campus declined by 427. U-M Dearborn and U-M Flint both showed en- rollment growth, to 6,399 and 5,707, re- spectively. Total enrollment this year at Ann Arbor is 34,482. The 9.5% increase in tuition for the 1983-83 academic year pushed the Ann Arbor campus financially out of reach for some families, while making U-M the most expensive public institution in the United States. The admissions department received about 13,000 applications for this year ' s freshman class, this figure itself indicating a drop of approximately 650 from the pre- vious year. Despite this decline, the quality of the incoming class is considered to be superior to its predecessors because of higher scores on the SAT. According to Cliff Sjogren, the Director of Admissions, the higher scores can be attributed to the higher percentage of out- of-state students enrolling at U-M. He ob- served that, " The out-of-state students are coming to the University with overall higher skills. " This is partially due to the fact that U-M is drawing now from the more affluent sectors of the college-bound population. The higher tuition payed by non-resi- dents is a boon to the U-M financial situa- tion. Tuition for Michigan residents per semester this year will be $1,084, while out-of-state students will be charged $3,184 per semester. This fall ' s freshman class contains 33% out-of-state students, up from about 30% last year. A recent committee on admissions recommended that enrollment of non-residents be in- creased to 40%. A current Michigan State law froze non-resident enrollment at 25% for the U- M system. This percentage represents the enrollment of the fall of 1973. As U-M Dearborn and U-M Flint are almost en- tirely in-state commuter campuses, the Ann Arbor campus has been able to ac- cept more out-of-state residents without violating the law. " It ' s a financially based decision, " said Sjogren, adding, " We would never cut the academic quality of incoming students for money. " The school with the greatest out- of-state representation is the Law School, which is approximately half Michigan residents. The College of Literature, Sci- ence and the Arts currently has a 27% out- of-state enrollment. Of the total enrollment at Ann Arbor, 21,970, or 63.8% are undergraduates, and 12,462, or 36.3% are graduate students. Recently some of Michigan ' s State offi- cials have been proposing a 25% limit for out-of-state enrollment in the Law School, a move not popular with the U-M commu- nity. Enrollments for the Ann Arbor campus this year are as follows: Architecture and Urban Planning, 469; Business Adminis- tration, 2,225; Dentistry, 723; Engineer- ing, 5,592; Law, 1,122; Library Science, 210, LS A, 16,620; Medical School, 1,743; Music, 778; Nursing, 712; Pharma- cy, 227; Public Health, 613; School of So- cial Work, 567. The three schools which underwent re- view showed the largest drops, with the School of Natural Resources falling 209 to a total of 509, the School of Art drop- ping 58 to 539 and the School of Educa- tion down 90 -to 1,094.8 -S. Parko 136 Enrollment . . . Enrollment Falls But Out-Of-State Students Increase Photos by Ranjan O. Bose Enrollment 137 ROTC COMES BACK By Peggy Morioka The Reserve Officers Training Corps, or ROTC, is experiencing something of a rennaissance on the University of Michi- gan campus. The surge in ROTC enroll- ment shown by all three services reflects the transition in attitude among the col- lege age population towards careers in the military, and indeed, the military in gener- al. During less auspicious times for the ROTC program at Michigan the ROTC buildings were subjected to demonstra- tions, take-overs and extreme vandalism. During the Vietnam War years the prob- lem was particularly acute, and enrollment fell to its lowest point. The number of freshmen enrolled in ROTC programs at U-M increased from 184 to 219, or 19 per cent over last year. The overal l increase was from 482 to 530, an increase of 13 per cent. The Navy ' s program enjoyed the largest increase from 74 to 95, or 28 percent. U-M is the only State of Michigan school to offer the Navy ROTC program. Air Force ROTC enrollment grew from 57 to 64 Freshmen this year. Colonel John Courte, who is himself a U-M ROTC graduate ( ' 64), is the Chair- man of the Army Officer Education Pro- gram. The Army ROTC has demonstrated the best " total program size improve- ment, " according to Courte, who added that now enrollment is " at the level it ought to be, and will stay. " During the peak of the American in- volvement in the Vietnam War, ROTC was seen by many males of draftable age as a means of avoiding the draft by enter- ing the Reserves. Army ROTC enrollment at U-H hit 363 in 1969. ROTC enrollment across the country peaked at 177,422 dur- ing the 1966-67 academic year. When the U.S. began withdrawing troops from Southeast Asia in the early seventies, ROTC enrollment declined pre- cipitously. In 1973-74, Army ROTC at U- M dropped to 42 persons, with the nation- al figure declining to its low of 33,220. Since 1981, Army ROTC at Michigan has swelled 77 percent. Courte cited a renewed sense of patrio- tism among college age men and women as a significant factor in the rising popularity of the ROTC programs. " Pride, " suggests Courte, plays a big part in ROTC recruit- ing. " People in uniform are much more accepted on campus than they were back during the late seventies, " Courte com- mented. " I would say that very few of the students are signed on just for the scholar- ships. " Elite Units, such as the Army ' s Air- borne, hold a particular interest for many U-M ROTC students. With 25 per cent of the Volunteer Army comprised of women, ROTC was reflected the increase of fe- male students in the Officer Training pro- grams. Said Court, " The women in our program do very well. " University of Michigan ROTC gradu- ates on the whole " do very well " because of the quality of student Michigan at- tracts, said Courte. Today there are over 400 Michigan Alumni on active duty in the U.S. Army. Said Courte, " It ' s a pretty good place to start M K. 7.nbcl 138 ROTC Many ROTC students are drawn to the program by such inducements as partial or full scholarships of- fered by the services. Engineering majors in particu- lar are in great demand by the Air Force. About 250 ROTC members representing all of the services attended a Memorial service for the Marines killed in Lebanon, in the Fall of 1983. A new feeling of patriotism permeates the campus, according to the ROTC recruiters at U-M. R Base B Masck ROTC 1 39 Douglas Fraser: Getting Organized at Michigan When Douglas Fraser graduated from Chadsey High School in Detroit, he went straight to work as a metal finisher at Chrysler ' s DeSoto plant. For him, the son of Scottish immigrants, there was no thought or possibility of going to college. Nearly four decades later, however, Doug- las Fraser has come to the University of Michigan, not as a student, but as one of the Helen L. DeRoy Visiting Professors in the University ' s Honors Program. Fraser ' s work at the DeSoto plant led him to become involved with the United Auto Workers Union, and he was elected President of his local in 1943. His career with the UAW culminated in his election as president in 1977. He served in this capacity for six years. The DeRoy Professorship was estab- lished in 1 98 1 by the College of Literature, Science and the Arts to help support U- M ' s Honors Program. The endowment for this position was created by a gift from the DeRoy Testamentary Fund. Each year a distinguished visitor is invited to teach in the Honors Program for one semester. Last fall, Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Michael Blumenthal held the DeRoy pro- fessorship. While preparing for his course, " The Labor Movement in the Decade Ahead " , Fraser said his greatest difficulty in this, his first teaching experience, was collect- ing relevant reading material for the 27 Honors students in the class. Although Fraser had lectured college students be- fore, in what he describes as " one night stands " , designing a course handout for a full semester had provided him with new challenges. Of the students enrolled in his class, Fraser has nothing but praise, commenting that he was particularly impressed with the way " everyone is so well informed. " Another challenge for Fraser, who is currently retaining his seat on the Board of the Chrysler Corporation, is that of having to grade papers. Noted as a formidable negotiator at the bargaining table, Fraser insists that he is not intimidating as an instructor. " I ' m biased as hell " , he admits, adding, " but I try to give the other point of view. " Part of this effort is reflected in Fraser ' s use of guest speakers for his weekly class sessions. Growing up in Detroit makes Fraser feel at home on the U-M campus, a notion supported further by the fact that his pre- decessor as President of the UAW, Leon- ard Woodcock, is currently an adjunct professor with the Political Science De- partment. Deriving " great satisfaction " from his experience as a U-M professor, Fraser comments, " I, just hope that the students got as much out of this semester as I did. " H -R. Bose 140 Fraser Former U.A.W. Union President Douglas Fraser was selected as this year ' s DeRoy Visiting Professor for the University ' s Honors Program. His course was entitled, " The Labor Movement in the Decade Ahead, " and was offered during the fall term to Honors Students. Photos by Scott Prakken Fraser 141 Warner-Lambert Lectures: Hlexander Haiq By Ranjan O. Bose General Alexander M. Haig, Jr. was in- vited to the University of Michigan cam- pus to deliver the second of the Warner- Lambert Lecture series on October 21, 1983. The former Reagan Secretary of State and Supreme Allied Commander in Europe had intended to deliver a lecture entitled " A Perspective on American For- eign Policy " , sponsored by the pharma- ceutical conglomerate. An audience of over 1500 spilled into the aisles of Rackham Auditorium, as hundreds of others were turned away at the doors in order to comply with fire safe- ty regulations. The crowd was far in excess of that which attended the first Warner- Lambert Lecture which brought Admiral Hyman Rickover to Ann Arbor. In what can only be described as an embarrassment to the University of Michigan, members of the audience heck- led and shouted as Mr. Haig attempted to present his lecture. Mr. Haig, who retired from his position of Secretary of State in July of 1982, strove to face the group with good humor. He was finally forced to re- quest an improved demonstration of man- ners from his audience, citing that he had not been forced to put up with such " non- sense " at any other campus at which he has spoken, naming Princeton, Yale, Co- lumbia and N.Y.U. as examples. Mr. Haig graduated from West Point in 1947, and received a Master ' s degree in International Relations from Georgetown University in 1962. He served in Vietnam in 1966 and 1967 and was awarded the Distinguised Service Cross for Heroism. Haig made 14 trips to Southeast Asia as the personal emissary of the President of negotiate the Vietnam cease-fire and the return of the U.S. Prisoners of War. He retired from the military in 1973 to serve as the White House Chief of Staff under President Nixon. Mr. Haig is currently a Senior Fellow with the Hudson Institute, a member of the Board of the Atlantic Council of the U.S. and a member of the Board of Governors of the Foreign Policy Association. For his part, Mr. Haig called for a " bal- anced, consistent and reliable " approach to America ' s foreign policy, and supported President Reagan ' s efforts to enable the United States to negotiate with the Soviet Union from a position of military parity. Said Haig, " America ' s task is to reduce Soviet risk-taking and to restore the pros- pects for a more peaceful and prosperous international order. " B 142 Haig Former Secretary of Scale Alexander M. Haig, speaking at Rackham Auditorium in the second of the Warner-Lambert sponsored Lecture series. Mr. Haig was interrupted by unruly hecklers throughout his talk. Photos by Robert S. Gerber Haig 143 U-M Studies Abroad Approximately 200 University of Michigan students leave the security of Ann Arbor to study in a foreign school each year. U-M sponsors and co-sponsors a number of study abroad programs for the spring and summer terms, as well as programs for the entire academic year. Michigan students can choose locations as diverse as Costa Rica, Kfar Hamaccabi, Israel and Cairo, Egypt. Also available are more traditional programs hosted in Bri- tain, Italy and France. The Office of Study Abroad and Senior Scholarships cautions students to avoid seeking a term abroad merely to escape uncomfortable social or academic situa- tions on campus in Michigan. Attempting to run away from such adjustment difficul- ties are often exacerbated by introduction into a foreign environment or a small study abroad group. Not all U-M students who study abroad do so under the University ' s auspices. Some students are able to combine travel with their University work, and occassion- ally receive credit for independent re- search. Barbra Bannerman, an L.S. A senior who spent the summer in London was en- thusiastic about the opportunities present- ed uy such a trip. " Too many American college students are sheltered from the moods and attitudes of Europe and the rest of the world. It ' s important to be able to deal with people from areas other than your own on an individual basis " , she commented. Rebecca Brienza, a junior, spent six weeks in Great Britain through the U-M Dearborn program studying the British National Health Service. Said Rebecca, " The informal atmo- sphere of our program was very conducive to the learning process. I would recom- mend studying abroad to any undergrad- uate. " Some students travel as a group to for- eign schools under the auspices of the Uni- versity of Michigan. Cecilia DeLave, a ju- nior studying French and Arabic, was one of 1 5 U-M students taking courses in ad- vanced French in France last summer. An- other 30 students from Michigan were participating in lower level course work. This program is sponsored by the U-M French Department. The students were ac- companied by Dr. Maureen O ' Meara, of the Ann Arbor campus French Depart- ment. Cecilia, who plans on attending a graduate school to pursue a degree in Journalism, was particularly pleased with the student-faculty interaction she found in her two month program. Said Cecilia, " It was great having a 5 credit courseload and still being friends with the professors. " Dr. O ' Meara stressed the " Labwork " involved in such an endeavor. " The street corners and shops are your labs, " said Dr. O ' Meara, and the people your teaching assistants. " H -K. Golubovskis i Barbara Bannerman, U-M senior. 144 Study Abroad L.5A 5 ' fflcf of Study Abroad - .noes - FOREIGN STUDY r U KUt- Summer Term ,Ttaly Academic Year ,-d About f fvi Programs In Michigan students Cecilia DeLave and Kim McGuinn stand along the Loire River in France. In the background is La Ville de Blois. Their study abroad program was organized by the French Department. And ir.io .njt SUMMHR AND O PROGRAMS U ' E TO THE n ' CEOr S ' lUDY ABROAD " :08 ANGELLHALL J Rebecca Brienza, a U-M junior, awaits her train on the London Underground. Through a U-M Dearborn program Rebecca spent six weeks in Britain studying the British National Health Service. -K Bo -C Or Lave Study Abroad 145 Russian and Japanese Popular at Michigan The number of students at the Universi- ty of Michigan who are studying Russian and Japanese has increased greatly over the last ten years. The surge in interest in these two programs has its roots in general curiosity, concern with enhancing employ- ment possibilities and a reaction to politi- cal and economic trends in today ' s society. Since the 1970s, enrollment in the Japa- nese language program has more than tri- pled. The virtual certainty of receiving a job offer for those with fluency in Japa- nese from large corporations has been a significant factor for most U-M students taking Japanese. Professor Luiz Gomez, Chairman of the Department of Japanese commented, " It ' s apparent here that the issue is not the language, but rather what being able to speak Japanese compliments - for example, an M.B.A. " The increase in Russian language and history courses has not been as pro- nounced as that of the Japanese courses, but it has been substantial nonetheless. This year 176 students began studying first year Russian, a 90% increase over the number studying Russian in 1973. According to Professor Benjamin Stolz, Chairman of the Slavic Languages De- partment, interest in learning Russian also can be traced to increased business oppor- tunities. A general interest in political con- cerns and U.S.-Soviet relations also plays a part in the course ' s growing popularity. Congress is now considering a bill which would provide a $50 million endowment nationwide for Soviet Studies. As Ameri- can college students rediscover the world outside their borders, proficiency in an- other language assumes a greater priority as an educational goal. For many U-M students, it is a goal being attained, g Sue Lamed 146 Foreign Language Foreign language study at the University of Michi- gan assumes independent study in the Language Lab of the Modern Language Building. Students are en- couraged by instructors to bring their own blank cassettes to ease the burden on the Lab tapes. Photos by Ranjan O. Bose Foreign Languages 1 47 By Ranjan O. Bose The University of Michigan continues to rank within the top ten research institu- tions in total research and development expenditures for science and engineering, according to data compiled by the Nation- al Science Foundation. During the 1980- 8 1 year, the most recent for which figures are available, U-M ranked fifth with a total expenditure of about $130 million. Johns Hopkins University, with expen- ditures of $275 million for fiscal 1980-81, ranked first in the nation. Approximately $250 million of the Johns Hopkins expen- ditures was provided by federal funding. The University of Michigan ranked ninth in federal research funding. " The University has managed to hold its own among the top ten despite its lack of a large, federally sponsored national re- search laboratory, " commented Dennis Cebulski, Assistant to the Director for the Division of Research Development and Administration. The NSF rankings only include expen- ditures for science and engineering re- search, and do not reflect such areas as education, humanities, law and business. Science and engineeri ng account for ap- proximately 90 percent of U-M ' s total re- search program. Along with Johns Hopkins, outranking Michigan were the Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology, the University of Wis- consin (Madison) and the University of California (San Diego). Finishing the top ten were the University of Minnesota, Stanford University, the University of Washington, Cornell University and Har- vard University. Research expenditures in 1982-83 at Michigan reached $133,234,783, an in- crease of 3.8 percent. Research expendi- tures from projects sponsored by federal agencies and from non-federal sources both increased by 4.8 percent, while ex- penditures from U-M funds decreased by 3.4 percent. " Inflation continues to erode the pur- chasing power of funds spent for research, because while expenditures rose 136 per- cent from fiscal 1971 to fiscal 1983, the real growth- in terms of 1971 dollars- was 6.8 percent, " stated Alfred Sussman, In- Continued on page 149) 1 48 Research (continued from page 148) terim Vice-President for Graduate Studies and Research. Federal agencies ' $92.5 million worth of research at Michigan in the 1982-83 year accounted for 69.4 percent of all research expenditures. Major funding agencies in- cluded Health and Human Services with $45.4 million, the National Science Foun- dation with $13.6 million, the Department of Defense with $6.3 million, the Depart- ment of Energy with $5.6 million and NASA with $3.6 million. Research expenditures from non-gov- ernment sources during 1982-83 included 15.1 million of U-M funds, $1 1.3 million from industry, $8.5 million from founda- tions and health agencies, $2.2 million from professional societies and associ- ations, $1.8 million from endowment in- come and $1.1 million from other schools and universities. . Life sciences accounted for 46.5 percent of U-M ' s total research expenditures. Other fields made up the remainder, with engineering accounting for 16.5 percent, social sciences 17.8 per cent, physical sci- ences nine percent, humanities 1.4 per- cent, and all other fields 8.8 percent. One aspect of the University ' s research program that attracted attention this year was that of classified research funded by the Defense Department. In June of 1983 the Regents voted down 7-1 a set of guidelines to govern non-classi- fied research on Michigan ' s campus. While most students at U-M are apathetic toward Defense Department funded re- search at the University, the past year has seen the arrival of a small group of con- cerned, active students on campus known as the " Progressive Student Network. " Seeking the abolition of military re- search at the University of Michigan, the PSN drew attention to itself by staging a takeover of a lab in the East Engineering building in November. The disruption lasted for about 48 hours. In February the group attempted to stage another takeover at the Cooley Elec- tronics Lab on North Campus. The sight of six security guards cooled their ardor somewhat, however, and the 17 students settled with sitting on the floor of Dr. Sha- piro ' s office. When Dr. Shapiro arrived a short time later, he discussed the Universi- ty ' s research policies with the group, and agreed to appear at a forum on research to be held in the Union. The research contin- ues on U-M ' s campus, yet the PSN leader described their meeting as a " victory. " Said he, " We got what we wanted, and we did civil disobedience. " 8 The University of Michigan ranked fifth among re- search institutions in the United Slates in a recent survey of research expenditure. This level of spending has been maintained even without large federal re- search grants given to other major universities and institutions. Photos by Gary Noble Research 1 4S Distinguished Faculty In his annual State of the University message, U-M President Harold T. Sha- piro cited the 1983 Distinguished Faculty award winners. Speaking to an audience of approximately 200 faculty and staff at the Rackham Auditorium on October 10th, Shapiro distributed accolades, and checks totaling $18,750 to the seventeen winning faculty members. Highlighting the evening was the an- nouncement of the beginning of the " Cam- paign for Michigan " fund drive, which as- pires to raise $40 million for endowed pro- fessorships, research and teaching posi- tions and junior faculty appointments. Said Shapiro, " To maintain the caliber of faculty which has distinguished our University throughout the world, we must endeavor to provide them with the support they require, and deserve " . B -S. Parko The University of Michican Distinguished Faculty Achievement Award, for " Achievement in teaching, research, publication, creative work in the arts, public service and other achievements which bring distinction to the University " was presented to: Sherman M. Kuhn, Professor of English Language and Literature Vincent Massey, Professor of Biological Chemistry A.F.K. Organski, Professor of Political Science Franke E. Richart, W.J. Emmons Professor of Civil Engineering Chester G. Starr, Bentley Professor of History The Amoco Foundation Good Teaching Award, given for " Excellence in Undergraduate Instruction " was presented to: George J. Bernstein, Professor of English George L. Grassmuck, Professor of Political Science Maxwell O. Reade, Professor of Mathematics Anthony H. Francis, Associate Professor of Chemistry R. Glenn Northcutt, Professor of Biological Sciences Paul L. Stewart, Professor of Art 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: Andreas R. Blass, Associate Professor of Mathematics Carl St. Clair, Assistant Professor of Music 1 ' he I ma J. Wells, Associate Professor of Nursing Mitchell J. Rycus, Associate Professor of Urban Planning J. Mills Thornton HI, Professor of History The University of Michigan Press Book Award went to Robert H. Super, Professor of English for his book, " Trollope in the Post Office. " ISO Distinguished Faculty Dr. A.F.K. Organski, Professor of Political Science, one of five to win the Distinguished Faculty Achieve- ment Award. Distinguished Faculty 151 . Medical School New Research Building The University of Michigan ' s Medical School Research Complex unveiled plans for a new research facility which will focus on the study of molecular genetics and cell biology. The $15.5 million building is ex- pected to be completed by the spring of 1986. Ground breaking ceremonies were held on November 22, 1983 for the planned eight-story building, which will be con- structed north of the Alfred Taubman Medical Library. The site is part of the 82 acre U-M Medical Center, and the new building will connect on each level with the Medical Science II Building behind the Library. The University is providing a $2 million grant towards the project, while the re- mainder of the cost will be borne by the existing development funds of the Medical School. The new facility will help alleviate what John Niederhuber, M.D., senior associate dean of the Medical School describes as a " critical shortage of space needed for ba- sic research by the U-M Hospitals ' clinical departments. " " We need to expand the basic research efforts of our clinical departments in order to support the high standards of care of- fered by our clinical programs, " stated Dr. Niederhuber. Some of the major diseases which will be studied at the new facility will be diabe- tes, heart disease, cancer, and mental ill- ness. Stefan Fajans, M.D., head of the di- vision of Endocrinology and Metabolism, a world leader in diabetes research, also hailed the new research facility. " At the patient level alone, we can only find out if the patient is insulin resistant or has enough insulin, " commented Dr. Fajans, adding, " At the molecular level you can find out the cause of the insulin resistance and then you do something about it. " The new research building will contain 81,000 square feet of space for laborato- ries, offices, conference rooms, constant temperature rooms and glassware washing facilities. Each floor will house six re- search modules which will be used primar- ily to conduct molecular genetics and cell biology research by faculty, students and post-graduate research fellows from the departments of Internal Medicine, Sur- gery, Pathology, Radiology, Psychiatry and the Molecular Genetics Center. The architects for the new facility are the firm of Jickling, Lyman and Powell, of Birmingham, Michigan. K P. Morioka The new $15.5 million Medical Research building will be completed by spring of 1986. The facility was designed by Jickling, Lyman and Powell, of Birming- ham, Michigan. Photo by Bob Kalmbach 152 Medical Research " We need to expand the basic research efforts of our clinical departments in order to sup- port the high standards of care offered by our clinical programs. ' -John Niederhuber, M.D. 5 Medical Research 153 The Student Counseling Office is funded by L.S. A, but is independent of the Uni- versity, and the University ' s counseling services. The Office is staffed completely by under- graduate volunteers, and three paid coor- dinators. Counseling is available on courses, registration procedures and grad- ing options. Photos by Ken Zabel The Office has become involved with course evaluations, and has the largest col- lection of old tests and exams on campus for reference purposes. 154 Student Counseling STUDGMT COUMSaihG By Susan Larned The Students ' Counseling Office, now located on 609 Haven Hall, was founded in 1969. It resulted in part as a response to the anti-university and anti-bureaucracy feelings common among students during the ' 60s. The Office provided counseling supplementary to the counseling tradition- ally provided by faculty advisors. The SCO aimed to help students deal with the somewhat unique problems stu- dents felt needed attention during that tur- bulent period. The role of the Counseling Office has changed, according to Kevin Daleiden, one of its coordinators, from " political activism to academic activism. " The office was originally funded by the Alumni Association, and had no other ties with the University. Although the office is now sponsored by LS A, it is still inde- pendent of the University. Daleider con- tends that this independence is an impor- tant part of the organization ' s autonomous attitude. The SCO is run solely by undergrad- uates, and is designed to serve only under- graduates. The coordinators believe that this is essential for the office since " Un- dergraduates are more familiar with the types of problems other students face. " Some of the goals of the SCO have changed as the attitudes on campus have changed. The organization is endeavoring to improve its relationship with the univer- sity. In order to provide the best service it can to Michigan students, the SCO is es- tablishing bureaucratic and referral con- tacts with all of the other university coun- seling departments. A recent innovation has been the establishment of a " Help Desk " outside Academic Counseling dur- ing peak student demand periods. In this way some unnecessary visits to academic counselors may be avoided, to permit them greater time with those who require great- er assistance. The SCO also participates in Student Orientation. (The dispensing of popsicles by the SCO is usually one of the more memorable features of those early days). The Student Counseling Office offers a number of other services to students, the largest among them old test and exam files. It has recently sought to augment this collection by actively soliciting in- structors, most of whom have proven re- ceptive to the idea. The SCO also main- tains lists of tutors for all departments. Counseling on distribution requirements, Drop Add and Pass Fail registration is also available. The SCO Staff is comprised of about 1 5 volunteers, and three paid coordinators. Volunteers are asked to donate three hours a week to the office. The staff members attend a seminar with Jane Hassinger, Senior Counselor of the Counseling Ser- vices. Coordinators are selected annually from the staffers and coordinators of the previous year. As the SCO has changed with the times, it has also beginning to assume a greater role in the lives of Michi- gan ' s undergraduates. 8 Student Counseling 1 55 From Pells To GSLS New legislation requires all students applying for Federal Aid to certify that they have registered for the draft. Exceptions are given for females and those born before 1960. Only a handful of U-M students refused to cooperate and were obliged to seek other sources of funding. Standing in line at the Financial Aid Office on the second floor of the SAB is as much a Michigan tradition as Ann Arbor ' s winters and tuition hikes. Erroneous reports in the press about shrinking funds for student aid have resulted in fewer students applying. PLEASE FORM LINE AGAINST V ALL Photos by Ranjan O. Bose aasestanobe nti arecep onistean ei ar o 156 Financial Aid Looking For Financial Aid Is the supply of financial aid continually decreasing while the demand is increas- ing? Fortunately, this common belief is, for the most part, overly presumptuous. Although the years between 1976-82 were marked with heavy demands for aid, today the supply and demand for funds are rela- tively stable. The financial aid need test, coupled with press exaggeration, have brought a decline in the number of finan- cial aid applicants and thus, contributed to a more stable supply and demand. Implementation of the need test has placed restrictions on financial aid pack- ages, thereby making it more difficult for students to use the low interest funds for investment rather than the intended edu- cational purposes. The need test involves research on the applicant to determine his her actual need. For students coming from families whose incomes are below $30,000, no need test is required. Moder- ate need tests are administered to those whose family income is between $30,000- $75,000. It is only with a family income above $75,000 that full administration of the test is required. The press publicity falsely stated that students coming from family incomes above $30,000 would not receive financial aid. Consequently, fewer students have ap- plied for funding. Looking at the supply-side, there haven ' t been any vast cuts in funding. There has actually been a steady growth. For example, federal funding during the 1978-79 period amounted to $8,000,000, and the funding for the current 1983-84 academic year is estimated at $1 1,500,000. In addition, Congress has ex- pressed an interest in education and has rejected recent cutback proposals. Fur- thermore, with the upcoming Presidential election, substantial cuts seem highly un- likely. Currently, approximately 70% of all ap- plicants receive some kind of aid. More specifically, 85-90% of the GSL applicants receive a Guaranteed Student Loan pack- age. To further enhance the distribution of funds, the financial aid policy may (in the next couple of years) shift from a need- based to a merit-based aid program. The Task Force, a nine member committee de- signed for undergraduate student aid, is currently seeking ways to attract the most competent students in the state and nation through coordination of financial aid, tu- ition, and enrollment policies. Today, non- resident students pay a higher tuition to attend U-M than to attend some Ivy League schools. The committee intends to create the most competitive aid packages as possible. Increasing the aid given to high-ability minority students is another consideration the Task Force is handling. Overall, the Task Force plans to develop long-term objectives that will encompass effective financial aid distribution. H -Susan Michael Financial Aid 1 57 U-M Divestment Controversy In early 1984 the University of Michi- gan looks its first legal steps to challenge a two year old Michigan state law requiring state institutions to sell off investments in businesses operating in the Republic of South Africa. In 1983 South African sub- sidiaries of American companies had in- vested $2.5 billion, which represents ap- proximately 20 percent of all foreign in- vestment in the controversial nation. Brit- ish companies hold the most investment in South Africa, with approximately $12.5 billion, or about one half of the total for- eign invest ment. There are 350 American companies based in South Africa, employ- ing 123,000 people. The legislation was designed to protest South Africa ' s apartheid regime. The Uni- versity is contesting the law on the grounds that the law infringes on the autonomy of the University, and is therefore unconsti- tutional. The University has invested ap- proximately $47 million in stocks of com- panies which do business in South Africa. About $6 million has been sold off, with another $36 million scheduled to be di- vested by the end of June. Approximately $5 million worth of stocks will be retained by the University to continue the legal action. American companies which conduct op- erations in South Africa include several large corporations which are headquar- tered in the State of Michigan. The divest- ment of stockholdings in these companies, Ford Motor and General Motors, for ex- ample, can be interpreted as a move inimi- cal to state employment. As a means of encouraging change in the South African social system, with- drawing the influence of American com- panies may prove to be counterproductive. The American subsidiaries have spent mil- lions of dollars for the construction of housing, schools and medical facilities for their black employees. In 1982 American companies spent more than five percent of their operating earnings on housing devel- opment, training, educational programs and community development for workers. This represents a greater amount than was expended anywhere else in the world for such worker-oriented improvements, in- cluding in the United States. Ford is recognized as one of the most innovative and involved of the American companies with respect to the workers in South Africa. Ford was the first company to permit full-time black shop stewards in its factories. Kellogg, also based in Michi- gan, was the second company to sign a formal agreement recognizing a black trade union. The Reverend Leon H. Sullivan, direc- tor of General Motors, authored a set of principles concerning the desegregation of work and supporting equal pay and oppor- tunity for promotion. One hundred and twenty of the American companies have signed an agreement to adhere to the code, known as the " Sullivan Principles. " Some labor specialists believe that American in- fluence of this type is a much more effec- tive means of initiating change than threats, boycotts or such punitive mea- sures as pulling out of South Africa entire- ly, as the Chrysler Corporation did. The damage done to Michigan companies by the divestment of such a large amount of stock by U-M will not be looked upon favorably, even if no financial damage is done by selling off the stocks in question. The biggest losers may turn out to be the victims of apartheid in South Africa. M R. Base The Michigan Stale Legislature has passed a law requiring all state institutions to sell off stocks in companies conducting business in South Africa. Op- position to the apartheid rule of South Africa, as well as a faltering economy have resulted in the levelling off of American investment in the controversial na- tion. Graphics by Bill Marsh U.S. Investment Levels Off of 1982 lor inflatiot in the millions justed changefe lollars (ad to reflec Producei $3,000 2.500 2.000 1.500 1,000 500 Source: U.S. Commerce Department 1 5 8 Divestment Corporate Performance In South Africa Each year Arthur D. Little evaluates the South African operations of U.S. corporations that are signatories to the Sullivan Principles. Below are listings of the largest companies in each of the rating categories used in the evaluation this year. Though 120 major companies have signed, they have 153 South African units. Percentages relate to the larger number. Nonreporting Signatories American Cyanamid Dart Kraft FMC Franklin Electric Interpublic Group Joy Manufacturing Too New to Grade American Home Products Carrier Too Small to Grade 1 " American Express Armco Cummins Engine Deere Co. Eli Lilly Time Inc. Fewer than 10 employees A Failing Grade Carnation Firestone Masonite Olin Trane Marsh McLennan J. Walter Thompson Source: Arthur D. Little Inc. The Big American Names In South Africa The 15 largest U.S. employers and number of employees in 1981 Newmont Mining 12,695 U.S. Steel 10,500 AMAX 8,567 Fluor 6,000 Ford Motor 5,747 Owens-Illinois 5,500 Chrysler 5,500 General Motors 4,930 Coca-Cola 3,800 Mobil Oil 3,145 Goodyear 2,658 Union Carbide 2,368 Allegheny-Ludlum 2,100 Caltex Petroleum 2,087 Masonite 1,951 Not all operations included Note: Since 1981, employment levels of some companies have changed significantly. Source: Investor Responsibility Research Center. Inc. Washington. D.C. Making Good ogress iticorp Eastman Kodak Exxon Ford General Motors I.B.M. I.T.T. Mobil Making Progress Chase Chemical Du Pont General Electric Goodyear Phillips Petroleum Sohio Union Carbide A Passing Grade, But Low One ishland Oil CBS W.R. Grace International Harvester Motorola NCR Warner Communications Warner-Lambert Many of the largest American subsidiaries operat- ing in South Africa are involved in industries impor- tant to Michigan ' s economy. Ford and General Mo- tors are two Michigan based companies with signifi- cant holdings in the Republic of South Africa. The University is contesting the law requiring divestiture en the grounds of interference with U-M ' s autonomy. Companies Which Withdrew (The largest of the 29 U.S. corporations which were not rated this year). American Airlines Black Decker Champion Spark Plug General Tire Pan American Philbro Raytheon Revlon Rockwell Singer Trans World Companies Which Never Signed (The largest of 160 American companies which did not sign the principles). Allegheny International Bausch Lomb Cheesebrough-Pond ' s Chrysler Dresser Industries Dun Bradstreet Kimberly-Clark Martin Marietta Pepsico G.D. Searle " The University of Michigan has invested approximately $47 million in stocks of companies which do business in South Africa. " Divestment 15 9 kal MU If ENGINEERING HEHD5 NORTH This September two more units of the Engineering School were shifted to North Campus, bringing close to culmination a thirty-year-old plan to move Engineering from U-M ' s Central Campus. The Department of Mechanical Engi- neering and Applied Mechanics, and the Department of Industrial and Operations Engineering assumed their new offices in the remodeled G.G. Brown Laboratory, and the Research Administration Build- ing. This move will affect approximately 1300 students. The relocation to the spacious 600 acre North Campus leaves only three of the Engineering School ' s 11 Departments on Central Campus. Over $9 million is planned to be spent on this phase of the relocation program, which includes the shifting of the Civil Engineering Depart- ment next fall. In addition to the extensive renovations completed on the Brown Lab and Re- search Administration Buildings to acco- modate their new duties, a third floor is scheduled to be built on the Brown Lab. Completed last year was construction of the $10.5 million Herbert H. Dow Build- ing, which now houses the Departments of Chemical Engineering and Materials and Metallurgical Engineering. The final phase of the Engineering move will be un- dertaken when a new facility is completed in the Spring of 1986. Designated simply as " Engineering Building I " for the moment, this $29.5 million 230,000 square foot building will house the Departments of Electrical and Computer Engineering, instructional tele- vision equipment, and the Engineering School ' s administrative offices. Ground- breaking ceremonies are scheduled for this spring. Already located on North Campus are the School of Art, the College of Architec- ture and Urban Planning, the School of Music, the Transportation Research Insti- tute, and the Institute for Science and Technology. The transition between campuses has caused Engineering students to have to commute between Central and North Campus for some of their classes. Com- mented one EE sophomore of the move, " I guess it ' s nice, but it will be better when it ' s over. " H Sue Lamed I 160 Engineering Moves The Herbert H. Dow Building (left) completed in 1983 now houses the Departments of Chemical Engi- neering, and Materials and Metallurgical Engineer- ing. Mechanical Engineering has been moved into the remodeled Brown Laboratory, featuring updated equipment. Expanded computer facilities in the new North Campus buildings are expected to alleviate over- crowding. 14.5 per cent of all declared majors in the Engineering School are Computer Science majors. Engineering Moves 161 Poll Puts Michigan Seventh A poll of four-year college presidents designed to identify the best schools in terms of the quality of undergraduate edu- cation resulted in the University of Michi- gan earning a ranking of seventh, among " national " universities. The poll was conducted by U.S. News World Report magazine for its Novem- ber 28, 1983 special report on American colleges. Of the 1,308 college presidents contacted, a total of 662 responded. The schools were divided into various categor- ies for the sake of clarification. Heading the list of national universities was Stanford University, followed by Har- vard University, Yale University, Prince- ton University, the University of Califor- nia, at Berkeley, and the University of Chicago. Michigan was the first of three Big Ten schools mentioned in this cate- gory, with the University of Illinois at Ur- bana-Champaign tied with Cornell Uni- versity for eighth place, and the University of Wisconsin at Madison tied with Carne- gie-Mellon University for thirteenth place. Schools mentioned in the responses for other categories included Amherst Col- lege, in Amherst, Massachusetts, Bucknell University, in Lewisburg, Pennsylvania, the University of Richmond, in Rich- mond, Virginia, St. Olaf College, in Northfield, Minnesota and Washington and Lee University, in Lexington, Virgin- ia. The University of California at Berke- ley was the highest ranked public school among the national universities, with U-M the next most frequently cited state-sup- ported university. While Berkeley is not a traditional rival for U-M admissions, it is significant to note that the California uni- versity charges in-state tuition of less than $1400 a year, g National Universities . Stanford University (48.8%) 2. Harvard University (47.6%) 3. Yale University (37.8%) 4. Princeton University (28.0%) 5. University of California, Berkely (24.4%) 6. University of Chicago (18.3%) 7. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor (17.1%) 8. (Tie) Cornell University (123%) University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign . . (12.2%) 10. (Tie) Dartmouth College (11.0%) Massachusetts Institute of Technology .... (11.0%) 12. California Institute of Technology (9.8%) 13. (Tie) Carnegie-Mellon University (8.5%) University of Wisconsin, Madison (8.5%) 162 Ratings U.S. News World Report College President ' s Poll Results jtionul Liberal Arts Colleges 1. Amherst College 2. (Tie) Swarthmore College Williams College, (Mass.) 4. Carlton College, (Minn.) 5. Oberlin College, (Ohio) 6. Wellesley College, (Mass.) 7. Wesleyan University, (Conn.) 8. Bryn Mawr College, (Penn.) 9. (Tie) Davidson College, (N.C.) Haverford College, (Pa.) Pomona College, (Ca.) Reed College, (Ore.) Regional Liberal Arts Colleges (East of the Mississippi River) (West of the Mississippi River) 1. Bucknell University, (Pa.) 2. Wake Forest University, (N.C.) 3. Furman University, (S.C.) 4. (Tie) DePauw University, (Ind.) Skidmore College, (N.Y.) 6. University of Richmond, (Va.) 7. James Madison University, (Va.) 1. St. Olaf College, (Minn.) 2. Trinity University, (Tex.) 3. University of Santa Clara, (Ca.) 4. (Tie) Lewis and Clark College, (Ore.) Pepperdine University, (Ca.) San Diego State University, (Ca.) 7. Drake University, (Iowa) Comprehensive Universities (East of the Mississippi River) (West of the Mississippi River) 1. Washington and Lee University, (Va.) 2. Lafayette College, (Pa.) 3. Union College, (N.Y.) 4. Gettysburg College, (Pa.) 5. St. Lawrence University, (N.Y.) 6. Wittenberg University, (Ohio) 7. Hood College, (Md.) 1. Willamette University, (Ore.) 2. University of the Redlands, (Ca.) 3. (Tie) St. John ' s University, (Minn.) Whitworth College, (Wash.) William Jewell College, (Mo.) 6. Stephens College, (Mo.) 7. (Tie) Central Washington University Luther College, (Iowa) Ratings 1 New Computer System For Michigan ' s Engineers Following the example of such leading engineering schools as Carnagie-Mellon and the Stevens Institute of Technology, the University of Michigan announced in December of 1983 an arrangement with two prominent computer companies to bring state-of-the-art technology on cam- pus. The arrangement made with Apollo Computer, Incorporated, of Chelmsford, Massachusetts, and the Apple Computer Company, Incorporated, of Cupertino, California, will bring U-M approximately $8 million worth of computers and equip- ment. These acquisitions, purchased at a substantial reduction, will comprise a ma- jor portion of the College of Engineering ' s goal to establish the largest and most so- phisticated computer network of any uni- versity in the United States. The agreement reached with Apollo and Apple stipulates a continuing cooperation between the two companies and the Uni- versity to give Michigan ' s Engineering stu- dents and faculty access to the latest tech- nology as it is developed. " These arrangements will enable the en- gineering faculty and students to have ac- cess to state-of-the-art computer technol- ogy before it is on the market, to help evaluate this technology, and to make sug- gestions on design improvements, " com- mented Daniel E. Atkins III, Associate Dean of Engineering, and one of the facul- ty members involved in establishing the Engineering College ' s new Computer-Aid- ed Engineering Network. According to Atkins, these arrange- ments will also facilitate " joint research activities of mutual interest. " The Computer-Aided Engineering Net- work will give U-M ' s 5,500 Engineering students unlimited access to advanced computer equipment, but will require a user fee of $100 per term from each stu- dent. Michigan differs from the other schools in this respect, as such institutions as Drexel and the Stevens Institute of Technology require their students to pur- chase their computer equipment, albeit at reduced prices. The new equipment ranges from the Ap- ple " Lisa " model, with six million bytes to the Apollo Professional Workstation, which has a capacity in excess of 1 50 mil- lion bytes. U-M will be receiving 200 Apollo Professional Computer Worksta- tionzs, and 300 Apple Computer Lisas, and other smaller personal computers, (continued on page 165) An arrangement between the University of Michi- gan and Apollo and Apple Computers is bringing approximately $8 million worth of new equipment for the College of Engineering. For Engineering students such as Mubarak Ali Shah, a Ph.D. candidate in Computer Information Control Engineering from Shikarpur, Sind, the increased access to computer facilities and improved technology will be of great benefit. 164 Computers (continued from page 164) Also included in the special arrangement are 300 new faculty workstations. The new computers will bring to nearly 1000 the number of computers in the Network, while purchases planned for next year will put the total over 1 500. Photos by Ranjan O. Bose The new equipment will provide the College with a memory storage capacity of 12 billion bytes for student and faculty use. The Network, considered as a whole, will have 40 times the computational pow- er of a large mainframe computer, such as the University ' s mainframe Amdahl com- puter at the computing center. The net- work is a distributed-intelligence, hierar- chical computing system that will link to- gether hundreds and eventually thousands of computers ranging widely in price, pow- er and performance. An Engineering stu- dent will be able to use any of the hun- dreds of university owned desktop comput- ers in many classrooms and labs around the college. In a related arrangement, U-M stu- dents, faculty and staff will be able to pur- chase Apple Lisas and the newly intro- duced " Macintosh " computers at sharply reduced prices. In an effort to gain market share, the Apple Computer Company will undersell its competitors in order to gain exposure, particularly in such an environ- ment as the University of Michigan cam- pus. The Mackintosh, which is retailing na- tionwide at about $2700 is available to U- M students and faculty at $1340.40, in- cluding word and graphic processing soft- ware and 10 memory disks. The Apple Lisa II will be sold for approximately $2850, or about $800 off the national re- tail price, according to early information. Restrictions will be enforced to prevent the resale of these units for profit. The University has set up a Microcom- puter Education Center in the School of Education building to demonstrate the new equipment, and answer any questions on any types of computers, g Ranjan O. Bose Computers 1 65 Music 168 MEO 176 A . V nset photo from the 1954 Michigan Ensian. Ra ( harlcs opened ihe season for l-clipse .la . V legend, he is also ;i hij!hl h known as a R B cted ia musician. By Steven J. Page The fact that Ann Arbor has seen such an elite group of jazz artists in the past few years should not be taken lightly. A large population does not guarantee the pres- ence of such performers. It is Eclipse ' s ability to use the university, with its knowl- edgeable jazz audience, which brings these artists to town. These artists need to be shown that the audience respects their abilities. That is one of the major problems with jazz in America; it gets very little respect. According to Larry Bran, the student di- rector of Eclipse, " These musicians make most of their money in Europe. The rest of the world would kill to hear them. " Part of the reason Eclipse is successful is that they treat the artists with the respect they de- serve. While performing in Ann Arbor, they are given first class treatment. They are wined, dined, and shown that they are appreciated. Ann Arbor audiences consistently rein- force the work Eclipse does. In the past few years, Ann Arbor has become known as one of the premier jazz areas in the country. There are several radio stations with jazz formats, and School Kids has one of the best (jazz) album collections anywhere. Most importantly, Eclipse jazz has helped to create a highly literate jazz audience in Ann Arbor. Eclipse has been a catalyst for the area jazz scene. One of the reasons Eclipse Jazz was formed in the first place was to provide public support for jazz in Ann Arbor. They provide the backing needed to bring quality jazz artists to campus, and to allow local bands the opportunity to get started. In the past, Eclipse brought such legends as Ornette Coleman, Miles Davis, Dave Brubeck, and Carla Bley, and modern jazz artists Weather Report and Wynton Mar- salis. In addition, they sponsor local groups at various events such as Festifall and several free summer concerts. These artists often fill more seats in Ann Arbor than they do in either New York or Detroit. More importantly, they know they can count on an intelligent and enthusias- tic audience. Eclipse constantly fills the Power Center and Hill Auditorium for their larger shows, and the U-Club for- their more intimate, smaller shows. Promoting jazz concerts is not the only role of Eclipse Jazz, though. They also have a goal to provide an opportunity for students to gain first hand experience in the music industry. Eclipse provides its staff of more than Photos by Kevin Ashby Trumpeter Marcus Belgrave and his sextet opened up for Ray Charles at Hill Auditorium. 25 students a chance to learn the insides of the music business. They learn the details of putting on a concert, including everyth- ing from booking the artists to selling the tickets. Eclipse also tries to make up for the university ' s lack of jazz education. They put on jazz improvisation workshops at the William Monroe Trotter House. Often, the artists help lead these workshops be- fore their show. In addition to these work- shops, Eclipse puts on amateur jam ses- sions, classes in composition and sound en- gineering, and various other programs throughout the year. These programs helped Eclipse earn a $10,000 grant from the National Endowment of the Arts. This endowment is going to be put back into their various programs. A new Eclipse program this year is a history of jazz lecture series. This series is being hosted by Hazen Schumacher, the producer of National Public Radios " Jazz Revisited " program. Guest lecturers for the series include Jim Dapogny, J.C. Heard, Morris Lawrence, and David Chertok. In addition to these lectures, there will be films of classic jazz perfor- mances. Eclipse ' s work continues to make Ann Arbor a stand-out in jazz circles. Michi- gan is fortunate to have an organization so devoted to its art. sa Eclipse Jazz 169 The Marcus Belgrave Sextet (right) and The Heath Brothers (below) both performed at Eclipse cocerts during the year. V ' ' ' " ' ' 170 Eclipse Jazz Presents: Another Great Year Photos courtesy of Eclipse Jazz Both The Core (above) and The Urbalions (below) played at Festifall in September. Eclipse also brought reknowned pianist Toshiko Akiyoshi in U of M. Yo-Yo Ma is one of the most respected cellists of our time. The University Musical Society (UMS), which was founded by Dr. Henry Simmons Frieze, presented another out- standing year of entertainment in this its 104th season. Noted for its variety, as re- presented by a concert schedule which in- cluded not only the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra but the Hungar ian Folk Ensem- ble, and its quality, many greats such as Isaac Stern, Leonard Bernstein, and Leon- tyne Price graced the stage at Hill this year; the Musical Society is living up to its original goal of bringing the fine arts to Ann Arbor and the surrounding vicinity. Also the UMS continues to show signs of growth as exemplified by its present concert season which includes 70 presenta- tions as compared to 1940 which provided 20. This then shows the vitality and valid- ity of the ancient Latin motto which the University Musical Society has adopted: Ars longa vita brevis (Art is long life is short). M -Leslie Farkas Leonid and Valentina Kozlov, former stars of the Bolshoi Ballet, defected from the Soviet Union and are now taking the Western world by storm. I 172 UMS UNIVERSITY MUilEflb iQEIETY Leonard Bernstein conducts the Vienna Philhar- monic during iheir two da visit to Ann Arbor. UJWON On Tuesdays and Thursdays throughout the term, U of M students, faculty and staff are presented with a unique lunch- time opportunity. Rather than just spend the time eating in the crowded Union basement, they can attend the Union Arts Series in the Union ' s Pendleton Room. This program, sponsered by the Student Organizations, Activities and Programs office (SOAP), provides entertainment in several different divisions ranging from the Music at Midday series to the Poetry series. The most frequently presented of these divisions is the Music at Midday series. The type of entertainment presented ranges anywhere from contemporary solo- ists to classical octets. Some of this years performers have included U of M profes- sor Larry Rachleff directing the U of M Chamber winds, Harpists Clair Ross and Gabrion Gould, and Stephan Caplan who performs with Ars Musica and is a mem- ber of the Pastiche Quartet. The poetry Series has presented several members of the U of M faculty reading both original works and their favorite works by other poets. Bert Hornback, who is well-known for his annual presentation of Dicken ' s " A Christmas Carol, " shared his interpretation of his favorite poems. Other featured guests included English Professor Ejner Jensen and German Lan- guage Professor Mischa DeVreede. One of the most versital of all the series is the Dance Series. The type of dance performed ranges from Perry Persault and the U of M Mime Troupe to Barbra Boothe and the U of M Dance Depart- ment performing original contemporary dance works. It offers the audience the opportunity to observe the intricasies of dance up close, something impossible in a large auditorium. The Union Arts series also offers some less contemporary acts. This year the Brecht Company performed John and Margaretta D ' Arcy ' s Nativity Play. Also, in the International Series, visiting U of M musicology professor Kin Woon Tong demonstrated how to play a cheng. A u mil Stephen Caplan has performed as a soloist with the New Orleans Philharmonic and the Rome Festival Orchestra. cheng is an instrument that originated in China and resembles a zither. The SOAP office should be applauded for their fine work in presenting the union Arts Series. The free programs provide an opportunity to be exposed to a wide array of entertainment. They also provide a chance to temporarily forget the hectic pace of the University. A time to relax with some good food and entertainment. m -Steven Page 174 Union Arts Above: Steven Romano performed classical Spanish guitar works. Below: Harpsichordist Gail Foster and viola da gambist Jill Feldstein perform works by Marias. Union Arts 1 75 S. Homer 176 MEO fTlflJOR EVENTS OFFICE Several area organizations bring nation- al acts to Ann Arbor. Prism productions sponsor performances at several local bars, Joe ' s Star Lounge brings in bands on the verge of national stardom, and Eclipse Jazz presents world class jazz musicians to Ann Arbor. Probably the largest sponsor of area concerts is the Major Events Of- fice at U-M. MEO has brought some big names to Ann Arbor in the past. Last year alone, Joe Jackson, Phil Collins, and Prince graced the stages of Ann Arbor. In past years, MEO has brought in The Police, Billy Joel, and Bruce Springsteen, who opened his 1980 " The River " tour in Crisler Arena. It ' s not always easy to draw these acts to Ann Arbor. It is a secondary market to the Detroit area, and quite often bands won ' t play in both cities. MEO has to bid direct- ly against Joe Louis Arena, Cobo Hall, and The Silverdome to get acts. Quite of- ten, bands pass over Ann Arbor for the greater profit potential of the Detroit mar- ket. For this reason, MEO makes a special effort to book acts with a strong college appeal. Acts such as Peter Tosh, Bob Dy- lan, Joan Baez, Peter Gabriel, and Ry Cooder, may not be household names, but they have a devoted following in Ann Ar- bor and other college towns. MEO concerts are held in three build- ings on campus: The Power Center, Hill Auditorium, and Crisler Arena. These buildings aren ' t always easy to acquire. Crisler can be especially difficult to book since it is run by the athletic department. Hill Auditorium and the Power Center provide excellent acoustics for the con- cert-goer. These above average facilities have made performances by artists such as Elton John, Chuck Mangione, and Joe Jackson even more memorable. The audi- ence doesn ' t have to sort out the echoes and distortions to hear the concert. For students too low on cash to see their favorite band in concert, MEO has an al- ternative. They use a volunteer ushering system to keep the student crowd in con- trol. It may require a bit of work, but it saves the student the price of admission. Prince brought his dynamic stage show to Crisler Arena in the spring of ' 83. He appeared with Vanity Six and The Time. This year has been another excellent year for MEO. The month of October alone saw performances by Buddy Rich, Chuck Mangione, Joan Baez, The Tubes, and Jackson Browne. MEO has obviously continued to bring great concerts to Ann Arbor, g - Steven J. Page K. Ashby MEO 177 mflJOR EVENTS Jackson Browne Jackson Browne, who was at his artistic and commercial peak during the 70 ' s with hits like " Here Come those Tears Again " and " Running on Empty, " showed that he still has a lot of appeal when he played to a large crowd at Crisler Arena. Although suffering from a weak voice, he was still able to bring the crow d off its feet with his wide array of songs, both old and new. Jackson Browne has endured the test of time, and is even finding new fans in the 80 ' s as he moves away from the softer sound of the 70 ' s and places a greater em- phasis on a more popular rock style. If his " Lawyers In Love " album is any indica- tion of the future, Jackson Browne will continue to be an influential force in the music industry. M 178 MEO Office Presents By Peter Smith The Tubes, who came screaming out of San Francisco as a part of the early seven- ties glitter-rock scene, have always relied on their fantasticly bizarre stage show as much as their musical merit. Their shows have gained a reputation for resembling a Broadway production more than a rock concert. This years show at Hill Audito- rium was no disappointment. Riding a newly found wave of popularity inspired by their last two albums, " The Completion Backwards Principle " and " Outside In- side " , and their top-40 single " Shes a Beauty " , the Tubes were able to sell out Hill. While their music has begun to gain in popularity, their stage show is still what makes the Tubes unique H The T u b e s MKO 179 Hoody Blues The Moody Blues played to a full capac- ity crowd at Crisler arena on October 29th. After nearly twenty years together, the band seems to be as good as ever. Being one of the last remaining super groups of the 60 ' s, the Moody Blues drew a crowd ranging from over thirty to people who weren ' t even born when " Nights In White Satin " was released. Everyone left Crisler satisfied. If this is any indication of what is left in the Moody Blues, then the answer is several more good years and great albums. Joan Baez Joan Baez played to a pseudo-sixties filled Hill Auditorium on October 20th. Joan Baez was one of many politically ori- ented performers who rose to fame during the radical sixties. Unlike other perform- ers of this era such as Crosby, Stills, Nash, and Young, Ms. Baez and her music do not appear to have changed much in the last fifteen years. She still sings the same songs that she performed during the Viet- nam era. While these numbers may have been inspirational at the time, they are a bit dated in the 80 ' s but still inspire a sense of nostalgia. 8 180 MEO Stevie Roy Vaughn People going to see the Moody Blues this past October, were treated to some- thing special. In addition to the featured band, an outstanding warm-up group per- formed. Stevie Ray Vaughn and his band Double Trouble put on a spectacular show. Performing songs of his only album to date, Stevie Ray Vaughn demonstrated why he is considered one of the best gui- tarists in the business. Since playing lead on David Bowie ' s latest effort, Stevie Ray Vaughn has seen his own career skyrocket. Ann Arbor was lucky to have the opportu- nity to see the guitarist considered to be the most creative and talented since Jimi Hendrix. g MEO I8I THE flRK BRINEi flLTERNflTIVE ik, punk, and new wave have be- ingly popular over the years, =en virtual extinction of other forms of music that once dominated the radio waves. The choices have been fur- ther limited if one wants to see an alterna- tive music form " live. " The Ark has been serving up Ann Ar- bor ' s alternative sounds for over eighteen years, specializing in chamber jazz and folk music. The Ark is a refreshing change of pace from the " bar bands " so popular today. Located on Hill St., the Ark is a non- profit organization under the leadership of Dave Seglin, who wants to give Ann Ar- borites a choice in what they listen to. The Ark caters to the taste of an older, more reflective crowd, delivering sounds which stress words and melodies. The Ark had a great line-up of perform- ers this year and sponsored many more performers that have grown too big for the moderate facilities that the Ark can offer. As for the future, the Ark will continue to present quality alternative sounds and re- main an important part of Ann Arbor ' s nightlife. M Peter Smith .tnc o! Ann Arbor most onsidcrcd one ol ' the prc- Photos by Prentice The Ark. located on 1421 Hill Street, serves as a showcase for alternative music in Ann Arbor. Throughout the year, folk singers, ethnic singers, and l.i bands perform here. 184 Glee Club Steve Googasian sings along to one of the many traditional school songs. GLEE ELUB -HMBNG WGRLD ' S BEST The University of Michigan Men ' s Glee Club has been critically acclaimed by many as the nation ' s most outstanding glee club. Since its founding in 1859, the club has gained recognition from coast to coast through concert appearances and work in radio, television, recordings and even mo- tion pictures. The Glee Club spread their music and spirit internationally as well during five tours throughout Europe. In 1967, the Club gave a world tour concert tour to celebrate the University ' s sesquicentennial year. On its most recent tour overseas in 1978, the group was acclaimed the finest male chorus in the world at a prestigious competition in North Wales. The Club has now placed first in the competition four times. This year ' s Men ' s Glee Club, directed by Dr. Patrick Gardner, is composed of 96 men from every college in the University. This organization is solely student man- aged; officers set up all concert tours and activities for the club. In November, the Ohio State Men ' s Glee Club joined in song with the Michi- gan Men ' s Glee Club in Hill Auditorium for the third annual concert of this nature. " As much as we enjoy our competition through athletics, so do we enjoy our co- maraderie through song, " says Andrew Preis, president of the Club. Also planned for the current concert season are several concerts on the Michigan campus as well as across the state. The Men ' s Glee Club ' s programs in- clude a wide variety of music ranging from classical to popular. Upholding tradition, the Club begins each concert with the opening hymn " Laudes Atque Carmina " and ends with Michigan songs saluting the maize and blue. H - Lesley Kranz The Men ' s Glee Club is directed by Dr. Patrick Gardner. (Below) Timothy Eaton performs a hula dance as Robert Shrosbree, Derryle Daniels, Tony Alcantara, James Price, and Fred Vipond back him up. Glee Club 185 BAND-O-RAMA By Lesley Kranz Photos by Randy Carr Aboe: The University Jazz Band is the smallest Band is better known for their performances of Sal- band to participate in Band-O-Rama but may also be urday afternoons, the most energetic. Below: The Michigan Marching 186 Band-O-Rama J The University Symphony Band is critically acclaimed worldwide. Band-O-Rama is a gallant display of musical talent presented each fall in Hill Auditorium. Groups featured in this gala performance include the University Jazz Band, The Symphony Band, and The Marching Band, as well as special singing guests The Friars. The University of Michigan Concert Band, conducted by Larry Rachleff, is composed of music majors and the finest performers from other disciplines of the University. This group of close to 90 musi- cians has consistently offered excellent concerts of the most significant repertoire written for the band. Highly acclaimed by critics in the USA and abroad, the U of M Symphony Band has been called one of the finest of its kind in the world. In addition to regular concert appearances in Hill Auditorium, this 80 musician ensemble under the direction of H. Robert Reynolds has played in such places as Lincoln Center in New York, Orchestra Hall in Chicago, and Power Hall in St. Louis. By far, the smallest group to perform in Band-O-Rama is the U-M Jazz Band. It is clear, however, that these 20 musicians hardly lack energy or talent. Conductor Edward L. Smith leads the band through performances in a variety of jazz styles. Their diverse musical selections are often enhanced by creative arrangements and imaginative soloists. Perhaps the most familiar of all the University bands is the Marching Band. Best known for their Saturday appear- ances at Michigan Stadium, the Marching Band has an extensive repertoire including everything from fight songs to top 40 hits to the inventive " Intercollegiate Thermo- nuclear Band War. " The 250 member group is composed of students from all areas of the University. The Friars is a self-conducted, all-male octet consisting of selected men from the Men ' s Glee Club. Established in 1 955, this vibrant group of musicians has traveled extensively in and around Ann Arbor and the USA. Each year, as needed, the Friars themselves audition and choose new mem- bers. Band-O-Rama 187 New Music In Anr ii I i By Steven J. Page The 1970 ' s saw a strange transforma- tion take place in the music industry. The heart of music was taken off of the streets and up into the corporate offices. Rock was no longer a rebellious art form; it be- came a big business. The format of groups also changed. Bands were no longer composed of friends who just enjoyed playing together. Most bands of the 70 ' s were several individuals who contributed their part to the final mix. The cohesive units of the 60 ' s were gone. Thank goodness for the 80 ' s! Things are i beginning to change for the better in the music industry. Lately, there has been a resurgence of artists and record labels that care about the quality of their music, not just the quantity of albums sold. Led by labels such as Ralph and Slash, small inde- pendent labels have been springing up all over the country and giving new bands a chance to get their first record contract. A great deal of this musical revolution has been inspired by the latest British in- vasion. New English bands have begun to dominate the American top 40. Bands such as the Human League, U2, The Fixx, Big Country, The Clash, and Duran, Duran have all managed to tap into the U.S. market. The key to their success could be traced to their willingness to lean away from the safe sounds of the 70 ' s. They haven ' t been afraid to step out on a limb musically. Another key to their suc- cess could be their unity. These bands are groups in the true sense of the word. Most people could not name more than one or two members of all of these groups. Lately, this transformation has begun to affect American bands as well. Until re- cently, most American bands had been afraid to take musical chances. This was mostly due to the major labels hesitancy to promote something that was considered unconventional. Bands were a lower risk if they could pound out songs that sounded -G Not similar to everything else in the top 40. In the past few years this has changed. All over the country, a new breed of rock band is rising up. Rather than drone on about fast cars, women, and drugs and alcohol, these bands are putting out songs reflective of the 80 ' s. Their songs deal with political issues of the time, the problems facing young adults today, and a more re- alistic view on relationships. In the past year, Ann Arbor has been lucky enough to be graced by many of these up and coming American bands. Al- though these bands have yet to crack the top 40 like many of their British counter- parts, they have been well received by both the musical press and college students from all over the nation. Both the Dream Syndicate and True West exposed Ann Arbor to the psychade- lia uprising on the West Coast. The Dream Syndicate has been called the most excit- (continued on page 190) 188 Music I he Ki . one o ' lo lour ine ihe 1iehi- I hiMlre in November (continued from page 188) ing band to come out of L.A. since the Doors. Their music combines the lyrical content of early Dylan with the street smarts and rough sound of the Velvet Un- derground. True West follows in the same fashion as Dream Syndicate and is pro- duced by the guitarist of Dream Syndi- cate. Three of the East Coast ' s more critically acclaimed bands also played in Ann Arbor this year. The Bongos from N.Y. city played in Joe ' s Star Lounge to promote their latest EP " Numbers With Wings. " Plan 9, a band which features five guitar- ists, played their unique brand of rock to a standing room only crowd at Joe ' s in Octo- ber. Chris Stamey, formerly the leader of the critically renowned DB ' s, brought his new band What a Wonderful Life to Ann Arbor. Probably the most talked about new band to perform in Ann Arbor was the Violent Femmes. This trio from Wiscon- son has been praised in every magazine from Rolling Stone to Penthouse. The ir music is straight forward and catchy while their lyrics are witty, biting, and slightly perverse. They played to a jammed in crowd at Joe ' s in September. One of the better bands to come out of the Motor City in recent years, Figures on a Beach, played in Ann Arbor during the fall. Their catchy techno-pop music, remi- niscent of much of what is coming out of S Prakkcn I-Tal is Ann Arbor ' s favorite Reg- gae band. Although they are from Cleveland. Ohio, they are frequent visitors in the nightclubs and bars. I 1 90 Music Above: Chris Stamey and Oh What a Wonderful Life. Aluminum Beach is one of Ann Arbor ' s most popul; bar bands (below ). England these days, has earned them a recording contract and a devoted follow- ing. The local music scene in Ann Arbor has changed as well in recent years. A few years ago, the local stars were Steve Nar- della, The Blue Front Persuaders, and George Bedard. Although these R B bands are still popular in Ann Arbor, a new breed of band is arising. New groups are coming up with unique, creative and original dance music that keeps the crowd going all night long. Leading this pack of new bands is SLK. SLK really began to take off a couple of years ago when they dropped their R B format and took up the uptempo sound of ska music. Inspired by bands such as the English Beat and The Specials, SLK be- gan to pack in the crowds where ever they played. They are now the biggest draw in Ann Arbor without question. Lately their music has begun to reflect the resurgence of Motown in England. Another of the big local bands is Alumi- num Beach. This four member band is a fairly recent addition to the local music scene. Since winning a battle of the bands contest in the spring of 1983, Aluminum Beach has skyrocketed to the top. Their brand of music is heavily influenced by the pop sounds of Buddy Holly, Elvis Costello, XTC, and Nick Lowe. Although not from the Ann Arbor area, I-Tal has managed to build a large follow- ing in the area. This hardcore reggae band from Cleveland has become an Ann Arbor favorite. Their sound is truer to the sound of Jamaican bands than the watered down sound of most American reggae bands. Music 191 WEST SIDE STORY Photos by Michele Hurst holds Maria, plavcd In I ' K. k(inll. in ;i r nionicnl tlunni: i-sl Sulu Slcr (Above) Mike Gruber played the part of Riff. (Below) Riff talks to Tony, played by Greg Watt. Every fall, Musket (Michigan Union Show Ko-Eds Too) presen ts a broadway musical exhibiting quality entertainment and showcasing talented U-M students. This year ' s production of the Bernstein and Sondheim classic " West Side Story " marked the first traditional musical pre- sented by MUSKET in quite some time. In recent years, the company has put on such modern musicals as " Jesus Christ Su- perstar " and " Hair. " Director Mary Kelly attempted to add a contempory twist to " West Side Story " by modernizing each character ' s appearance and expression. Shakespeare may have turned over in his grave at this diversion from " Romeo and Juliet, " the original premise for " West Side Story " , yet the audience was amused. The Jets, originally New York slum dwellers, were trans- formed into punked-out Manhattanites. The Sharks shifted from Puerto Rican im- migrants to slick Latin hustlers. The audi- ence was better able to relate to Kelly ' s modernized characters and still enjoy the same beautiful music and ponder classic themes of love and prejudice. The Power Center stage was highlighted by actress Shelia Winn who gave a stun- ning performance as Anita. Other stan- douts included Karen Berman in her pre- mier performance at U of M, and Greg Watts as the enchanting Tony. Musket was created in 1956 to take the place of the recently disbanded Michigan Union Opera. Since then MUSKET has carried on its predecessors ' tradition of ex- cellence in the presentation of many musi- cal theatre greats. MUSKET ' s accomplishments are in- deed impressive. In the past years the com- pany has toured throughout Vietnam and the Far East, made a movie, and per- formed for a near-sold-out crowd at the Metropolitan Opera House in New York City. Representing MUSKET alumni are some of the top actors, directors, produc- ers, and choreographers on the theatre scene today. MUSKET is a division of the University Activities Center (UAC). Soph-show, Soundstage, The Comedy Company, Im- pact Dance, and Pint-Sized Productions are among the other UAC sponsored events offering entertainment by and for U-M students. B - Lesley Kranz Musket 1 93 ANN A C BCC TIH EAT BE By Steven J. Page Photos by Ken Zabel Ann Arbor offers a great deal of variety for the student interested in theatre. Near- ly every different type of theatrical pro- duction imaginable can be found within the area. The local production companies, in addition to university programs, offer opportunities for both the student looking to get involved and for the student just looking for weekend entertainment. Within the University there are several production companies. UAC sponsors both Musket and Sophshow. Musket puts on two musicals a year for nontheatre ma- jors, and Sophshow puts on one. They both offer the student an opportunity to get involved in all aspects of production. Another campus production company is the Gilbert and Sullivan society. The soci- ety puts on two of W.S. Gilbert ' s and Sir Arthur Sullivan ' s comic operas a year. As in the UAC productions, students are in- vited to participate in all aspects of the show. The professional Theatre Program (FTP) is involved in a great many area productions. Although PTP is a separate unit from the University theatre depart- ment, it produces the departments shows including University Power Players and Showcase Series. PTP also sponsors the Michigan Ensemble Theatre. MET brings several stage productions to Ann Arbor, including the Best of Broadway series. The Residential College players, a part of the Residential College drama program, also put on several productions a year. During the month of September, A.P.E. Theatre performed Albert Innaurato ' s absurdist drama " Wisdom Amok. " 194 Theatre V-v ' . ' " Wisdom Amok " was just one of several productions put on at the Performance Network this year. They usually present material which is highly creative. Their productions are gen- erally either experimental or original. Outside of the university, there are sev- eral imaginative theatre groups in Ann Ar- bor. The Canterbury Loft offers plays with relevant social and political themes. The Brecht Theatre Company performs only the works of Bertolt Brecht. The APE Theatrical Company is another of Ann Arbor ' s more unique companies. The Ann Arbor Civic Theatre also puts on a num- ber of plays and musicals each year. For the student interested in the theatre, Ann Arbor abounds in possibilities. On a given weekend a student can choose any- thing from the traditional musical to the avant garde play, g GODSPELL A CELEBRATION mm, 1 196 Ann Marie Viraldi. Susan Carter, Paul Winberg, Alicia Hunter, Sueie Weina, and Tony Kahn appear in a scene from Godspell. Soph Show really outdid itself this year with a brilliant and joyous production of the unique musical-comedy GODSPELL. On December 8th, 9th, and 10th, the Lyd- ia Mendelsohn Theatre stage shone with exuberance and an extraordinary talented cast of players. " (Godspell) is a celebration of life for everyone, " remarked director Gary Garri- son. " (It) is a philosophy that reflects on the true art of living. " The script of the play was derived from the gospel of St. Matthew from the New Testament. Guid- ed by director Garrison, musical director Jeff Greunke, and choreographer Alan Bennett, the versatile cast successfully or- namented the already spirited music and scriptures at their own will. This made evident to the audience a unique closeness and deep respect amongst the cast mem- bers enhancing the production all the more. All Members of this cast of four men and eleven women exhibited their own spe- cial talents through dance, song, and story. Particularly outstanding was Matthew Chellis in his portrayal of Jesus. Soph Show is specifically designed to offer undergrads the chance to experience all aspects of the theatre. Now in the 28th season, Soph Show continues in the tradi- tion of quality entertainment of the Soph Cabaret which it replaced in the UAC family of performing groups. The com- pany encourages group participation as well as hands-on experience in directing, producing, design, and of course, acting. H - Lesley Kranz Jeff Chahis sings and dances to a number from the show. Godspell 1 97 Above: Flora by Richard James Wyatt. Below: Kuan Yin Bodhisattva. Chinese from the 1 3th century. Japenese armor and helmet from the Edo period: 1615-1868 198 Art Goddess Tara. Indian: Bihan from the 12th century. MUSSUM O? The striking marble building at the cor- ner of State Street and South University may be considered by some to be a work of art in itself. Its impressive appearance is indeed enough to lure curious passersby inside. It is here that a real abundance of art is found. The University Museum of Art houses a permanent collection containing a vast ar- ray of art from the middle ages up to the present, Asian art from 5000 B.C. to the 20th century, and examples of African, South and Native American and Oceanic art. In 1910, the University ' s art collection was placed in a gallery of the Alumni Me- morial Hall. The actual museum was not established until 1964 and eventually ex- panded throughout the entire Alumni Me- morial Hall. In addition to the Museum of Art ' s per- manent collection, special exhibitions are displayed throughout the year. The 1983- 1984 schedule includes works in various artistic medium from the past -- " The Artistic Revival of the Woodcut in France, " to the present " Gerome Kam- roski: A retrospective Exhibition, " to the f uture " Klipper Rosenberg: Space, Ex- ploration, Definition. " H - Lesley Kranz Photos by Randy Carr Art 199 Photos by Randy Carr This page: Trio, 1978. Right: Wind Menagerie, 1970-83. CEB9ME EAMBCWSEi: A BEfBMPECIiYE Imagine, for a moment, that you have entered a strange room. This room is filled with objects unlike anything which you have ever seen before. In one corner of the room stands a brightly colored beast. He is surrounded by pulsating jungles, en- chanted gardens, and other strange sur- faces that seem to grab out to the viewer with a life of their own. The entire room is filled with more of these twisted psyche- delic creatures and surreal surfaces. What may seem like a trip into the Twilight Zone or George Lucas ' latest movie set, is not. Rather, it is an exhibit at the Univer- sity Museum of Art entitled Gerome Kamrowski: A Retrospective Exhibit. Gerome Kamrowski has served as a member of the Art School staff for the past 37 years. In that time he became one of the most respected artists in the world because of his creative use of shapes, tex- tures, and colors. This fall, the University Museum of Art decided to pay tribute to this man. During the months of September and October, much of his work was on exhibit in the museum. Each period of his work was re- presented in the exhibit: his abstract and surrealistic work of the 30 ' s and 40 ' s through his experiments with unique tex- tures and pigments in the 60 ' s and 70 ' s. The highlight of the display was his latest works of art. His use of wood, styrafoam, and beads brings his work to life. This exhibit proved a worthy tribute to this university ' s greatest contribution to art.B - Steven J. Page Kamrowski 201 Greek Week . 204 Panhellenic Association . . 206 Derby Days 225 Fraternities 234 Gn A V inset photo from the 196-1 Michigan fcnsian. Interfraternity Council 208 Sororities 210 Greek Week Steering Committee 248 -S. Pnkkcn 204 Greek Week The phrase " It ' s All Greek to Me! " cap- tured the spirit of Greek Week 1983. This year ' s theme stressed participation from the community in this event which benefit- ted various charitable organizations. This year ' s competition between teams of sororities paired with fraternities, earned nearly ten thousand dollars for charities. Sororities opened their doors to the community for tours. Greeks compet- ed in areas such as a phone-a-thon, a ban- ner contest, I Eta Pie, dance and song competitions, the Keg Stack- Waiter Race, Mr. Greek Week, a bed race, and the final day of Greek Olympics. The houses sponsored these competi- tions for philanthropies, including the Epi- lepsy Foundation, the Fight Against Juve- nile Diabetes, the Ronald McDonald House, the Alumni Association Scholar- ship Fund, the Washtenaw Association for Retarded Citizens, and the Arthritis Foun- dation. The fun-filled events drew to a close at BFP ' s and the declaration of Greek Week winners. Congratulations to all partici- pants on a job well done! g 1st- Delta Gamma, Phi Delta Theta, Al- pha Phi Delta. 2nd- Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Nu. 3rd- Zeta Tau Alpha, Beta Theta Pi, Aca- cia. Greek Week 205 Panhellenic LJIJ1 Association The University of Michigan The Panhellenic Association is a stu- dent organization linking sixteen national sororities and one local sorority on cam- pus. While each chapter has self-govern- ment, Panhellenic coordinates system- wide programs. The organization stresses academics and accomplishments, regu- lates sorority rushing, and promotes coo- peration among houses. Panhellenic also sponsors various activities and philan- thropic events ranging from exercise classes to their annual plant sale and vari- ety show for a local nursing home. The Panhellenic Association plays an increas- ingly active role as coordinator and stan- dard for the sororities on campus. M Panhellenic representatives at a weekly meeting. 206 Panhellenic Association Artwork by Bruce Glassner Photos by Ken Zabel Panhellenic Executive Council: Back Row (I. to r.): Laura Clark (Forum editor), Pam Benjamin (Inter- nal Rush chairman), Mary Beth Seller (Panhellenic advisor), Sonia Nordgren (secretary). Middle Row: Amy Balson (treasurer), Margie Nelson (external Rush chairman). Front Row: Maggie Katz (presi- dent). Diane Shuttie (publicity), Kathy Myalls (so- cial chairman). Missing: Kim Liu (programming). Panhellenic representatives: Back Row: Beth Bill- man (ZTA), Gail Wilkinson (AAU), Joan Vander- linde (Xtt), Missy Erbland (KKF), Gretchen Shep- herd (KA9), Anne Linck (A4 ), Ann Pillsbury (AFA). Middle Row: Carolyn Yurko (AOH), Gretchen Matz (AXQ), Patty Nagle (F B), Kim Christensen (AF), Kathy Zothoski (Collegiate Sorosis), Robin Meyer (AHA). Front Row: Debbie Schrayer (SAT), Debbie Bedol (AE ), Patrice Ridgway (I1B ), Kristen Kurth (AAA). Panhellenic Association 207 Interfraternity Council IFC members meet weekly to discuss mutual con- cerns. Interfraternity Executive Council: Todd Trimble, Administrative VP; Scott Koslow, VP of Major VP of Finance; Matthew Harris, President. Back Events; Phil Cole, Executive VP. Row: Scott Russell, VP of Membership; Evan Conn, 208 Interfraternity Council IFC president Malt Harris (ATO) reads a proposition aimed toward promoting fraternity academics. Artwork by Bruce Glassner Photos by Bill Thorn Interfraternity Council, a student orga- nization, gathers representatives from all the Michigan undergraduate fraternities together regularly to exchange informa- tion and plan upcoming all-campus frater- nity activities. Located in an office at the Michigan Union, this group is coordinated by a board of executive officers who work on behalf of the entire fraternity system. From here, information is distributed con- cerning Open Houses, IFC sponsored RUSH activities and policies, as well as other campus-wide greek activities such as " Greek Week " . They also oversee the fraternity Inter- mural Sports League and the Fraternity Mediation Board, the judicial body of stu- dents that work to resolve house to house conflicts. In addition, files of ideas and past publi- cations are maintained and made available to fraternities interested in learning more about fund-raising activities, community projects, philantropies, company sponsors, and local bands. In these ways, the IFC serves to strengthen the individual houses and to provide the key link necessary in order to achieve good university and com- munity relations, ra UUUUUl Interfraternity Council 209 Alpha Chi Omega finished rush this year with 43 fantastic pledges, and plans for a great year! The new addition is fin- ished, and the house now holds 50 girls. Activities included pre-game festivities with Chi Psi fraternity, Founder ' s Day with the AX alumni, and a Christmas pledge formal at the Book Cadillac in De- troit. Along with fraternity parties, serenades, and Greek Week, Alpha Chi sponsored many activities to raise money for cystic fibrosis, McDowell colony and Easter Seals. The enthusiasm and spirit are stron- ger than ever at Theta Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega. Alpha Chi . . . way cute . . . " Burning down the house " . . . Derby Days Champs . . . pats and nerds . . . out of control . . . " are the cubies home yet? " . . . watch out cool baby! . . . " like, how many sorori- ties are you in? " ... All My Kids . . . the addition . . . watching bed spreads . . . B 2 . . . odds sheets . . chugging for charity . . . " This is the strongest V.C. I ' ve ever had " . . . Ota . . . " Go away, you bad dream " . . . way cool . . . " the pop ma- chine is fixed " . . . they love us ... pride makes the difference. B Top Row: Marianne Hodges, Ann Czajka, Marianne Angelo, Becky Weis, Barb Fritz, Kathy Myalls, Barb Condit, Ann Vismara, Sue Klucharich, Mary Gib- bons, Tracy Gijeger, Betsy Struck, Laura Clark, Ka- ren Potchynok, Nannette Wiatr, Cyndy Stanger, Amy Bada, Kate Erf, Anne Barnett, Amy Hunt- zinger, Kim Hoyt, Tess Stanisha, Nancy Klemperer, Jane Piercy, Jennifer Dziechiuh, Leann Cherkasy, Ruta Pearson, Jane Kotlarski, Maureen Lasko. Sue Smith, Denise Minges, Maddie Nicholes, Donna Taraschuck. Second Row: Patty Leonard, Jackie Zy- deck, Lisa Kovanda, Libby Franco, Cathy Gries, -R. Carr Anne Harm, Martha Hein, Carol Allis, Jalene Whi- tesides, Katie Blackwell, Dominique Karibian, Kathy Weiss. Kirsten Malone, Kirsten Sedestrom, Colleen McBrian, Cyndi Knoblock, Louisa Kantorowski, Anne Franco, Margo Joynson, Pam Kingwill, Laura Spalding, Laurie Jerrill, Joan Fox, Yvonne Bajagich, Amy Smith, Cindy Hicks. Third Row: Diana Clark, Gretchen Matz, Christine Burns, Mare Kostishak, Carol Almeda, Lisa Alatcharian, Kit Brothers, Lisa Wolf, Alison Leary, Kathy Greening, Sallianne Zody, Carol Ward, Julie Frear, Laura Higgen- botham, Merryl Black, Sally Braley, Melinda Pfrom- mel, Trish Kost, Peggy McLaughlin, Rita Facchini. Fourth Row: Brenda Beswick, Marie Noto. Lisa Shroer, Betsy Jones, Marci Strickler, Kristi Davis, Stephanie Marr, Preeti Pasricha, Sheryl Biesman, Katie Taraschuk, Gretchen Foss, Jennifer Wild, Lisa Stoeffler, Carol Muth, Maureen McGarry. Bottom Row: Tracy Cambell, Lynne Salowitz, Carole Agren, Lisa Cerbone, Lisa Tredway, Vickie VanBruggen, Jenny Matz, Cindy Hipsler, Sue Miel, Jill Lazer, Grace Kim, Martha Dresbach, Heidi Taylor. il ,l:ll III Illl ' ' I " " ?? HfHf I ( HI OMI (. - ' 210 AAfl Top Row: Karen Carr, Sandy Ingham, Sue Ne- browski, Anne de Vaux, Laura Svera, Carolyn Sher- man, Laura Speer, Karen Shanette, Lisa Odinez. Janice Stock. Jill Cambell, Leslie Labarthe. Joan Urbancio, Sharon Singer, Terry Tincoff, Terry Thomas, Kim Baldwin, Anne Mullaney, Janet La- zarou, Mary Beth Eldridge. Second Row: Connie Grudich, Kimber Sippell, Nicki Johnston, Patti Cloutier, Carey Kling, Cheryl Nelson, Martha Leahy, Cheryl Knable, Gail Wilkinson, Margie Mar- darski, Allison Kurtz, Betsy Lewis, Mary Heikkinen, Laurie Tutag, Sherry LaMacchia. Third Row: Lynne Hetzel, Kathy Batson, Mary Rotella, Jenny Douglas, Juliet Phillips, Janet Fasse, Cindy Ross, Julie Mur- phy, Laura Vargas, Kris Tipton, Kim Venzon, Tammy Thomas, Debbie Camp, Niki Kemeny, House Mother-Dorthy Evans. Fourth Row: Cindy Kristin Fellows, Laura Miron, Karen Evely, Karen Frutig, Marcia Taylor, Janet Kinzler, Kathy Fergu- son, Jeanne Cancilla, Jenny McCarthy, Julie Steiner, Kris Kokeny, Lisa Hoseilla, Sherry Chuang, Jennie Elie, Anne Lieby, Kathy Hickey, Sharon Holman, Liz Muterspaugh. Kim Park. Fifth Row: Diane Schweitzer, Karen Kelby, Stacy Upton, Mary Wag- ner, Sandra Pawelak, Janet Rakecky, Jeanne Lieby, Lauren Bigelow, Lynn Stainforth, Alex Young, Anne Fitzpatrick, Denise Lobinger, Wendy Rocha, Asti Romero, Helen Meng, Val Henning. Sixth Row: Cindy Bates, Cynthia Fee, Jeanne Smolinski, Cathy Sommerfield, Susan Lobuglio, Mary Dirkes, Patty Lewis, Betsy Daykin, Debbie Schutut, Mary Vande- car, Liz Schreader, Meg Gallo, Shari Edson. Alpha Delta Pi, founded in 1851, was the first women ' s sorority and represents a diversity of women, involved in activities including the Michigan Marching Band, Cheerleading, Women ' s Choral, Greek- week Steering Committee, MSA, Adara Women ' s Senior Honorary and intramural sports. As for some of the Greek and house-oriented activities, the Alpha Delta Pi ' s enjoy candlelights, football games, VC runs, hayrides, Christmas and Black Diamond Formals, Derby Days, serenades, Greekweek, Panhellenic, study snacks and Ronald McDonald House philanthropy projects. These events have ensured excit- ing memories as well as lifelong friend- ships while bringing the ADPi ' s closer to- gether. M Courtesy of Alphi Delia Pi Alpha Delta Pi 211 AE4 Alpha Epsilon Phi began the year with the addition of a great pledge class of 36, bringing the sorority ' s membership to 1 13 enthusiastic girls. AE i is a diverse group with something special to share. We call home anywhere from California to Cleveland, and our in- terests are just as varied. We strive in aca- demics as well as extracurricular pursuits. This year we raised money for a medical center in Israel, Chiam Sheba. The social year at AE$ is filled with everything from serenades to semi-for- mals. A Barn Dance, Halloween Party, and Parents Weekend are only some of the events inbetween. There ' s always some- thing going on here . . . and if there isn ' t we ' ll find something -- and bring it to 8 Top Row: Lauri Brooks, Jill Frankel, Nancy Gold- man, Caroline Portis, Teri Felder, Debbie Bedol, Dawn Kesselman, Alise Okin, Heidi Burdman, Gayla Brockman, Milinda Jaffe, Mindy Cohen, Stacie Chroman, Beth Solomon, Lori Traiman, Karolyn Sil- ver, Renee Goldstein, Janice Klein, Linda Burnstein, Shunit Ben-Ozer. Fourth Row: Teddi Eisen, Terri Kass, Lynn Rosenblum, Suzanne Shuman, Marcia Hanna, Ellen Levin, Jessica Randall, Karen Tenen- baum, Kim Kannensohn, Andrea Greer, Susan Bakst, Andrea Gruber, Wendy Rosen, Linda Shu- bert, Ellen Gale, Ruth Bard, Sammie Oberlander, Marienne Roitman, Karen Dern, Frieda Mandel- baum, Marsha Wayne, Shifra Diamond, Ilisa Gold- man, Robin Gugick, Karen Schwartz, Amy Sklar, Felicia Wayne, Lisbeth Jacobs, Miriam Davidson. Third Row: Debby Kaminetsky, Judy Orovitz, Au- drey Lawson, Allison Malin, Rayna Makowsky, Barb Neifach, Amy Gugenheim, Leigh Schlang, Annie West, Julie Herman, Wendy Klein, Linda Hofman, Laura Mozin, Susan Underberg, Tracey Miller, Ka- ren Muchin, Sharyl Handwerker, Allison Pines. Sec- ond Row: Stacey Brandt, Cindy Bedol, Mindy Liff, Miriam Adler, Shari Lefton, Joanie Simon, Mrs. Grossman, Renee Meltzer, Pam Chosid, Eden Coo- per. First Row: Jill Portman, Lori Amer, Donna Lapin, Liz Betler, Beth Seltzer, Amy Folkoff, Amy Ansell, Sharon Gottfried, Helene Shapiro, Ellen Roberts, Laura Kessler, Felice Sheramy. 21 2 Alpha Epsilon Phi The Picture Man Kaye Saurer, Kim Fairfield, and Suzie Jennings at the Greek Olympics. AFA Forty-four fantastic rushees chose Al- pha Gamma Delta as their own this year. This group is the largest in the history of the fifty-one year old Alpha Beta chapter. The enthusiasm and excitement of the Alpha Gam girls showed during participa- tion in many activities throughout the year. Whether having fun at Sigma Chi Derby Days, cheering on the Wolverines, or dressing outrageously for Halloween, Alpha Gams were out in full force. Moms, Dads and sibs each had a weekend to checkout life in Ann Arbor. Alpha Gams had terrific times at a Halloween dance, Christmas formal, Barndance, Valentine ' s Crush dance, and pledge formal at the Dearborn Hyatt Regency (Phew!). Alpha Gamma Delta ' s National philan- thropy is the Juvenile Diabetes founda- tion. Hard work during a " Say No To OSU " Bash and during the Greek Week ice cream social enabled the Alpha Gams to make another donation to JDF. Throughout all the fun, even seriousness and frustration, the sisterhood at 1322 Hill Street is indeed special! B Suzie Jennings ( company) Top Row: Elyse Robinson, Barb Krone, Chris Li- gotti, Caroline Jereck, Joyce Wright, Lequitta Mar- quess, Maria Lukas, Maggie Katz, Denise Zapinski, Debbie Foster, Kathy Thomas, Tracey Sebo, Lori Aichele, Carrie Fujawa, Dawn Whisler, Kaly Duha- mel, Carli Smith, Jackie Reeve, Andrea Beck, Becky Richards, Maria O ' Neill, Laura Risto. Fourth Row: Kim Fairfield, Amy Plasman, Laurie Pomin- ville. Suzie Jennings, Karen Lindenmuth, Lisa La- towski, Carrie Rehkopf, Chris Kress, Debbie Fick, Suzie Mehregon, Terri Bueltel, Sue Tomich, Diana Tramontin, Mary Ellen Pardi, Jennifer Fink, Mary Ellen Wreidt, Julie Simon, Laurie Wonell, Cathy Schrand, Beth Theut, Judy Eberhardt, Jean Furkioti, Diane Kim, Dawna Phillips, Mary Ann Sire, Ann Pillsbury. Third Row: Anne Schars, Chery Soper, Janice Kirsch, Chris Mui, Sue McBride, Kriste Fe- don, Karen Agard, Leslie Lochonic, Carol Lapinski, Karen Stadele, Kathy Frost, Lisa Layher, Karen Sel- leke, Ann Zimmerman, Gayle Verberkmoe, Char- lotte Carnoskes, Laura Fretty, Patty Corless, Kim Martin, June Krichgatter, Kaye Saurer. Second Row: Maureen La Fontaine, Sheila Phillips, Laurie Finch, Dawn Von Thurn, Lynn Bogosian, Stacy Or- lan, Chelo Picardal, Randi Adelstein, Angela Hey, Kelly Bracken, Carol Smith, Suzanne White, Mandy Kromer, Michell Robinson, Liz Hansen, Amy Conn, Laura Sobran, Lynne Bartalucci. Front Row: Laurie Elliot, Ann Wallace, Ellen Reid, Lesa Senker, Brooke Townsend, Julie Peritz, Andrea Swann, Peg- gy Waldron, Dawn Phillips, Tania Yono, Beth Bune- vich. Alpha Gamma Delta 213 AKA Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, founded on January 16, 1908 at Howard University, started Greek Letter sororities for black women in America. Ethel Hedgeman Lyle, with assistance from Ethel Robinson, Margaret Flagg Holmes, Marie Woolfolk Tay- lor, Ann Brown, Lucy Slowe, and Big Sister Marjorie Hill, was the originator of this idea. Today, there are more than 50,000 women affiliated with the society, both on the undergraduate and graduate levels. These chapters help maintain the sorority ' s many national projects, which include the American Council on Human Rights, Scholar- ship Foreign Fellowship, and the NAACP. The University of Michigan Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s chapter is Beta Eta, founded in 1932. Some of their projects include bucket drives for the United Negro College Fund, and an annual schol- arship party, Paint it Black. Also, for the first time this year, in an effort to unite white and black greeks on this campus, Alpha Kappa Alpha participated in Sigma Chi Derby Days, helping raise money for Jerry ' s Kids and the Special Olympics. 8 Kappas partying at a Black Greek Association gathering. Below: Front Row: Ann Dameron, Corinne Archie. Second Row: Cathy Adams, Pamela Scales, Karen Paul, Sheri Robinson, Sabrina Flowers, Candice Hampton. Back Row: Cynthia Brown, Opella Finley, Kim Martin, Lori Gregory, Susan Evans, Terri Hill, Pat Rosser, Janis Hazel. 214 Aon Front Row: Michele Clemmons, Debbie Klueger, Sandy Acosta, Sharon Easterly, Angela Diegal, Sue Schaeffer, Carol Carr, Becky Chow, Karen Cooke, Dawn Anagnostou. Second Row: Lisa Munger, Trese Caravona, Lisa Jordan, Lisa Dennis. Mary Sing, Christy Scott, Anne Lucas, Janis Nearing, Sharon Sing. Third Row: Lora Kerr, Cheri Wierenga, Katie Stephenson, Mariesa Crow, Anne Farrell, Kathy Chu, Lynn Gualdoni, Heather Grahan, Lynn Green. Top Row: Susan Cooke, Karen Kelly, Karen Bartoluzzi, Suzie Rollins, Katy Throop, Carol Callahan, Carolyn Yurko. The Alpha Omicron Pi ' s had a great year! AOLTs Second Annual Dance Contest, held during Greek Week, was a huge success for the National Arthritis foundation, our. national phil- anthropy. Scholastically, many study incentives, a weekly recog- nition award, and several scholarships motivate the chapter to do well in their classes. Socially, AOITs enjoyed everything from fraternity parties, happy hours, the annual crush party, and pledge formals to serenades, bar runs, kidnapping pledges and painting the rock. Many sisters were involved with campus activi- ties and organizations including the Ensian, Residential College, Ski Team, Marching Band, Society of Women Engineers, frater- nity little sisters, and intramural sports teams. The chapter par- ticipated in Homecoming again by building a float with the men of Triangle fraternity. The Alpha Omicron Pi ' s, proud of their 1921 beginning on Michigan ' s campus, are looking forward to many more great years! B Alpha Omicron Pi 215 A4 Alpha Phi had a productive and excit- ing year. The addition of 40 fantastic pledges on Sept. 30 expanded their mem- bership to 115. Working together, they had a successful year for their philanthro- py, the American Heart Assocation. They raised several hundred dollars through an annual heart sucker sale in February and a Date Auction in which several groups of Al ' s auctioned date themes to groups of men in fraternities and treated them out for the night. Several alumni visited for their Founder ' s Day, Oct. 16. The Alpha Phi social calendar has been full, ranging from canoe trips to toga and beach parties. Two of their biggest events of the year included the annual barn dance with Delta Gammas at Sugarbush Farms, and pledge formals. During Greek Week, their spirit helped them to a strong placing. They con- cluded the year with a dinner dance dedi- cated to the Alpha Phi seniors. H Kalli Baldwin and Gretchen Jacoby enjoy the festivi- ties of " Carry-In. " Kelly Wentworth and Sydnei Lippman show the sisterhood of Alpha Phi. Courtesy of Alpha Phi 216 Alpha Phi Above: Linda Pot ter, Mimi Lcms, Sue MacDonald, Mary Mahoney, and Jennifer Philpot. Top Row: Kathy Cole, Kim Zisholz, Jody Becsey. Sue McDonnell, Lauren Piskie, Anne Linck, Nancy Montgomery, Angela Sarafa, Andrea Taylor, Diana Lowry, Suzy Perrine, Maureen Finley, Leslie Far- quhar. Laura O ' Brien, Jennifer Philpott, Linda Pot- ter, Molly Devine, Leslie Poch, Deb O ' Grady, Janet Rae. Second Row: Julie Hall, Kelly McQuaid, -Courtesy of Alpha Phi Heather Stewart, Sandy Valentine, Diana Larson, Alison Patrick, Barb Minor, Elizabeth Jollife, Sue Barto, LeeAnne Galonsky, Soo Yon Kim, Debbie Kennedy, Mary Mahoney, Martha Sheerin, Eliza- beth Baker, Ann Keane, Ann Morgan, Suzy Heinlen, Kelly Dolan. Third Row: Julie French, Mimi Lems, Kelly Wentworth, Sydney Lipmin, Judy Wolf, Jill Ovadia, Sandy Gibson, Celia Felin, Sally Williams, Karen Keane, Kristen Lignell, Lynn Fitzpatrick, Pa- trice Czapski, Angela Tay, Jackie Landin, Maria Rosal, Beth Ambs, Ann Keltlehut. Fourth Row: Ka- tie O ' Keefe, Suzy Marz, Julie Oik, Chris Tincoff, Lexi Paris, Calli Baldwin, Jessica Donington, Karen Emide, Swatti Dutta, Gretchen Jacoby, Kristin Ad- ams, Jody Smith, Grace Shin. Fifth Row: Ann Te- brunsel, Tricia Horn, Kattie Hutchinson, Ellen Das- kal, Karen Coulter, Jenny Coleman. Joslyn Ginn, Faye Holtz, Laura Lee, Sue Gallagher, Tammy Det- loff, Shelia Barr, Lisa Gore, Stacey Kramer, Jennifer Nack. Front Row: Marjie Evans, Lisa Kleinstiver. Amy Price, Sue Picking, Karen Sledz, Christa Ron- gous, Liza Oberg, Mary Kay Shields, Kim Vavro, Susan Wolff, Stacey Twilley, Sue Hedblad. Alpha Phi 217 Alpha Xi Delta, an active, growing so- rority has been on the University of Michi- gan campus since 1920 and was one of the original founders of the National Panhel- lenic Council. It has been an exciting and busy year for the Alpha Xi ' s; their reco- lonization in the fall was a huge success and brought many wonderful pledges! Al- pha Xi Delta is involved in several service Projects each year supporting their Na- tional Philanthropy, the American Lung Association. Alpha Epsilon Chapter en- joyed a full social calendar with activities including an autumn hayride at Sugarbush Farms, T.G. ' s. Frat Parties, an annual Christman Dance and spring Pledge For- mal as well as enthusiastic participation in all Greek Week events. To all who are part of the tradition of Alpha Xi Delta, it re- mains a cherished and treasured part of college days-GO BLUE! GO ALPHA XI! 218 Front Row: Pat Fraser, Ellen Burl, Julie Swanson Debbie Weir. Middle Row: Liz Batesole, Laura Lep pein. Lisa Crouch, Margaret Boogaard, Lisa Martin Top Row: Robin Meyer. Marie Rochon. Jamie Clo ver, Karen O ' Shea, Cindy Bishop, Diana West. Photos by The Picture Man Below: Beth Denning and Melissa Wood going in- cognito at carry-in. Above: Front Row: Cindi Clo- vesko, Kristy Kellogg. Second Row: Lisa Pfahler, Penny Simon, Liz Carson, Diane Shuttie, Kathy Chen, Cathy Mallack, Nadjya Ghausi, Peggie Hor- kavi, Cheryl Davison, Mary Smith. Amy Leventis, Susan Padley. Third Row: Katie Hollerbach, Amy Burt, Lisa Reichle, Colleen Warwick, Jennifer Hey- man. Donna Friedsam, Pam Chiesi, Pam Fontana, Sally Gajda. Fourth Row: Sherie Fedack, Laura Martin, Carrie Peplin, Judy Flanagan, Naomi O ' Grady, Lynn Metevier, Ginny Babcock, Julie Probst, Stephanie Schcnsul, Jennifer Landin, Carol Widmayer, Nancy Smirnow, Tricia Wise, Jacquie Doot, Kelly Traw, Linda Doll, Margie Lee, Cindy Carter. Fifth Row: Martha Hunt, Sara Engle, Lisa Henry, Leslie Richtcr, Carol Balluff, Melissa Wood, Beth Denning. Robin Sofferin, Liz Wetzel, Nancy Naeckel, Kim Naeckel. Eileen Callam, Ginny Boyd, Margaret Korfhage. Denise Au. Moe Kelly, Mary Amluxen, Jean McMahon, Kristine Shier, Sue Pao- lillo. Sixth Row: Kathy Dolecki, Kristin Theut, Beth Waeghe, Carla Broderick, Barb Romig. Amy Bate- son, Karen Longridge, Anita Sarafa, Stacey Graupncr, Beth Stephens, Becky Moody, Sheri Tarr, Shawn Salata, Susan Somach. Cindy Cappello, Kim Cooper, Carey Zeiser, Jill Walters, Kathy Konno, Katie Wilcox, Jennifer Batcson, Kellie Snyder, Kir- sten Pyle. Seventh Row: Kathy Eshleman. Laura Campbell, Karen Mueller, Lisa Curtin. Janet Lih- cello, Betsy Edmunds, Jane Wilson, Sue Laviolette, Kris Kanno, Leslie Greer, Laurie Truske. Samantha Tomkinson, Kathy Wentrack, Kirsten Heinrichs. Top Row: Susan Carter, Julie Swain, Maggie Mi- chaels, Kate Culver, Lonnette Thatcher, Shelley Ste- phens, Caryn Bitz, Mary Clare Gergen. Amy Byrne, Lori Sickles, Estelle Tomson, Lisa Dannecker, Cath- arina Ojert. Teri Williams. Caroline Henrich. Linda Goldman. Missy Harrel, Joan VanderLinde. : .: Chi Omega was established at the University of Michigan in 1905. Since then, the Eta Chapter, located at 1525 Washtenaw, has grown to be one of the strongest and most enthusiastic sorori- ties on campus. This year, a successful rush led to the pledging of 35 fantastic women, who anxiously joined the Chi Omega tradition of friend- ship and sisterhood. With a busy social schedule, the Chi-O ' s were not without weekend excitement. In addition to regularly-planned fraternity parties, the seniors produced yet another phenomenal date party, " Chi-O Clueless. " But without a doubt, homecoming weekend was the most exciting when Chi Omega pledges, actives, and alumni rooted for their sisters playing in the Mudbowl. In addition to social activities, Chi Omega works for the com- munity through fundraisers such as the annual Chi-O Fiji Pump- kin Sale and spirit activities such as caroling at nursing homes and planning an Easter Bunny Hunt at neighboring Perry School. Chi-O ' s also maintain a high grade point average. Chi Omega is a diversified group of women with individual goals and interests. Chi Omega is proud of this diversity and the traditions it represents. H Chi Omega 219 Collegiate Sorosis CS would like to dispell all rumors that their future looks dim: " We ' re not dead --in fact, we ' re feeling much better. " This growing house celebrated the 4th anniversary of their re- turn to campus this year with a highly successful rush, and looks forward to cele- brating the 100th anniversary of their founding on the U-M campus in 1986. To start off the new year and term, CS mem- bers devoted time to the Michigan Winter Special Olympics as timers, supervisors and avid supporters of the participants. CS ended the year with laughable memories of The Pink Whale, Fijis, a great pledge class, Theta Delta Chi, Derby Days, Greek Week, and other " fun stuff. B Top Row: Laurie Porter, Chris Corcoran, Kate Von- Koss, Cathy Gordon, Cathy Dee, Laurie VanDien, Patty Bausano. Second Row: Korky Benda, Jean Marwick, Carol Rivers, Kathy Zotnowski, Kim Pe- ters, Peggy Dermody, Cathy Wood (House Mother). Bottom Row: Shawna Joseff, Sarah Weber, Cindy Reed, Cathy Stoll, Vivian Yu, Mary Schwendener, Pam Saunders, Ellen Wefer, Teresa Outlaw. Not Pictured: DeeDee Asker, Lisa Kresbach, Dawn McCloud, Lesley Schafer, Lisa Tavery, Marty Jones. Sarah Weber awaits her turn at chugging after Carol Rivers finishes in the Derby Days event. 1 220 AAA Top Row: Traccy Roberts, Leslie Rock, Lynda Bahm, Chris Dobday, Heidi Haeck, Stephanie Mer- ollis, Li Wheeler, Terry Asensio, Jody Karnosky, Katie Brcck, Mary Reed, Tracy McFatridge, Julie Ray, Kathy Baron, Jennie Malloy, Erin O ' Shaugh- nessy, Maura Brucger, Bonnie Bremenkampf. Sec- ond Row: Gayle Dean, Jenny Wight, Lisa Gebauer, Jaylenc Po a, Patty Krocker, Mary Anne Hogan, Margie McKenney, Margie Nelson, Wendy DuBoe, Marianne Romas, Laura Bay, Jill Newbold, Jennifer Matuja, Patty Strcicher. Lori Fischer, Heidi Hein- eke, Shawn Snell, Kristin Kurth, Lisa Hicks, Linda Hunt, Anne Larkin. Third Row: Mamie Biggs, Beth Baughman, Pam Schueller, Michele Isepp, Kelly Schul , Leigh Boehringer, Marcy Robertson, Kirsten Ecklund, Betsy Hirt, Peggy Rhoades, Roseanne Ciambrone, Susan McDonald, Melissa Schade, Becky Klekamp. Leslie Kellerman, Caroline Wible, Debbie Hedding, Lynne Boehringer, Eli abeth Cos- grove, Lori Mirek, Ree Ran Kim, Michelle Bernier, Mary Ohlinger. Fourth Row: Jackie Palkowski, Kir- sten Newhof, Leslie Glah, Beth Staton, Janet Bed- Delta Delta Delta sorority, founded on the University of Michigan campus in 1894, continued to be one of the strongest houses on campus. Their 1 1 1 members were active in many varsity sports and campus organizations, as well as in the Greek system. Tri-Delta members were involved in Greek Week, IM sports, and philanthropic fund-raisers for Children ' s Cancer Re- search. The Tri-Delt social calendar was filled with serenades, theme parties, fra- ternity-soroity exchanges and two yearly formals. Even with all of these activities, Tri- Deltas continued to share special friend- ships and experiences that make Delta Delta Delta meaningful to each girl. 8 -Jill Newbold narski, Lynn McCormick, Tammy Boskovich, Kris- ten Lynas, Gina Punch, Nancy Mauler, Jamie Wal- kup, Lynne Riedel, Jaleh Shafii, Caroline Bermudez, Leslie Compton. Fifth Row: Maureen Steinberg, Patty Nehr, Chris Armada, Renee Mortier, Kristen Poplar, Mari Edelman, Marisa Brock, Linda Reyn- olds, Janet Zubkus, Nancy Hunt, Eileen Deamer, Cheryl Lulias. Bottom Row: Laurie Geiss, Kenda Hirst, Kris Zeltner, Ann Thiede, Barb Galen, Lisa Joswick, Lori lafret, Jill Figley, Jenny Davis. Delta Delta Delta 221 " Ohhhh . . . Delta Gamma Here ' s to You! " To a great rush ... to your super pledge class ... to pinafore . . . and dad ' s weekend . . . barn dance and pledge for- mal ... PCWO . . . Mrs. D., Tilly, Evelyn and Jimmy . . . your adorable bus boys . . . Anchor Splash . . . Mom ' s weekend . . . Founder ' s Day and Greek Week . . . your fantastic alumns . . . and dancing on tables! Here ' s to your all nighters, your crazy parties, your serenades, your wild women, and your prepsters! Raise your glasses to the sky, lift your voices clear and high. AF ' til you die! g Sherri Shackel, Karen Coogasian, Karen Christian- son, and Amy Ronayne chicken-fight at the " Anchor Bash " . A Delta Gamma pledge prepares for the ice- cream eating contest during Derby Days (below). -R. Carr -The Picture Man 222 Delta Gamma Illll..,,,,,,,,,, Top Row: Karen Googasian, Robin Weidner, Nancy Fewell, Marcy Tayler, Barb Cain, Helen Melogan, Karen Labenz, Stacy Ettinger, Chris McKinzie, Lin- da Pritz, Robin McGrath, Cindy Stebbins, Ann Hartman, Leslie Silbar, Elissa Scrafano, Gail Gruber, Jenny Hochglaube, Laura Berne, Debbie Isaacs, Lynn Desenberg, Jean Wedenoja, Lisa Boehn. Second Row: Mary Ann Peterson, Leslie Rautbort, Sue Dechert, Amy Ronayne, Alison Weir- ick, Cheryl Thompson, Kris Ralston, Lee Morara, Peggy Effinger, Colleen Kennedy, Nancy Fisco, Sheri Banks, Marci Weinstein, Jill Kobus, Lisa Gil- liat. Lisa Romero, Susan Lippert, Joan Sullivan, Kim Kobus, Kim Christensen. Third Row: Sherri Shackel, Lindley Ziegler, Lisa Smith, Cindy Tripp, Cathy Murphy, Robin Aaronson, Barb Gruel, Julie McGlynn, Julia Gerak, Janet Gietzen, Mindy May- hew, Maija lacovon, Maryclaire Zeigler, Kerri Or- ders, Paula Reichert, lleen Ramos, Marcy Wein- baum. Fourth Row: Maria Suguyan, Betsey Haight. Paula Werner, Erin Johnson, Heidi Busch, Diane Averill, Jane Nixon, Jody Swanson, Patty Trice, Ann Garlick, Kathy Morgan, Susan Bloomquist, Pam Riggs, Susan Alfred, Lisa Murray, Caroline Tell, Monica Baker, Jane Buchanan, Kathy Preston, Stacey Cocia, Jenny Gell, Jenny Feiock. Bottom Row: Audrey Stewart, Denise Lazarou, Jayne Pfieffer, Ginny Collins, Paola Ponsetto, Michelle Chmelar, Clare Coyne, Anne Murphy, Jennifer Becker, Diane Flagg, Amy Insalaco, Kara O ' Brien, Stephanie Gitodin, Pam Schiller, Nancy Wright. Left: Nancy Feiwell, Lisa Ronnero, Paula Ponsetto, Lisa Boheun, Gail Gruber, Cybil Silia, Cindy Tripp, Lisa Smith at " Senior Walk-out. " The Picture Mm Delta Gamma 223 Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Inc., Mu chapter, consisted of thirteen active mem- bers this year. Delta Sigma Theta is a " public service sorority " , dedicated to a program of sharing membership skills and organizational services in the public inter- est. The members of Mu chapter pride themselves in upholding the sorority ' s motto by serving the Ann Arbor commu- nity. Their service projects for the 1983- 1984 year included: March of Dimes Run- Walk; a bucket drive for the Emergency Student Loan fund; a medical fund for hospitalized patients who cannot afford to pay their hospital expenses; a Thanksgiv- ing canned food drive; singing Christmas carols for children in Mott Hospital; a vot- er registration drive; a Valentine ' s Day party for the elderly at one of the retire- ment homes in Ann Arbor; a can bottle collection to make money for a needy cause; and an Orientation weekend for High School girls to introduce them to college life.g Seated: Terri Brantley. Standing: Sheila Foster, Robin Scales, Yvonne Dobson. Kim Diamond, Maria Joseph. Not Pictured: Lisa Furcron, June Williams, Karen Belle, Sharon Bennett. 224 Delta Sigma Theta Courtesy ofSifmt Chi OCT. 5,6 7 1983 P. Zinn 1983 Derby Days has come and gone, but not without leaving its mark on the University community. Derby Days originated back in the 1930 ' s at the University of California Sigma Chi chapter and has since spread to hundreds of college campuses across the country. In the last two years the Derby Days tradition has been restored here in Ann Arbor after a lapse of a half-dozen years. This year ' s extravaganza featured three days of spirited competition among sororities, culminating in an all-campus party where the new champion, Alpha Chi Omega, was crowned. Sororities participated in various contests of skill and daring, including the Miller ' s Ice Cream Eating Contest, Coach Initiation, and the infamous Chicken Egg Fights. The main ingredient to all of the events wa enthusiastic participation. Another highlight in the three day long celebration was the all campus pep-rally before the game with Michigan State. 1983 Derby Days was the result of a lot of planning and hard work through the cooperative efforts of the Derby Days committee, the Ann Arbor merchants, the twenty sororities who participated, and Labatt Importers Inc. Although this year ' s event was designed to provide a maximum of fun, Derby Days is first and foremost an event for charity. Money was raised through the sale of advertisements in the program, T-shirt sales, and private donations. The funds generated this year were donated to the Michi- gan Special Olympics and the Wallace Village for children. -R. CUT Gamma Phi Beta sorority ' s Beta chap- ter, located at 1520 South University, was founded at the University of Michigan campus in 1882. This year Gamma Phi added many super pledges to their growing membership. The Gamma Phi ' s participated in many activities, including Mom and Dad week- ends, Deke Halloween party, crush party, Mai Tai party with four (count ' em) fra- ternities, Phi Sig square dance, November Founders Day celebration, pledge formal at the Michigan Union, holiday candy cane sale for charity, spring Carnation Ball, serenades, happy hours, and every- one ' s favorite, Greek Week. A fantastic year! Go Gamma Phi! 8 Top Row: Jennifer Fenton, Susan Bentley, Sarah Cunningham, Rebecca Cox, Dawn Balmforth, Becky Liebler, Brenda Schedlor, Jenny Sellgren, Maria Nowakowski, Linda Kuieck, Mary-Brigid Donohue, Audrey Stratton, Patty Nagle, Ami Kim, Gail Carol- son, Andrea Rosser. Second Row: Cheryl Pfefer, Amy Meyerson, Kelley Murray, Maryann Wawro, Denise Waddington, Chris Hoeffner, Anne Nahra- gang, Julie Lavrack, Katie Donohue, Tarn Bentley, Barb Sterne, Liz Wentzien, Marji Graham, Ljubica Letica, Angela Mullins, Kerri Bacsanyi, Lori Mar- uska, Susan Appleton, Judee Williamson. Third Row: Leslie Fine, Kelly Regan, Hanh Nguyen, Ma- ria Marcantonio, Melinda Davis, Kathy Mesel, Nan- cy Joslin, Sumner Spadaro, Kathy Regan, Valerien Newman, Debbie Sterne, Sara Loss, Rekha Patil, Jill Addison, Ellen Murphy, Bechy Schenelz, Asara Da- vidoski. Fourth Row: Susan Burley, Joan Neal, Kelly Coll, Julie Becker, Lynn Snuverink, Holly Smith, Kristina Chung, Anne Holler, Jean Morrow, Julie Scherer, Amy Riggs, Jennifer Girardin, Teresa Pang, Leslie Ostrander, Maureen McGovern. Front Row: Lisa Anderson, Karen Shore, Julie Dionne, Paula Schoenberg, Nadine Pokorski, Sonya Mitrovich, Lydia Wrist, Leigh Wilson, Susan Moore, Jennifer Wenk. Stacey Johnson, Emily Domonkos, Martha Johnson. Missing: Karen Majeske, Gretchen Goetze, Elizabeth Cox. 226 Gamma Phi Beta Front Row: Sarah Medura, Linda Miller, Amy Rosewarne, Terry MacDonald, Joanna Donnelly, Kathy Renfrew, Lisa Kaufman, Jeanne Perkins. Sec- ond Row: Lindsey Aikens, Lisa Arapagian, Carrie Whittaker, Melanie Smith, Jill Clark, Kirsten Faye, Sarah Kalstone, Julie O ' Conner, Maria Pearlstein, Stephanie Rothman, Neeja Ravikant, Laura Mueller, Marilu Stuart, Heidi Kraus, Susan Hall. Third Row: Julie Lovell, Jill Rench, Laurel Taback, Kathleen O ' Conner, Ann Gruber, Chris Lagecky, Amy Selvala, Becky Klipfel, Denise Danielle, Laura LaSage, Dawn Otten, Staci Less, Karyn Palvas, Cory -K. Z bcl Hooper, Katherine Lonergan, Katie Klipfel. Fourth Row: Tracy Gaskins, Jill Antonides, Kathy Bissell, Shelley Dunck, Sarah Hoying, Cammie Chapman, Chris Argoudelis, Laurie Newmann, Jane Warken- tin. Lisa Dove, Gretchen Shepard, Jean Lesha, Lisa Borgnes. Barb Davidson, Debra Finklestein, Francis Sullivan, Molly Bender, Alison Burak, Ruth Jessup, Julie Laser, Susie Bowman, Lori Leh. Fifth Row: Jody Buntain, Cathy Lasage, Jackie Dannis, Janese Anderson, Debbie VanTyle, Kelli McCord, Carol Breilmayer, Susie Gell, Christen Sass, Katy Comp- ton, Sonia Nordgren, Kim Canada, Jill VanDette, KAO Kappa Alpha Theta ' s 1 1 5 members have been very active this year. In the Homecoming Mudbowl game, they beat the Chi Omegas 2-1. Some of their social events included a raquetball party, a very successful winter formal, a lock-in, and a hayride. The Theta women sold M M ' s and cosponsored a dance marathon with proceeds going to the Logopedics Founda- tion. In addition, they had a Christmas party for Ann Arbor area underprivi- ledged children. Also, Thetas concentrat- ed on strengthening their scholarship pro- gram in an effort to maintain and improve their 3.1 house grade point average. B Two members of Theta ' s football team cheer as their team defeats Chi Omega 2-1 in the Homecoming Football game. Ellen Farley, Meg Kanne, Meg Brown, Marg Japour, Becky Lovell, Lisa Bowers, Diane Stahl, Talia Du- danskay, Liz Schuler. Back Row: Jane Petersen, Ju- lie Amrhein, Anne Evola, Madeline Kaiser, Paige Zimmerman, Debbie Cassar, Holly Trentacoste, Anne Logan, Vera Rigolin, Susan Michels, Maureen Madigan, Kathy Birkbeck, Meg Gibson, Katy Tasker, Karin Lorch, Allison Haines, Nany Bissel, Diane Martens, Susan McKnight, Amy Honer, Adria Anuzis, Tracy Elspeman, Maureen Mc- Donald, Kathy Hahn, Charmaine Deadman. Sue Mclntosh, Veronica Baylon. Kappa Alpha Theta 227 ' 204 KKF -R. Ca r Top to Bottom: Amy Reichenbach, Kristin Schneider, Donna Wilson, Marion Kremer, Linda Van Duesen. Below, Front Row: Susan Lamed, Polly Hefferon, Kelly Groves, Liz MacDonnell, Ann Curtis. Back Row: Susan Hudson, Kristin Schneider, Stacey Fowler, Barb Merinoff. r BisJrey 1 -L Bistcy Top Row: Marion Kremer, Dee Dee Montgomery, Linda Van Duesen, Jeanne Shields, Kappy Hommel, Karen Maggio, Kelly Burke, Anne Buchanen, Sue Hardig, B.J. Burcs, Leigh Bennett, Amy Castle- baum. Sheila Sunduall, Daphne Clessaurus, Pam Le- land, Laura McKay, Beth Stevens, Carol Smith, Jeanette Lewey, Cathy Bonczak, Carol Hilton, Anne . Latcham, Stacey Fowler. Second Row: Holly Grahl- I man, Jessica Goodman, Theresa Brinkman. Margo McFarland, Liz Nagel, Mary Pointek, Catherine Rising, Camille Nowosielski, Brenda Eisenga, Kris- | tin Schneider, Polly Heffran, Lori Gray, Robin Pierce, Missy Erbland, Sandy Bergsten. Liz Mac- Donnell, Jessica Boxer, Marika Vossler, Colleen McMaster. Third Row: Barb Merinoff, Mary Ellen Bageris, Cheryl Wilson, Donna Wilson, Carolyn Fo- ley, Judy Franke. Heidi Bleeker, Jennifer Smith, Fourth Row: Tracy Fleming, Susan Walters, Kelly Groves, Sue Haddad, Pat Lambros, Sarah Lochner, Stacey Ancell, Jean Komendera, Suzanne Muslin, Lisa Wetzel, Anne Gallopoulos, Lisa Owen, Janet L ' Hereux, Julia Murback, Amy Reichenbach, Karen Hazlett, Jane Baxter, Diane Hayden, Alison Crock- er, Debbie Booth, Carolyn Crafts, Alison Murphy, Sue Matheson. Fifth Row: Sarah Carney, Jan Kar- man, Susan Lamed, Diane Hunsinger, Julie Erhn- strom, Laura Hamilton, Susan Hudson, Diane Pog- kai, Christina Junior, Laura Apkarian, Gretchen Trees, Debbie Dioguardi, Tacy Paul, Lucy Peapples, Joan Robson. Liz Cavanaugh. Ann Curtis, Janet Robinson. Bottom Row: Julie Lenz, Laura Miller, Wendy Goldberg, Tania Volis, Katie Stettler, Sarah Sasoon, Lindsay Murphy, Laura Grace, Deborah Billig, Amy Spengeer, Ann Dudley, Jan Longwell, Onmi Park, Julie Walters, Kristen Barnford, Tracy Meyers, Jean Padilla. Kappa Kappa Gamma began their year with the addition of 35 outstanding pledges who immediately became involved in traditional Kappa events. These events include the uniting of the Kappas and the Zeta Psi ' s to build a float for the home- coming parade, the hayride at Sugarbush Farms, father ' s weekend, and the formal dances at the end of each term. A unique event this year was the Kappa Kappa Gamma-Delta Gamma barbecue held in October which resulted in a very success- ful public relations function. Kappa Kappa Gamma continues to be a very active house with over 120 members who unite to serve in the interest of the chapter as well as the general community. -Teresa Brinkman -P Zinn Kappa Kappa Gamma 229 f1D4 Pi Beta Phi, founded in 1867, was the first national sorority for women. Michi- gan Beta was established in Ann Arbor in 1888, and this fall celebrated its anniver- sary with an alumni active celebration fol- lowing the Iowa game. In last year ' s Greek Week, Pi Phi, Zeta Beta Tau, and Zeta Psi high-stepped their way to a standing ovation and first place finish in the dance competition of Greek Sing. Not to be undone, the choral group captured second place with an amazing " a capella " performance. Just when the campus thought it was safe to go back in the Jello, Pi Phis an- nounced the second annual Jello Jump and raised over $3000 for the Muscular Dys- trophy Association. Overshadowed by an April snowstorm again, the coordinated effort of their house and Phi Gamma Del- ta was an overall success. This past fall, the house not only rushed 35 wonderful pledges, but had a pig-roast with Sigma Phi Epsilon, a rip-roarin ' Barn Dance, two ghoulish Halloween parties, an annual Father ' s weekend, and finished the term in style with an outstanding pledge formal. H Pi Phis triumphantly finish their Greek Week dance routine to the Blues Brother ' s song " Think " . Top row (1. to r.): Shayna Landry, Cathy Alandt, Susan Sassalos, Denise Stuntzner, Mary Beth Ditzel, Elissa Sturm, Susan Parry, Marisol Morales, Anne Daley, Suzanne Berndt, Laura Totte, Patrice Ridg- way, Corinne Basler, Cindy Klein, Julia Megley, Nancy Anderson, Sandy Gschwind, Anne Yardley, Amy Tomblinson. Second row: Judy McLean, Caro- lyn Koester, Lisa Badyk, Jill Trybus, Sue Allen, Joan Reiser, Elizabeth Beard, Jan Eichorn, Karyn Her- man, Cynthia Stone, Christine Jaeggin, Stacy Levy, Cathy Corpron, Peggy Baxter, Lisa Minninger, Sally Dodge, Susan Gordon. Third row: Karen Kuhlman, Megan Gugino, Sarah Galloway, Joanne Hartrick, Carla Folz, Karen White, Jayme Burke, Amy Carr, Karen Sachs, Deborah Donahey, Jill Schafer, M.C. Dykhouse, Leigh Jackson, Leigh LeChard, Alysa Watanabe. Fourth row: Shelly Remen, Karen Brad- way, Trissa Frevor, Marcella Bendnarsh, Jackie Lisle, Jean Savage, Shari Odenheimer, Mrs. Julie Sullivan (house mother), Julie Cashier, Cindy Enzer, Star Cornell, Reagan Hudgens, Elizabeth Hall, Lor- raine Gicei, Adrianne Hampo, Heidi Lewis. Fifth row: Gail Stoddard, Joan Griner, Veronica Kieoffler, Laura Pickell, Summar Alkateeb, Susan Thomas, Maura McLaughlon, Lesli Fader, Jenny Pokrzywinski, Sheila Patrick, Lauren Mennella, Jeanine Jerek, Ann Mazure. Sixth row: Shell Ro- sinski, Susan Gallucci, Lorey Schultz, Shelagh McDivitt, Stephanie Farber, Mary Lynn Canmann, Amy Eichorn, Jill Wotta, Sheryl Shaynor, Julie Mclver, Liz Shaw. 230 Pi Beta Phi IAT Top row (I. to r.): Nancy Sternberg, Llyse Feldman, Karen Kushen, Amy Conn, Jodi Pollack, Amy Dime- trosky, Jill Goldenberg, Tammy Goldman, Beth Le- vine, Pam Benjamin, Beth Hamburger, Sarah Deson, Hope Barren, Terri Albert, Betsy Ringel, Amy Bal- son, Beth Jason, Ingrid Halpern, Sheri Lipman. Sec- ond Row: Kathy Schaumberger, Debra Rich, Kathy Baum, Lisa Weinstein, Karen Falk, Roz Kriger, Julie Thurer, Cherie Seigal, Irene Kohn, Terri Grumer, Hallie Morrison, Nancy Katchman, Julie Kaplin, Jill Friedman, Lisa Cohen, Lisa Cheseh, Ada Kusnetz, Cheryl Luckoff, Marcy Fleisher, Amy Rosenthal, Cindy Field, Mimi Goldstein, Cheryl Goldfarb, Rob- in Morgan, Sherie Miller, Norma Kusnetz. Third Row: Jessica Bell, Gayl Marans, Jane Kaplan, Deb- bie Schrayer, Barbara Salzman, Jody Haber, Ruth Drasin, Judy Blank, Amy Becker, Jody Lefkovsky, Laura Korman, Leslie Levine, Lisa Gaynor, Pam Eisenberg, Laura Greenstein, Marta Stein, Debbie Hersh, Lynn Frydman, Elana Weiner, Emily Frank, Nancy Ellis, Missy Einhorn, Randi Noskin, " M " (housemother), Ellen Lebedow. Fourth Row: Martha Sampliner, Laura Klein, Alison Miller, Nina Men- delson, Wendy Penner, Sharon Feldman, Michelle Sorgaen, Cindy Suskin, Amy Nick, Jennifer Stein, Barbie Sachs, Andrea Mann, Michelle Alpert, Joan Rosenstock, Tina Firestone, Renee Dozoretz, Susan Alpert, Leslie Mitchel, Debbie Olenick. Fifth Row: Debra Grodd, Beth Smith, Betsy Gertstein, Jodi Le- vine, Susan Ausman, Minda Goldblum, Shareen Rothman, Geri Donnenberg, Paula Glanzman, Brandi Gurwitch, Gayle Richman, Janet Blum, Hol- ly Benton, Michelle Isaacs, Sandy Schwartz, Sheri Gildenberg. Sigma Delta Tau, similiar to most fra- ternities and sororities on campus, has be- come a stronger and more unified chapter this year. They enjoyed a very exciting, eventful, and fortunate semester. The Sig-Delts had a fabulous rush re- sulting in 35 enthusiastic, spirited girls. Pledge initation night was a huge success thanks to Zeta Beta Tau fraternity who " carried in " their pledges and celebrated with them. Throughout the year Sigma Delta Tau had great parties including a Barn Dance and Hayride Party at Sugarbush Farms, several fraternity parties, and beautiful formals. They also had a Parents Weekend in November. Sigma Delta Tau took pride in their original philanthropy called " Bal- lon Ascension " . The year has been a great one for the girls of SDT! g Michelle Alpert, Betsy Gertstein, Andrea Mann, Amy Nick, Laura Korman, and Julie Thurer enjoy SDT comraderie. Courtesy of Sigma Delli Tan Sigma Delta Tau 231 D. DeVritt Top Row: Julie Dakoske, Yvonne LeVernois, Mary Smith, Yvette Winia, Carol Cowell, Amy Beis, Val- erie Wenson, Martha Gray, Mary Carroll, Sheri Kline, Kathy Prost, Becky Reed, Sherrie Pickornik, Madeleine Naylor, Barb Lamb, Janet Reger, Karen Gilbert, Monica Zawitowski, Beth Eby, Joellen Shortley. Second Row: Ruth O ' Neill, Suzanne Strader,. Cheryl Thompson, Julie Haggerty, Terry Lalas, Frances Keane, Vicky Pappas, Sue Slaviero, Jill Norman, Michelle Swastck, Heidi Herrmann, Stacy Reifeis, LeAnne Redick, Lisa Maison, Jeffifer Palisin, Diane Bertels, Kara Eckoff, Sue Hewitt, Sue Heath, Beth Billman, Irene Jakimcius, Cindy Nunez, Martha Case. Third Row: Gale Romanowski, Sheryl Mette, Kathleen O ' Connor, Wendy Hepworth, Suzy Farhat, Laura Liberty, Wendy Bowers, Ronitt Ru- benfeld, Kim Liu, Marcy Goldstein, Lynn Krueger, Kathy Brosnan, Cindy Bihun, Ellen Jones, Gretchen Nedzi, Sarah Packwood, Mary Jo Osterman, Kathy Ullrich, Arlene Bowers, Judy Padilla, Karen Van- Loon, Natalie Geiss, Theresa Han, Joya Popham, Robin Amble, Johnna Driscoll. Fourth Row: Susan Rosenbaum, Jane Witter, Debbie Evans, Janet Smith, Carol Szymczak, Jenny Borucki, Carrie Charlick, Stephanie Zimmerman, Lisa Sussman, Anne Shea, Laura Shevzoff, Ingrid Oakley. Front Row: Beth Meany, Tammy Nahra, Sabine Schmelzer, Kristine Bang, Karen Ruohonen, Lisa Barrett, Sharyn Rosenbaum, Sunny Kim, Sandy Sos- nowski, Suzi Chung, Susan Bishop, Susan Travis, Carolyn Zanta, April Richeson, Anne Fonde, Kath- leen O ' Brien, Holly O ' Brien, Jenny Stefanou. Mr. Greek Week Thurs., March 24 7:30 p.m. Michigan Theatre Donation $2.00 Proceeds go to W.A.R.C. 232 Zeta Tau Alpha S Praklicn Susan Heath receives trophies for Zeta ' s Greek Week song and dance routines. Jenny Borucki and Natalie Geiss toast the coming year on the night of " Carry-In " . Beth Eby, Kathi Harbke, Amy Beis, Debbie Wensel, and Sheryl Mette dance to second place in the " Jellicle Song for Jellicle Cats. " Courtesy of Zela Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha may have been founded in 1898 in Farmville, Virginia, but the U- M Alpha Gamma chapter has shown the international fraternity what a little " Yan- kee Ingenuity " can do. On campus since 1921, Zetas have resided at the landmark " house behind the rock " since 1969. Not just participating in the social scene, Zetas work on many philanthropic projects. Most notable is their traditional " Mr. Greek Week " pageant. A highlight of the Greek Week competition, this event satirizes beauty contests with its male con- testants. Paired with the men of Beta The- ta Pi and Acacia, Zetas zoomed into third place overall for Greek Week. Zeta Tau Alpha received a rare honor by winning for the third year in a row, the Panhellenic Association " Go Greek Award " for the most outstanding sorority on campus. The first sorority with this dis- tinction, Zeta Tau Alpha now houses a permanent plaque. Zeta ' s also had a busy year with their 35 new pledges. They enjoyed Derby Days, parents night, IM sports, Homecoming events, and Fireside evenings. Throughout their activities, Zetas always remembered the rich tradition that is Zeta Tau Alpha. - Janet Reger Zeta Tau Alpha 233 AA4 The 1983-1984 school year was filled with activities and growth for the men of Alpha Delta Phi. An all-campus bash kicked off the fall term, with hundreds of U-M students partying, dancing, and hav- ing a great night. Soon after, the house gained an enthusiastic and talented pledge class. Winter term netted an even larger group of men. In between rush sessions, Alpha Delta participated in a number of athletic con- tests, literary presentations, philanthropic projects, and social events, held with both sorority women and their little sisters. Greek Week ' 84 marked one week of hec- tic activity, hard work and the spirit of brotherhood. The year at Alpha Delta Phi has dis- played the trend of increased membership, spirit and campus recognition, a trend bound to continue 8 Below: Al Taetle, Human " Mounds " Shihadah. Right: Alpha Delta Phi ' s porch has been the location of an all-campus pep rally and many parties. Courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi. Front Row: Dan Carlson, Roger Muiler, Ed Goldsch- midt, John Jones, (dog: Duchess). Second Row: Chris Cornwall, Mark Bonucchi, Kevin Park, Dan Gentges, Robert Barnes, Gary Blanton, Scott Kramer, Dave Morgan. Third Row: Greg Ikonen, Bruce Richardson, Mike Hufano, John Levis, Charles Choi, Chris Kaltwasser, Dan Hohman, Thomas Rhea, Kenneth Moebs, Alan Taetle. Fourth Row: Steven Linowes, Brian Juroff, Pat Douglass, Thomas Biscup, Mike Radin, Steve Klamerus, John Nakis, Richard McKenna, Matt McCafferty. Fifth Row: Joseph Ortiz, Arthur Nicholas, John Meyers, Michael Moeser, Michael Gaiss, Brooks Gerbitz, George Connelly, Scott Furlong, Charles Toohey, Matt Crandall. Not pictured: Bernard Alpern, Larry Nace, Richard Patterson, Thomas Carnaghi, John Edwards, Rob Leibold, Dan Quandt, Matt Reiskin, Peter Rowley, Richard Schedler, Marty Schmidt, William Schneider. -Courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi 234 Alpha Delta Phi. AEH Front Row: Ira Cohen, Neil Schor, Scott Sher, Loren Shalinsky. John Gerstel. Brian Papo, Eric Dobrusin, Dennis Neuvrith. Jay Rosin, Eric Gould, Ted Efros. Second Row: Aaron Dubrinsky, Jeff Rollins, David Frankel, Kevin Copley. David Soleymani. Mike Sny- der, David Altman, Larry Sirota, Randy Lending, Dan Shapiro, Eric Blumcnthal. Bruce Aber. Jon- athon Nussbaum, Steve Grekin. Third Row: Brad Shapiro. Michael Newman. Steven Wachs, Bob Sin- coff, Fred Bodker. Mark Hermanoff. Joe Hyman, Myron Marlin, Jeff Weincr. Mike Segal, David En- tin, Steven Weinstock. Fourth Row: Mark Bakst, Stuart Barish. John Bokor, Greg Morganroth. Aaron Bergman. Steve Mochlman. Lance Lis. Rich Binder. Devan Sipher. Don Apel. Mike Wais. Richard Da- vidson. Alpha Epsilon Pi ... The Boys Are Back In Town. Not just the new kid on fraternity row. Alpha Epsilon Pi has be- come a formidable and enthusiastic mem- ber of the Greek system, participating in all aspects of University and fraternity life. 1983 Successful rush parties - soccer football Alumni functions - barndance philanthropy and two six packs for the pledges. Alpha Epsilon Pi -- where nothing is taken for granted. M Left: Steven Wachs Right: Treasurer. Fred Bodker. Secre tary. Myron Marlin, and President. Steve Weinstock. Alpha Epsilon Pi 235 A4A First Row: William L. Doss 111, Rennard B. Tucker, Marcus B. Webster, Dr. David Wayne Austin, Anth- ony V. King, Kennie A. Taylor, Marcus A. Black- well. Second Row: Mikehl Hafner, Harold M. Brazil, Alpha Phi Alpha, a very old and re- spected fraternity, was originally founded on the campus of Cornell University in 1906 by seven black undergraduate stu- dents. It was founded here at Michigan in 1909 and has since grown to become one of the most active and well known organi- zations on campus. Alpha Phil Alpha commits itself to community service and to the promotion of inter-campus relations through the many events it sponsors each year. The fraternity also holds many fun and excit- ing campus social events throughout the year. In doing everything with a very high degree of quality, the fraternity has distin- guished itself on this campus by being hon- ored with the annual Student Group Achievement Award for 1982-1983. There is only more to come in the future. This is Alpha Phi Alpha: First of all, Servants of all, WE SHALL TRANSCEND ALL. Vincent P. Womack, Anthony S. Thomas, John L.A. Loomis, James F. Latham, Charles F. Berry, Wayne McLeod. Third Row: H. Eugene Rush, Anthony Womack, H. Benford Milton, Byron K. Roberts, Douglass Diggs, McNeiz. Michael S. Traylor, D. Kevin 236 Alpha Phi Alpha ATXI The brotherhood of Alpha Tau Omega, after ninety-six years on the University of Michigan campus, continues to prosper and remain a leader among campus frater- nities. Contributing to making ATO a strong fraternity are activities such as pumpkin serenades, little sister hayrides, IM sports, pro-drunk parties, alumni brunches, pool tournaments, sorority ex- change dinners, decorating a twenty-foot Christmas tree, pledge-active football games, watching MTV, study nights at the library, road trips to New Orleans, and kicking off Greek Week with the Spaghet- ti Chowdown. As ATO ' s, the Interfrater- nity Council President and the Captain of Michigan ' s soccer team reflect some of the leadership of the fraternity. ATO will con- tinue to be a leader, upholding the ideals set down by their founders and propagat- ing them into the future. 8 Front Row: Rob Palisin, Scott Cress, Jeff Freeburg, Gregg Perry, Ghazwan Shimoun, Eric Moening. Sec- ond Row: Tom Cowden, Roma Aysola, Mark Banyai, Doug Ham, Randy Wieck, Frank Cusamano. Third Row: Don Shipsky, Mike Drews, Ron Skalski, Harry Davidson, Randy Carr, Denny Kavanagh-, Paul Ziots. Fourth Row: Dave Tucker, Tom Dillon, John Ton- kin, Bernie Car, Jeff Wilson, Dan Mehregan, Lex Kuhne, Matt Harris. Fifth Row: Eric Love, Alan Burns, Davd Nadean, John VanVleet, Pat Doyle, Tim Halevan, Bill Dillon, Mark Molloy, Rick Vescio. Left, Stu Best and Paul Ziots carve pumpkins for Halloween serenades. K. Carr Alpha Tau Omega 237 -K Ashby Front Row: Dan Stowe, T.J. Lea, Pat McClelland, Pat Kelley, Rick Murray, Bob Lanevin, Snehal Desai, Hugh Kanner. Second Row: John Kundtz, Dave Archer, Jeff Ziegenfelder, Doug Young, Eric Hansen, Dan Francis, Dave Woolley, Ed Haymen, Mark Rittman. Third Row: Arnie Goldstein, Rich Hodgeson, John Gregg, Larry Wilcox, Jim Kinnaird, Warren Whitney, Kurt Thearling, Greg Panzica. Top Row: Jamie DeBona, John Hindle, Mike Papales, Mike Engelsman, Sean Mosser, Pete Andrews, Pat Pearlmen, Mark Ruzin, Kirk Rumsey. Mr. Greek Week, Dave Woolley models his formal attire. Betas . . . glass house . . . cool guys . . . animal house . . . chew me ... Beta bite . . . Kodiak . . . Boy George . . . Orange mon- ster . . . Big Joe ... the sheep . . . hellweek . . . keg tackier . . . cable scam . . . Thelma ... got a dip? . . . Patton . . . quote of the week . . . fooz gods . . . five man banger . . . Gumby . . . sickness . . . South Wad . . . Magnum . . . Wisco ... the bench . . . Snuffy Smith . . . the otisfication process . . . Olympic hope- fuls (4) ... we are the Betas, we ' re all good in sports .... Y.H.B.M. . . . Huber . . . radio free ... Mr. Greekweek . . . chamberweed . . . Oopsy . . . the Spanch ... big time . . . tote . . . radio free . . . the popium . . . come on Rumz ' . . . little sisters . . . the hayride . . . Ziggy . . . Meister Brau . . . intramur- als ... Bender nights . . . the incident at that establishment . . . Redneck . . . Pigg, Douger, G . . . sick alumni . . . sha ke it off . . . road trips . . . T-ism . . . Weasel . . . ROTC . . . Crow song . . . aidiatic . . . Cro-magnon . . . rays on the roof . . . Buster . . . way outta ' here Greatest Hits . . . . B-team football like us ... the worm room . groid haters . . . manners . . . . Engelspunk . . . five man banger . . . Hindles Hey Jesus . . . more beer . . . cash and the boys Buffet ... ski trip . . . Cats don ' t bash . . . everytime we get the urge . . . P-suite . . . Ralph and the proliter- ian bowlers . . . great times . . . senior roast . . . I ' m a living ' in spunk . . . Thanks seniors . . . Bro ' s Forever ... xai ... H T 238 Beta Theta Pi X4 Front Row: Steve Schwinkie, Broc Ramak, Chuck Bauss, Dave Foster, Greg Rowley. Second Row: Scott Henderson, Alex Will, Scott Ramsey, Jon Moretta, Jeff Vilas, Rob Wright, Bob Friess. Third Row: Dave Jeup, Larry Fromm, Kipp Owen, Mark Baumgarten. Tom Thorns, Dave LaRue, Bill Schultz, Jeff Graham. Top Row: Bill Elliot, Rich Brown, Jon Siegel, Mike Cramer, Mike Pyatenko, Lou Piccone, Pete Gardella, Tim Foster. K Prtstd Chi Phi has recovered strongly from the Greek draught of the early seventies and acquired a great diversity in the rebuild- ing. They now have fifty-five brothers on campus, and have eighteen great pledges after a large and very successfull Fall ' 83 Rush. The pledge class, too, has the diver- sity that Chi Phi prides itself on. Chi Phi ' s have several sorority parties each term and a large, thriving Little Sis- ters program. The fraternity also has good athletic teams. Their football team was unscored upon and unbeaten until losing in the semi-finals, and they always finish the year among the top ten fraternities. Chi Phi athletics stresses fun as much, or more than winning. Their ' C ' basketball team, the Poster Children, has not won a game in three years. In the area of philanthropy, Chi Phi ' s put on a yearly Christmas party for retarded children and sponsored their second annual St. Patrick ' s Day Muscular Dystrophy fundraiser at Good Time Char- ley ' s. Chi Phi ' s definitely manage to have a very good time, g Chi Phi 239 Front: Moonshine Rum VII. First Row: Christian L. Elwood, David E. Babiez, Robert W. Clark, David B. Clark, Mark W. Adrian, David G. Goulel, Jeffrey L. demons. Second Row: Marek C. Lockhart, Christo- pher J. Bigelow, David R. Picking, Gino P. Golia, Scott J. Butler, Jeffrey J. Gross, Paul E. Lilagan, Walter D. Digiulio. Third Row: Robert S. Anderson, Alpha Epsilon of Chi Psi was estab- lished at the University of Michigan in 1845, and has since flourished, making it the oldest continuously active fraternity on campus. Chi Psi brotherhood is strong with forty-seven active brothers, a number greater than the lodge ' s capacity. Athleti- cally, Chi Psi stresses participation, but still meets with some success. Socially, the schedule is filled with the infamous cham- pagne party, a crush party, and many so- rority parties. A little sister program has blossomed in the past year-and-a-half to fill free moments. Academically, the house continues to improve with the Chi Psi Na- tional Program for Excellence. Alpha Ep- silon is proud to have National Merits scholars and brothers that fill the ranks of many honorary fraternities. In the com- munity, socially, and academically, Chi Psi continues to keep up its long standing traditions. M - Peter Wragg David C. Savage, David J. Martin, Scott D. Nyboer, Jeffrey R. Williams, Eric A. Meade, Douglas A. Mclntosh, Peter H. Dolan, Matthew R. Reiser, Bri- an J. Coles, John E. Nyboer, David D. Osborn II, Paul E. Kilgore, Frederick J. Ullrich, Thomas E. Hartman. Top Row: Kenneth R. Andridge, David J. Stevens, Dwight M. Herdrich, Loren R. Washburn, Patrick M. Richart, Stephen M. Gilbert, Anthony R. Zak, Martin R. Harper, David M. DiRita, John C. Mathieson, Gregory S. May, Adam B. Wasserman, Peter M. Wragg. Below: Ken Andridge teeter totters to make money for the Children ' s Cancer Fund. f, ir r ' - TO K fHANra FC 240 Chi Psi Delta Chi fraternity members, in their 91st year at the University of Michigan, have continued the many great traditions that have been established over the years. Such traditions included culture nights, composite raids, serenades, road rallies, intramural sports, late-night weekend vis- its to Taco Bell, Pledge Formals, cocktail hours, and the list continues to grow .... Delta Chi National Fraternity, which was originally founded as a legal fraterni- ty, is now 90 chapters strong and continues to emphasize academic achievement. As a general social fraternity. Delta Chi pre- pares each of its members for a career in almost any academic field by encouraging personal growth and involvement through- out a member ' s college life and the many years thereafter 8 Courtesy of Delia Chi I Top: Delta Chi ' s all-campus party. Front Row: Stu- art Popp, Tim Wagner. Doug Godbold, Fred Harper, Russ Bauer, Piers Welsh. Back Row: Mark Dunning, Mark Messura, Ed Holton, Steve Braun, Rich Cran- dall. Pat Cheung, Kin Cheung, Steve Sinclair, Tom Marshall. Delta Chi 241 AKE In just five short years the Dekes have grown from two members to 65, bought a house, placed twice in Greek Week, gradu- ated a doctor, raised several pets, and still serve Stroh ' s. But success can not be mea- sured in mere numbers, as they tell only of quantities. Every year has topped the one it fol- lowed, and ' 83- ' 84 has put the others to shame! We like to think of this as being a " way cool " year. For starters, Dekes began a new tradition and accepted gals as Little Sisters. The program beat their wil- dest dreams, and we look forward to its permanent institution. Bar nights, a Christmas party, and several other things that just don ' t come to mind by specific name also rounded out the program. And what would the Deke House be if it didn ' t have an occasional party? Pretty dull, right? Therefore, Dekes decided to can the cable television and added more parties. That keeps the Social Chairman busy, but it also keeps the fraternity happy. And that is the key to the success of the Deke House in the last five years: we ' ve had one hell of a time, together, and with all of you, and look foward to more! So join us in our merriment become a little sister, have a meal, go to a party whatever. And experience the excitement! 8 Jim Frego always goes out with scarry girls, (Oops it ' s Chris Moore). Front Row: Doug Otto, Greory Osment, Jon Topp, Ned LaRue, Kevin Ireland, Chris Moore, James Frego, John Hurley, Walt White, Jeff Martens. Sec- ond Row: Mark Woods, Jim McMahon, John Olson, Chris Roberts, Mark Schlater, Richard Roland, Ted Liu, Al Schwartz, John Mitchell. Matt Howell. Back Row: Brian Connors, Doug Anderson, Paul Hanley, Mark Larson, Jeff Berg, Jim Mohn, Paul Dami, George McKean, John Steketee, Robert Kost. 242 Delta Kappa Epsilon Photos by Brian D. Masck Left: K-l is about to lose her shorts, thanks to the help of Phil, Jeff, and Matt. Middle: Mike Buhler carrying on his six year tradition at Deke. Anne and Amy can ' t keep their hands off the irrcsistablc " Fluffy " Namey. Mat! " Maddog " Howell on the prowl. Bottom: Dave Easlick, alumni president, told his wife he was working late at the office. 243 ATA Front Row: Bruce Courtade, Tom Joseph, Mark Camp, Jim Duff, Craig Coccia, Dave Joseph, Doug Tinker, Kurt Eichhorn. Second Row: Greg Betz, Eric Eichhorn, Dinesh Telang, John Babcock, Steve Rein- hart, Garrett Hall, Doug Cochrane. Third Row: Chris Lucander, Paul Melamed, Jim Phelan, Mark Wayne, Bob Lins, Joe Jerkins, Jim Sullivan, Don The Delts, long known for their excel- lence in the pursuit of everything that has nothing to do with academics, excelled once again. Non-stop parties the Tahi- tian, Boxer Short, Country Club, and New Years were broken up only by successes in intramural competition, the most sought after serenades on campus and road trips. This year Delts traveled throughout the U.S. and Canada rating drinking establishments for the upcoming book " The Delt Guide to Better Consump- tion. " For charity, the Delts teamed with the Thetas to sing carols at the University Hospital, sold athletic equipment to bene- fit Motts Children ' s Hospital and held a casino fundraiser for Muscular Dystrophy. Through it all, the Delts still maintained a top position among fraternities in aca- demics, so an even more aggressive sched- ule has been planned in the future to cure this problem, ra McCann, Junius Brown, Geoff Glaspie, Scott Mar- ford, Fourth Row: Todd Arkebauer, John Princing, Greg Kinnes, Mark Hoekwater, Scott Oswald, Al Lutes, Kent Smith, Rob Baldwin, Matt Downey, Greg Wells, Tom Kaylor. Fifth Row: Jeff Paciero, Tony Martin, Paul Mack, Steve Gates, Dave Garber, Steve Glass, Peter Lipson, Andy Mason, Mike Col- lins, Mark Skochdopole. Below, The Delts IM soft- ball team: Eric Eichhorn, Steve Glass, Greg Betz, Steve Reinhart, Garrett Hall. Second Row: Al Luter, Matt Downey, Kurt Eichhorn, Dinesh Telang. Third Row: Barry Shuman, Greg Kinnes. Courtesy of Delta Tan Delta 244 Delta Tau Delta AT Delta Ipsilon, entering its 150th year internationally and 108th year on campus, is becoming a more philanthropic organi- zation. Augmenting the annual Run to Ohio Run to Michigan for the American Heart Association, the DU ' s have estab- lished a yearly trip to University Hospital with a sorority to sing Christmas carols to the patients. There are other ideas being put together as well. Community service projects are not DU ' s only activities, however. The house continues to have a strong social life, good communications with its alumni and friendly relations with its brother chapters. The relations are especially strong with the Delta Upsilon chapters in Canada, who get together with the Michigan house ev- ery term. The members of Delta Upsilon would like to wish good luck to all its graduating members and the graduating seniors of the University. H Front: Adam Bond, Tipper. First Row: Dave Hoff- man, Ben Zimont, Bill Allesee, Bruce Vern, Hal Wolfe. Second Row: Rod DeMaso, Rick Byrne, Keith Gordon, Ophir Frieder. Third Row: John Kim, -Courtesy of Delta Upsilson Randy Oliver, John D ' Errico, Tom Richardson, Andy Parker, Gary Gowen, Kevin Lee. Back Row: Jeff Faye, Gary Lowery. , 245 KZ Kappa Sigma fraternity ' s Alpha Zeta chapter is noted for its excellence in T.L.O. ' s, U-troukegs, 4.0 kegs, beer pong, ouz-foos, snake dances, squig ball, unicorn leap-frog, vats, nakedness, tube-ratting and pigging. Outstanding in the chapter are: squigly trophy 12, Fred Bear, Cossa, the eight- foot Cossa, the Unicorn Song, the Space Phallus, the Entropy Table, fish cookies, dead mag song, the pledge button and Nunzio. After Eating Kielbasa Drink Beer. H Front Row: Jim Stevens, Jersey Miller, Band F. Blackett, Band F. Gelhausen, Larry Fine, Larry Fine, Larry the " K " . Second Row: Moose Zemlica, Greg Wabash, Z and Ray, Vise Cares, J.J. Scooter Goode, Squelch Robbins. Third Row: Barney Rubble Vonk, Pledge Ben, Q-Ball Gutt, Pledge-a-holic Maislin, Ken Keiler, P.P. Gutt. Top Row: Abe Lincoln Ken- eister, J. Dubbs, Skid Mark Smitty, Pete Kavie, Spark Davis. Space il! TLO: Snow. I 246 r Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Sigma Chapter filled an extremely busy schedule this year. Working around a total house renovation in the fall, the year opened with a wild night at Bimbo ' s, a first annual Lawn Par- ty, and a trip to Coney Island and Canada. Their Little Sister program had many events, such as a Skating Party, a softball game, and a Christmas Tree Decorating Party. Alums and parents played a big part in the fall activities with over 100 parents coming up for Parents Weekend, and over 200 " Sigmans " r eturning for a Homecoming lunch, dinner, and victory AXA over Iowa. Public service projects this year included a Halloween night at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital and their annual Eas- ter Egg Hunt for the kids at Angell School. Their major philanthropy this year was a new event held in January, the Lambda Chi Alpha Winterfest. IM sports and serenades were still a part of every Lambda year. The winter opened with a weekend retreat in January, and closed with their Founder ' s Day celebration in April. The year ended with a fabulous night at the Spring Formal and a Senior Banquet. H -S. Prakkcn Bottom Row: Pier Laxa, Eric Haab, Dave Hansen, Scott Carr. Wendell Brooks, John Strek, Doby Byers, Chopper Dan Stoffel, Pat Kelly, Pat Conway, Dan Richards. Second Row: Dan Shea, Jim Becker, Doug Luk, Rudy Tanasijevick, Tim Callohan, Arthur Herbst. Dave Wright, Bill Fisher, Dan McEnroe, Geoff Briggs, Baad Shah, Rob Gibson. Third Row: Jeff Larson, Paul Gesslcr, Dan Sheridan, Pat Rick, Dave Juneau, Chris Cleary, Jay Gerak, Scott Tanem- baum, Dave Prescot, Louie Thews, Mark Seitz, Ian Thorbum, Fred Boknder. Fourth Row: Dave John- ston, Andy Grove, Jeff Reimeyer, John Tutledge, Scott Stewart, Dave Brown. Mike LeVan, George Tanasijevidh, Doug Landel, Tom Freytog, Jeff Pet- terson. Andy Fishering, Mike Penn. Top Row: Dave Duttenhofer, Eric Gudler. Derek Johnson, Cliff Roesher. Brad Laphery, Ray Azar, John Byron, Doug Cornwell, Mike Beauregard, Kirk Grosil, Bob Culver, Mike Laramy, Dwayne Leik, Bruce Amlicke. -K Base Lambda Chi Alpha 247 teenng 1984 ommittee Front Row: Lex Kuhne (Co-Chairman, ATfl), Cindy Ross (Points Pairing, AAFI), Starr Cornell (Sorority Consultant, TB4 ), Margaret Korfhage (Graphic Art- ist, Xft), Nadine Pokorski (Sponsor Fundraising. r B), Melissa Wood (Greek Olympics, Xfl), Dan Wander (Events Liason, ZBT), Pam Benjamin (Co- Chairman, 2AT), Second Row: Terri Kass (Bed Race. AE ). Beth Eby (Philanthrophy T-Shirts. ZTA), Kathy Eshleman (Gre ek Sing, X). Andrea Rosser (Assistant Chairman, T tK). Pat Fraser (Ad- Planning one event that will involve 16% of the undergraduate body requires time, strategy and effort. The 1984 Greek Week Steering Committee employed all three essentials to make this year ' s Greek Week one of Michigan ' s best. Twenty-one fraternity and sorority members were selected after two weeks of interviews in October. By November, the GWSC was making plans and goals for the biggest event in the Greek System. The focus of this year ' s Steering Committee was the philanthropic purpose of this annual event. New events added to the traditional ministrative Assistant. AHA), Gayl Marans (Greek Olympics, 2AT), Laura Clark (Publicity Program- ming, AXfl). Third Row: Steve Smith (Entertain- ment, AX). Jordan Dickstein (Assistant Chairman. A6), Jill Friedman (Greek Sing, SAT), Mike O ' Connor (Fraternity Consultant, A6). Kevin Park (Points Pairing, AA ). Not Pictured: Corinne Basler (Publicity Program, flB ). Cindy Emzer (Theme- Banner contest, FIB ), Tony Zak (New Events. X+). attractions, such as " Greek Sing " and " Greek Olympics, " carried out this objective. Chairpersons Pam Benjamin of Sigma Delta Tau and Lex Kuhne Of Alpha Tau Omega implemented a new committee system to assist event chairpersons. The aim was to involve more campus Greeks in the actual planning of the week which lasted from March 16-24. Steering Committee members worked with special committees, as well as local sponsors from November to April to meet additional objectives such as Greek and community involvement. 8 Front Row: Tim Payne, Peter Dunn. Tom Lewan- dowski, Brador, Bob Hooper, Rob Windermuth, Jeff Klein. Second Row: Jamie Pruett, Rick Norden, An- drew Wienstein, Dave Gilo, Joe Roberts, Raven Sa- canathan, Fred Orian. Third Row: Don Redick, Steve Beigen, Jim Barger, Scott Shawaker, Todd Hoefler, Jim Ruth, Randy Weller, Paul Nolan, Bill -K Zabcl Flom, Scott Sovereign, Dave Liederbach. Fourth Row: Mike Redick, Andy Kitti, Paul Lamoureaux, Michael Payne, Brad Karkut, Ed Carpenter, Nick Pyle, Pat Dorcey. Back Row: Tom Munroe. Mike Bulter, Sean Insaloko, Doug Stuart, Bill Dvorak, Fred Cromer, Mike Staiger. 4 A Phi Delta Theta has continued its strong tradition of 1 19 years on the Michi- gan campus. This year, the Phi Delts won the " Triple Crown " . This distinctive award consists of the Intramural sports championship, the Gold-Star award from their national as one of the top five Phi houses, and their fourth consecutive Greek Week victory. This year. Phi Delts also won the Mudbowl, beating the house across the street 12-6. This past September, Phi Delts activat- ed 9 hellish new members and had 1 1 fine new pledges. Many house improvements were in the works with the help of a loan from their national. Prospects for the com- ing year are just as bright. Phi Delta Theta hopes and expects to continue their fine tradition of excellence and brotherhood. Phi Delia Theta 249 Kronl Row: Charles Tomlinson. Kurl Wolak. Wil- liam Eichhorn. Douglas Wippcrman. James Minns. Kevin Hollowicki. Michael Bohn. Miko Kabcshila. Kirk Hudson. Kurtis Klimish. David Cross. Richard Bellas. Second Row: Wayne Nettnay. David Shuart. Christopher Cutler. David Cole. Duncan Maclean. Robert Shrosbree. Steven Pa?ol. Scott Park. Jeffrey Sotok. William Stahl. Michael Nelson. Third Row: Phi Gamma Delta, entering its 98th year on campus, has been recognized na- tionally for outstanding fraternity achieve- ments. At the 18th Fiji Academy, held at Ohio State in August, Phi Gam ' s won three awards from the International Fra- ternity. Also, the Detroit Graduate Chap- ter recognized Michigan Phi Gam ' s as the finest Fiji chapter in the state. Phi Gam traditions were alive and well during the 1983-84 academic year. Their third annual Jello Jump for the Muscular Dystrophy Association, Pumpkin Sale, and infamous Fiji Islander each met with hugh success. The Fiji Social calendar was hotter than ever, and another year of suc- cess in athletic competition met the men of 707 Oxford. More importantly, Phi Gams can now say with more gusto and feeling: " It ' s great to be a Fiji! ' H (icorgc Reindcl. Scan Martin. Scott Almquist, Anth- ony Rose. Richard Costclo. William Cowdcn. Chris- topher Fountain, Lee Harvis, Brian Henderson. Da- vid Law, Jeffrey Seilkop. David Corey, Eric Carlson, Andrew Bittinger, Lawrence Wiland. Fourth Row: James Anderson. David Camp, Kraig Catton, Row: James Anderson. David Camp. Kraig, Catton. John Phillips. Kim Fong. Frit Mueller. John Mclick. Brett Mclntyre. Robert Bettendorf, Michael John- ston. Harry Walter, William Patton. Douglas Sharp. William Fascl. Thomas Raar, William Shrosbree. John Terry. Fifth Row: Kelly Johnson, James Yagle. Theodore Kokas. Michael McCarty. Same Rifat. Jay Jolliffc, Scott Krat cr, Daniel Lawton. Mark Palm- er. Timothy Eaton, D. Bradford Qua. Robert Gor- don. James Stahl. Ronald Wcincr. David Johnson. -C ounc ( Phi damn Delta 250 Phi Gamma Delta The men of Phi Sigma Kappa carried on their fine tradition through the 1983- 1984 school year. The Phi Sigs continued their usual academic and athletic excel- lence while enjoying a great social calen- dar. Phi Sigs won several scholarships this year. Most notably, Pat Greis won the top national scholarship awarded by our na- tional scholarship foundation. Also, Brothers Tom Montgomery and Jim Recker won national scholarships. Several brothers have been accepted at various Law schools across the country; one will begin Medical school in Ann Arbor; and several others are continuing with post graduate educations. In intramural action, the Phi Sig Raid- ers again enjoyed another outstanding year with the help of Athletic Director Mike Wilkinson. Of the many highlights, senior Jim Recker quarterbacked the ' A ' football team to the finals and Wilkinson did the same for the ' B ' team. The men at 1 043 Baldwin also enjoyed great success at other sports, including softball and basket- ball. The 24 in-house and 8 out-of-house members survived another hectic party 4 IK schedule. Traditional Halloween, Casino Night, and Little Sis gift exchange parties were big hits, and the various sorority and open parties were outstanding blasts! Fall President Craig Gilines and Inductor Paul Frendo coordinated a great Fall pledge class and winter rush was equally promis- ing. On the strength of these two pledge classes and the returning brothers, the Phi Sigs eagerly anticipate another prosperous year for 1984-1985. From associates to alumni, we ' re all still " Damn Glad to be Phi Sigsrg -J.R. Mike Wilkinson and Tony Liburdi decorate ihe house for a barn dance Kront: Sieve Clark. Kirst Row: Anurag Goel. Dan Malski. Sieve Rcing. Jim Bishai. B.I Dunn. Second Row: Dan Elkins. Ed Yoon. Paul Frendo. Larry Brucki. Neil Carlson. Mike Wilkinson Third Row: Kcilh Williams. Jeff Hill. Bill Skubik. Craig Glincs. Ed Padala. Charles Pear. Tom Montgomery. Top Row: Mike Cuneo. Tony Liburdi. Jim Recker. John Knccht. Jeff Smudski. IAE Throughout its 469 years of continuous growth, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has been the bunion on the big toe of the Greek system here at U of M. Originally founded as a convent of iniquity for migrant beaver trappers on the site of what, for no appar- ent reason, is now Woodyville, Mississippi, by three slambo-crazed inebriates and a disgruntled moose named " Pita, " SAE has grown by leaps and bounders and reposes as the largest organization of its kind this side of Climax. No other fraternity can make this conjecture, as far as we know. We of SAE are unduly proud of the frater- nity and constantly maintain its lofty goals: bottoms up, morals down, and an LF of 2. Its glorious history has been pock- marked with the names of the great and the near-grate: such personages as the Dali Lama himself, who, in the early sixties, was the first to receive total consciousness in the Diag; Byron R. Ammer, the man who catapulted Teddy Kennedy into the presidential race with the campaign slogan " it wasn ' t my fault . . . " ; and Brun O ' Sch- long, who still rams these parts where his famous mating call, " What, me worry? " , can still be heard. Our chapter here at Michigan is probably best remembered as having produced that famous song writ- er. Lee Harvey Dag, with his top-200 hit, " You Know, That ' s Our Front Yard. " Yes, SAE can well be proud and inspired by its past, and we ' re the first to admit that we ' re ahh .... we ' re not ahh . . . we ' re not good. But don ' t sell us short; we ' re tremen- dous slouches, and can look to the future unflinchingly, unfalteringly and unneces- sarily M Above: Bruno, an inmate of the Ann Arbor institu- tion. Front Row: John Lennon, Tooha, J-Dog, Schlong, Jack, The Dog, Roll, Roach. Second Row: Luther, E.G., Whittdaddy, S. Wonder, Kell. Stoney, P.W. ' d. Third Row: Schmyddy, FlemRana, Wolf- man, Zo, Smiley, Macker, Nicky Fou, Giggilo, Howdy. Fourth Row: Roach, Hairball, Clark Kent, Hrammer, Hihihigs, Laromie, Fredkenstien, Hawk, Guts. Back Row: Lovie, The Foot, Grahahanoff, Dan the Man, Rosey, Stork, Boiger, Spooz, O ' Sch- wartz. Big Dag. 252 Sigma Alpha Epsilson IAM Front Row: John Tayer, David Goodman, Todd Sinai, Marty Weiser, David Wolofsky, Steve Shoflick, Andy Block, Jeff Yosowitz, Bill Silverstein, David Rosenberg. Second Row: Ricky Gordon, Jon Brostoff, Matt Smith, Mike Warsh, Joey Lansing. Jon Ross, Scott Spector, Jeff Tannenbaum, Steve Miller, Ed Wizner, Jeff Gould, Scott Kaufman. Third Row: Mike Edelman. Ross Weisman. Andy Kates, Bobby Mitchell, Joe Kaplan, Warren Cohen. Ben Smith, Mark Freeman. Doug Meadow, Hank Kornblut, Scott Inbinder, Dean Benjamin, Jon Flanzbaum, Joel Herz, Damon Lawson, Doug Levy, Ron Bergman. Fourth Row- Mike Fellows. Dan Boorstein, Gary Rosengarten, Howard Jacobson, Ray Solnik, Steve Shapiro, Keith Schulefand, Bob Burnstine. Joel Herman, Scott Levy, Tom Ball, Nat Abramson, Todd Davis, Lloyd Silberswieg, Howie Busch, Ken Kaplin. Back Row: Dave Bunzel, Bill Silver, Steve Cohen, Dan Cohen. Mike Chabrow, Jeff Rosenberg. Dale Sklar, Jim Stempel, Jeff Libman, Ron Krasnow, Mark Lundy, Rich Wiener, Robbie Spellman, Gary Hahn, Steve Sugarman, Dave Barnett, Mark Madoff, Geoff Edelstein, Stuart Siegel, Tom Stotter. Not Pic- tured: Jon Berns, Jeff Brown. Kenny Gross, Jeff Hagan, Larry Kaplan, Jeff Keller, Dave Koffler, Jeff Lichterman, Charlie Portis, Brad Pickard, Adam Rosen, Paul Schnell. Gary Weiner, Mark Wolf, Mark Zalcman. Below: Jeff Libman, current SAM president unites with Sidney Bielfield, the first president. The Sigma Iota chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu, after 60 years on campus, enjoyed another banner year as one of Michigan ' s stron- gest fraternities. The 90 member chapter once again proved itself as a campus leader in the areas of social, community ser- vice, athletics and academics. Frequent parties with both sororities and 100 little sisters pro- duced fun and excitement. The annual All-Campus Party in September drew over 1000 guests to the house at 800 Lincoln. No one leaves a Sammy party without an experience to remember (if they can remember at all). The fraternity prides itself on its dedication to the community as well. The annual " Bounce for Beats " basketball marathon fundraiser for the Michigan Heart Association proved to be a success. The fraternity raised over $4500 by bouncing basketballs for 24 hours in the Diag and throughout Ann Arbor. Athletics have always been an important aspect of their frater- nity life. The Mu started off the year by winning the " A " Softball championship, finishing first in the cross country meet, third in raquetball, and first in football. Tremendous fan support has enabled Sigma Alpha Mu to remain confident that they can win the I.M. championship this year. Academically, SAM has always attained one of the highest G.P.A. ' s on campus and prides itself on its many members who have been initiated into Phi Beta Kappa. Sigma Iota chapter, celebrated its 60th anniversary this year with over 150 alumni returning for a fabulous reunion. The weekend was highlighted by a visit from the first SAM Presi- dent, Sidney Bielfield, who has not been back to Ann Arbor since 1925. Sigma Alpha Mu is proud of its accomplishments and looks forward to continuing its dominance as a leader of campus frater- nities M -Courtesy of Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Mu 253 Front Row: Jeff Palisin, Ed Steins, Todd Halstead, Bill Krenz, Peter Twinney, Dave Kowal, John Te- beau, John Utley, Dan Kowal, Braden Slezak. Al Clark. Second Row: Mike Murray, Dave Lewis, Den- nis Lundeck, Eric Saunders, Dave Bailie, Scott Wil- lett. Cliff Wilcox, Rod Stablein, Dave Shapiro, Rob Linton, John Gunderson, Mark Johnson. Third Row: Pete Huebner, Dave Nyren, Bill Gajda, Rick Brown, Jeff Kuchman, Pete Olsen, Tom Yardley, Rob Bent- ley, Ken Morrison, Matt Seucik, Steve Pretty, Mark Maleug. Mike Clark, Ed Williams, K.J. Levitus, Mike Chew, Tripp Micou, Greg Gibson. Ted Neild, Jeff White, Tracy Hill, Tom Aschauen. Fourth Row: Dave Train, Gavin Wilson, Dave Geracioti, Rod Mackay, Jim Toal, Mike Gusik, Marty Sarafa, Rob Carlson, Paul Nelson, Mark Mullen, John Liddicoat, Ken Cartwright, Tom Guerin, Dave Latham, Mike Shields. Below left: Friends at Derby Days. Below right: Pledges learn the fine art of coordinated activity. -Courtesy of Sigma Chi 254 Sigma Chi Sigma Chi fraternity has made the most of each school year since its founding on the Michigan campus in 1877, and ' 83- ' 84 was no different. The brothers pulled off another great Derby Days and, with coo- peration from the sororities, raised money for the Special Olympics and Wallace Vil- lage. Then of course there were the par- ties. Oh boy ... THE PARTIES! From the " quiet and intimate " Blue Blazer party to the wild Friends parties, Sigma Chi saw some very good times. " We ' re outta ' here! Woo! " But what really makes Sigma Chi spe- cial are the people-pledges, actives and alumni. How about those memories? Grand Prix go-cart racing; the Committee for Playing Through; ' 68 two-door Plym- outh Sport Fury: fact or fiction; the pep- rally with Bo; Thatcher in Michigan Stadi- um; Rod Mackay in Michigan Stadium (Grrr!); drawing on people; Tequila; and of course, the roof. From Rival Run goes to court to fantastic pledge formals, the brothers of Sigma Chi had another great year. M -Courtesy of Sigma Chi Above: Sigma Chis line up for carry-in. Above right: The Easter Bunny pays a visit. Below: Coaches Matt Gajda and Dave Kowal assess the competition at Derby Days. Right: Doug Bond, Rod Mackay and Todd Halsted enjoy fun in the sun at the Beach Party. Courtesy of Sigma Chi R Ci -Courtesy of Sigma Chi Sigma Chi 255 Front Row: Carey Crousc. Paul Kissinger, .I.D. Cro- nin, Rob Fairdak, John Jacobs, Dave Keil, Bill Rang- er, Bob DeCan, Daryl Gormley. Second Row: Eric Johnson, Al Zimmerman. Paul Wilkins, Brad Kuish, Mark Sage, Tom VanPelt, Grant Gilezan, Greg Watt. Art Simonctti, John fyve kowai Third Row: Sigma Nu has bee jurra y- Dave Lewi -ber of u ii - i s, Dave Bailie, Scott , the U-M Greek sy; blein Dave Shapiro ,The sixty active membvlark Johnson. Third Rd a fine tradition, fol of brotherhood, frien Their enthusiastic mural sports helped bind bership. J gj Bi -in and slave auction to benefit the Leader Dogs for Blind. Happy hours, exchange dinners, and tailgates have rounded out campus life S -E.J. Phil Marshall. Ben DiGiovanni, Alan Mishra, Ben Dahlmann, Steve Googasian. Fourth Row: Steve Rotz, Dave Maurer. Steve Elliott, Steve Jacobson, Matt Thullen, Paul LaFontaine, Andy Jonas, Tom Belts, Ken Koenig. Fifth Row: Mike Johnston, Bob Ranger. Trey Goodwillie. Sixth Row: Dave Good- win. Greg MeHall. Van Knox, Byron Askin. Dave Fass. Todd Myers, Phil Micoli, Mike Simontc. Sev- enth Row: John Lewis, Greg Huber, Bill Kolb, Eric Mclvin, Kevin McCulloch, Richard Bories. Ben DiGiovanni, Dave Mestdagh, Dave Godwin. Eric Johnson. 256 Sigma Nu Sigma Phi is the oldest continuous social fraternity in exis- tence. Much of this is attributed to Sigma Phi ' s strong alumni support and the close bonds established during activiation. This year, the Michigan chapter hosted the Sigma Phi ' s nation- al convention. Actives and alumni met in Ann Arbor to enhance their relation with the society and its ten chapters. Striving toward the society ' s tradition of excellence, the Michi- gan chapter has been very successful. Many recent alumni have been excepted into graduate programs at Harvard, Michigan, Stanford, and Northwestern. This reflects the Sigma Phi ' s high G.P.A. Athletically, the Sigma Phi ' s participation in IM sports has been strong. Many of their prominent achievements, however, have been in individual sports. The chapter boasts a world class sailor, an all-american diver, and a Tae Kwon Do black belt. Sigma Phi ' s also enjoy tennis, hockey, singing, acting, golfing, go- carting, alligator wrestling, and IBT on the astroplane (1:23, that is). All these activities are meaningful attributes of the Sigma Phi society, but nothing is more important than brotherhood. Bonds formed during active life at Sigma Phi are life long. H Front Row: James Blumcn Schcin. Thomas Danilck. Anders Hamilton. John Casey. Mark Williams, Mark Chipokas, Mike Rolh. Anthony Abate. (Sig- mund Phideaux in front). Second Row: Walter Pipp. Christopher Hibbard, Thomas Galantowicz, Fre- drick Lake, David Askew, Timothy Askew, Adam Cort. Third Row: Kurt Damschroder, Daniel Blu- menschein, Craig Wood, Patrick Doyle, Jeffery Spearman. Robert Pollock, Bruce Collinson. Fourth Row: James Schulz, Christopher Saam, William Mostovoy, Gregory Danilek, Benjamin Capuco, Lawrence Percival, Sumit Sengupta. Sigma Phi 257 Z4E Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Alpha Chapter, lo- cated at 733 South State, continued its tradition of excellence throughout the 1983-84 school year. The 65 active mem- bers and 35 pledges were socially active as always. Fall term kicked off with an after hour ' s party the first day of class and picked up steam with a pig roast, pre-game parties, little sister activities, the annual hayride, and of course, the world famous Sig Ep hot dog sales. Winter term was littered with theme parties ranging from a sport ' s party at a racquetball club to the traditional Sherwood Forest Party. Athletics continued to be strong at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house. The brothers worked to improve on their second place finish with the fastest start on campus, posing a victory in the track meet and second place in softball. Even with all of these activities, community service was not forgotten. The Sig Ep ' s once again held their annual Christmas Party for un- derpriviledged children and the brothers were able to maintain an oustanding house grade point average of 3. Kg Front Row: Dave Potchynok, Paul Stablein, Blake Bath, Bob Daily, Peter Doerr, Chuck Laine, Tom McGuckin, Dave Mincavage. Second Row: Dave Spuller, Dave O ' Dell, Ian Wild. Third Row: John Slosar, Greg Taffe, Troy Brinza, Tim Gardner, Max Rodgers, Tom Roberts, John Viera, Greg Lanesey, Dan Knauss, Tom Levin, Ron Budzik. Fourth Row: Raoul Choos, Fritz Hyde III, Jeff Ertel, Mike Levy, Jerry Taylor, Mark Melvin, Rob Wolff, Brent Mey- er, Dina DePaolis. Fifth Row: Harold Hermeleee, Rob Roty, Jim Chinarian, Bill McGillicuddy, Rich Friess, Bill Fleming, Dave Dunbar, Carlos Ramos, Mike Palopoli, Kirk Spencer, Dave Krawec. Top Row: Steve Schwab, Steve Shafron, Robert laquan- iello, Scott Anair, Mark Furlan, Mike Jaconette, Tim Jackson, Dave Burk, Bill Ickes, Bill Harokopus, Paul Schriefer, Paul Thomas. R Prasad 258 Sigma Phi Epsilon TICKETS OX -Coune y of Theta Chi Theta Chi experienced a banner year in 1983. Bolstered by the enthusiasm of thirty-one new initiates, Theta Chi continued its tradition of active participation in all aspects of campus life. After several pre-rush parties that will not soon be forgotten, the brothers put together the first annual Ox-Roast for charity. Later in the term, Theta Chi athletes took to the fields and brought home playoff berths in both Softball and football. The brothers wish the best to all graduating seniors and good luck in all future endeavors. Go Blue! M Front Row: Dennis Southard, Chris Edler, Eric Jarvis, Michael Seggev, Randall Howie. Second Row: David Baum, Matthew Gordon, Robert Stoick, William Hughes, Lloyd Kendall, Henry Kendall, Andrew Shapin, Michael Ballard. Third Row: Steve Lamond, Jesse Reiter, Jeff Ruprick, Ernest Mayer, Damien Dzicpak, David Graham, Al Morris, Bill Pffeuffer, John Baker. Top Row: Michael Laskey, Evan Conn, John Weingast, Phillip Berry, Paul Mannino, John Ronan, Greg Brooks, Al Tischler, Robert Arnick, John Jones, Larry Portnoy. Theta Chi 259 AX Front Row: Jack Edelen, Jeff Trees, Chris Martin, Schoenle, Pete Fink, Jeff Trunsky, Bob Snyder. er. Curt Maxwell, Tom Panik. Chris Cook, Mike Mark Mush, Barney, Bill Raisor, Mike Mitchell, Third Row: Greg Carl, Pat Patterson, " Rob Tracy, Ferguson. Not Pictured: Keith Bluestone, John Dave Jelinik. Second Row: Jon Ranwerda, Bruce Ken Linblom, Joel ZeBranek, Greg Popowitz, Rob Copeland, Jim Bowers, Rich Federbush, Barrett Kel- Anthony, Bob Eustice, Ken Kreiger, Ray Fada, Jerry Joyce. Fourth Row: Andy Leak, Pete Fink, Jeff Mill- ly. Marc Simen, Kurt Gail. Theta Delta Chi ' s year has been full of activity. They smile at memories of Beer Olympics, canoe trips, Homecoming, the Christmas party, Pledge Formal, road trips, Rush, Greek Olympics, and many other fun times. The great times con- firmed their belief that " it doesn ' t get any better than this. ' ' SM Courtesy of Theta Delta Chi 260 Theta Delta Chi Ever wonder where that big black and white dog that roams around the campus lives? You know, the one that has prompt- ed many a person to remark, " Mildred, that is the ugliest dalmatian I have ever seen! " If you followed this dog home, you would find that he lives at 1345 Wash- tenaw Avenue and is owned by the proud brothers of Theta Xi Fraternity. (You would also find out that he is not a dalma- tian but a harlequin great dane and his name is Toole E. Gaites, III.) Chartered in 1914 at the University of Michigan, Sigma Chapter boasts a proud past and looks forward to a good future. Our annual events include the Keg Stack- Waiter Race during Greek Week, our all- campus Welcome Back Bashes, as well as our many barbeques on the front lawn. We also own the campus ' only " funnelator " . The Xi ' s are active in IM sports, school activities, Greek activities, as well as man- aging to squeeze in some studying in order to earn one of the highest GPA ' s of frater- nities at the University. Theta Xi ' s not only have a big dog, but also have fun and friendships that will last a lifetime! g - Mark Segal Front Row: Jim Eades, Rick Barnisin, Toole E. Gaites, III, Matt Pritsker, Bob Vansickle. Second Row: Frank Flemming, John Babin, Dan Strach, Mark Segal, Ray Horn. Third Row: Kurt May, Ken Woo, Tom Seekman, Phil Maise, Jon Ledy, John Green, Tom Dyszewski, Dave Porter. Topo Row: Bill Young, Kevin Greig, Paul Burdick, Jeff Novak, Dave Keller, Scott Freydl, Ed Glover, Lynne Glass. Theta Xi 261 Triangle Triangle is a national social fraternity composed entirely of engineers, architects and science majors. Since their reestablish- ment on campus in 1975, after four years of absence, they have grown rapidly. Their membership now exceed fifty actives and with a good rush they will fill their sixty-three man house. Some of their more noteworthy activities in the past year, including their annual ' Welcome Back to Classes ' all-campus music and beer bash, a quarter-finals berth in IM softball playoffs and a first place finish in the 1983 Homecoming float contest, have made Triangle one of the more successful fraternities on campus. Of the future: the sky ' s the limit! H Right: Brothers Dave Ostby, Dave Wilsey and Little Sister Jackie Westrate are buddying up during Triangle ' s 1983 Spring Formal at TBQ ' s Other Place in Windsor. Go get ' cm Jackie! Front Row: Jim Heller, Jim Lisi, Mike Rieghard, Brandy. Eric Sobocinski, Jim White, Kurt Fischer, Russ Smith, Dave Ostby, Jim Camp, Steve Krzeski, Steve Mandalari, Steve Hill. Second Row: Duncan Currie, Jeff Wohl, Paul Rauten- burg, Dave Holden, Gary Robins, Jim Jensen, Andy Lincoln, Doug Matthews, Marty Lewis. Jeff Clark, Paul Fox, Steve Kuciemba. Greg Ehlert, Rich Kozaitis, Tom Oh, Jim Jud, Mike Stewart, Dave Wallace, Dennis Lee, Jeff Pittel, Randy Chapman, Kurt Skifstad, Brian Corcoran. Third Row: Paul Darling, George Culik, Keith Korpi, Willy Moin, Al Dickinson, Dave Wilsey, Greg Lukas, Greg Stocking, Ted Sleder. Not Pictured: Doug Barker, Nick Curcuru, Glenn Healey, Chris Hogh, Jon Nisper, Brit Rockafellow, Mark Scarbrough. Jim Straley, Steve Rybicki. Geoff Mendal, Todd Trimble, Mark Wittman, Larry Zabel, Randy Zywicki. Courtesy of Triangle 262 Triangle Trigon fraternity is the oldest indepen- dent fraternity in the Big 10. It is a frater- nity where the members share not only a home but a brotherhood. Members of Tri- gon pride themselves in being active in campus and community service activities such as helping Ann Arbor ' s underprivi- Trigon ledged children as well as the Boy Scouts. Trigon is not a large fraternity; members know one another personally and all share in the responsibility of running the frater- nity. A home, a brotherhood, a fraternity - Trigon. M -R. Carr Front Row: Robert DeSilva, David Bernhardt, Carl Bracy. Second Row: Glen Pollock, Robert Brown, Ray Lowery, Gary Patishnock. Third Row: Eric Parker, John Holler, Robert Powers, Charles Laidlaw. Trigon 263 ZBT Zeta Beta Tau, which established itself as the largest fraternity on campus last year, continued to grow under the leader- ship of president Scott May. For the fourth consecutive year, ZBT had the big- gest Rush on campus. ZBT ' s increasing membership was reflected in its successful athletic teams and leadership in campus organizations and honor societies. ZBT ' s social year was quite active, in- cluding its spring formal at the Renais- sance Center, a costume party, and a ZBTahiti Party. Additionally, over 100 women participated in the ZBT little sis- ters program. While the members of ZBT enjoyed themselves, they were also able to study enough to compile an overall 3.46 grade point average. From munching on " Neal Burgers " to spending cold winter nights in the sauna, members of ZBT exhibited a great deal of brotherhood. During Greek Week, ZBT ' s team won four events, highlighted by it ' s dance routine to " Think " in the variety show. Other functions included an all 50 ' s alumni reunion, a winter skiing vacation in Colorado, and a philanthropic dance-a- thon to raise money for the American Cancer Society. M Top: Josh Glazier, Steve Friedlander, Marc Fisher, and Joel Mayer participate in Sigma Delta Tau ' s carry-in. Willie Mays, Marty Kloner, and Howard Eisenshtadt initiate many little sisters at a special celebration. -courtesy ol .eia oeia tan Fn :;. : . ED ' to Courtesy of Zcta BCIB Tau 264 Zeta Beta Tau Left, Top: Larry Bronska. Todd Dencnberg. David Knoll. Steve Kamen, and Dan Wander dress accordingly for the ZBTahiti party. Left, Bottom: Rick Rothman. Sean Deson. Dave Pascal, and Bruce Marwil. Below: The ZBT football team charges on to the field as the fraternity cheers. Courlcs of Zeta Bcu TJU Front Row: Steve Schaumberger, Rick Rosenbloom. Ron Leibcrman. George Stone, Joel Segal. Pete Lei- berman. Bob Ernst, Larry Bronska, Joel Mayer. Bob- by Klein, Dan Wander, Greg Cote, Eric Gould. Sec- ond Row: Andy Small, Bruce Marwil. Joel Elconin. Jamie Stone. Rick Rothman, Spencer Brown. Jay Elkins. Scott Waxenberg, Scott May. Billy Susman. Bill Freeman. Mike Belzer. Scott Cotler, Malt Fried- man, Mike Moskowitz. Seth Gould. Third Row: Todd Magazine. Wayne Bloch. Mark Maltz, Ross Emmcrman, Steve Dubin. Steve Yanovsky. Adam Stulberg, Alan Blase. Brian Giles, Marc Tenenbaum. John Halpern. Harlan Robins, Jon Feingold. Scott Gould. Fourth Row and Others: Bob Dodenhoff. Todd Denenbert. Mitch Horwiiz. Andy Rifkin. Jeff Norris, Doug Singer. Charles Rosen. Ron Gold. Mike Smiley, Dave Balk, Bob Bardach, Steve Becker. Mike Bernstein, Jim Bernstein. Mark Bilsky. Larry Bircoll. Dave Bolton. Rick Brown. Sean De- son. Howard Eisenshtadt. Jon Epstein. Ron Ferber. Marc Fisher. Steve Friedlandcr, Josh Glazier. Bob Goldberg. Bill Goldstein, Dan Holtzman. Eric Hoechstettcr. Rich Isaacs. Steve Kamcn, Greg Katz, Rich Keller. Marty Kloner, David Knoll, Jay Knoll. Marc Konigsbcrg. Rob Leland. Doug Levine. Ken Lipschutz. Brett Lotsoff. Jordan Lurie. Kevin Mai- ing, Slu Mandelbaum, Randy Martin, Willie Mays. Bob Nederlandcr. Michael Ostrow. Dave Pascal, Vic Pesso, Adam Plotnick. Steve Schwartz. Bill Seiden. Danny Shaw. Brian Siegal. Steve Silvcrstein. Rob Stein. Jay Tilson, Steve Wecksler. Richard Fric- burger. Brad Glass. Mike Hokin, Bennett Kaplan. Rick Rcmes, Larry Shapiro, David Zirin. Zeta Beta Tau 265 Groups andl s 19 Student Publications 268 Organizations 282 rganizations UAC 298 Groups 306 74 In ct photo from ihe 1974 Michigan [-tiMan. .J. Schricr Board for Student The Board for Student Publications serves as a liasion between the Board of Regents and the University ' s student pub- lications - the Michigan Daily, the Michigan Ensian, the Gargoyle, and the Student Directory. The Boards major function is to oversee the assets, budget- ing, and financing of these organizations. The ten-membered Board consists of: one faculty chairman (George D. Ca- meron III), three faculty members (Wil- liam S. Harris II, Charles Kelsey, and Christina Whitman), three professional journalists (Neil Shine, Gunnar Carlson, and Preston Stephens), and three elected students (Paul Engstrom, Joel Mayer, and Suzanne Dice). Nancy McGlothlin serves as Secretary-Treasurer to the Board. P ' Gunnar Carlson, editor of the Saginaw News, and political science professor, Will Harris, prepare for a meeting. Professional journalist Preston Stephens also serves on the Board. 268 Board for Student Publications Publications George Cameron, Chairman of the Board, is a professor in the Graduate School of Business Administration. Michigan Daf i Paul Engstrom, student representative, gives friend Neil Shine pointers on managing 7V?c Detroit Free Press. Photos by Brian Masck Board for Student Publications 269 The Evolution of the Ensian The Michigan Ensian is continually evolving to reflect the times, the needs, and the demands of U-M students. Its humble beginning was a four-page pam- phlet, " The University Register " which contained the names of regents, faculty, graduate students, and members of the lit- erary and secret societies. The first publi- cation of " The University Record " was in June 1857. Progress became more evident in 1858 when the first issue of The Palladium was published. The Palladium was a semian- nual effort by a group of seven secret soci- eties or fraternities. The Palladium gradu- ally increased in size and content until 1886 when it became a book illustrated with cuts and drawings and contained lit- erary material. Dissatisfied with The Palladium, a group of anti-secret society independents published the first issue of The University Castalia in the 1870 ' s. Then in 1894, the senior class of the Law School published an annual called To Wit, later renamed Res-Gestae. The Palladium, The Castalia, and Res- Gestae consolidated in April 1897 to pro- duce the Michigan Ensian. The first issue represented the senior literary, eng ' " r - ing, and law classes. Since 1897 Michigan Ensianhas remained the ol student yearbook at the Universi Michigan. Control of the Ensian was ed in the Board for Student Publicat 1908. The name Michigan Ensian is ba; a mystery to yearbook staff members rently, it is believed to mean " Ensig scribe one who records events an tory. Another recent change is the di of the words Michigan and Ensian. 1 Re " title Michiganensian was mispronounced and misspelled by many students on cam- pus. The two words have been separated to make the Michigan Ensian more recogniz- able, easy to read, and memorable. The Ensian has seen many ups and downs since its first publication date - especially in the areas of sales, popularity, staff personality and content. The largest yearbook published in terms of content was in 1958. The Ensiansin the late 1960 ' s and ' 70 ' s were modified to reflect the character of the times. The books had an nvrp.mi.7 ' s.ront oarrle " stvle, virtually no ite ' 60 ' s, how- sales for the d. Popularity in increasing n 2,000 and has changed the Michigan reased to in- sports cover- o represent a broader spectrum of the student popula- tion, and the Ensian has received several awards and national honors to show for its steady improvement. There is a strong sense of dedication and responsibility on the Ensian staff because we know who we are representing. You ' re not just another college student and we ' re not just an- other college yearbook! M Robert S. Gerber Editor-in-Chief 270 Michigan Ensian Kathy Ullrich - Greeks Editor Ranjan Bose - Academics Editor if.in I rii .-in 271 Bill Marsh - - Campus Life Editor Kevin Ashby - - Photography Editor I Front Row: Rajnish Prasad, Annette Baker, Dana Foote. Miriam Dushay, Emily Van Winkle, Vicki Davis, Mary Ellen Whelan, Robin Resch. Kevin Ashby. Second Row: John Daman, Scott Horner. Randy Carr. l.inda Baskcy. Karen Isaacson, Jim Dostie. Steve Page, Ranjan Bosc. Annette Fcrnholz. . Back Row: A.J. Lo C icclo. Peter Smith, Scott Prak- ken. Bob Gerber, Gary Nobel, John Cole, Kristine Golubovskis, Prentice Zinn, Dave Gent. 272 Michigan t-nsian Steve Page - - Arts Editor Kristinc Golubovskis Graduates Editors il 1 Miriam Dushay - - Finance Manager Brian Masck - - Darkroom Technician UUc uJ UCflfeJ k Dave Gent - - Sports Editor 21 4 Michigan Enxian Scott Prakken - Marketing Manager Annette Fernhol -- Groups Organizations Editor Michigan ;iM.m 275 The Daily took another step toward its 100th anniversary this year, with an ex- panding staff and a revitalized emphasis on University coverage. Weekend magazine, an arts and enter- tainment weekly, entered its second suc- cessful year with bright cover stories and complete coverage of the local cultural scene. Weekend also provided the Daily with an innovative advertising outlet al- lowing local retailers to reach a broader cross-section of students through the stu- dent newspaper. With its system of free distribution across campus and around town, Weekend pushed Daily readership to a new high for the Eighties. But Weekend still was only an adjunct to the main operation, a six-days-a-week newspaper that continued to bring campus events into a student perspective. Nearly 150 students came through the doors of the Student Publications Building to join the editorial and business staffs in just the first two weeks of September. They joined an already talented staff which included reporters, photographers, and editors who had worked at The Wall Street Journal, The Los Angeles Times, The Pittsburgh Press, The Milwaukee Journal, and Unit- ed Press International. The Daily is still one of the nation ' s few student newspapers with paid circulation. To ensure delivery to its subscribers, the circulation department began a new deliv- ery guarantee in which students who failed to receive a paper by the 8 a.m. delivery time could call the office to have another paper brought out the same day. The business staff continued its struggle to keep the books balanced, hoping to ride along the nation ' s economic recovery and avert any threats of structural harm to the paper. In addition, Daily staffers still kept hopes alive that one day the office would modernize with a Video Display Terminal - although that change still appeared a ways off. H - Barry Witt Barry Witt - - Editor-in-Chief Sam G. Slaughter IV - - Business Manager 276 Michigan Daily Rob Frank - - Staff Reporter John Kerr - - Sports Editor Beth Allen Student Affairs Editor Photos by Ken Zabel Michigan Daily 277 Bill Spindle - - Opinion Page Editor The night staff discusses the morning edition. 278 Michigan Daily Doily Happenings Deborah Lewis - - Chief Photographer Larry Freed and Larry Mishkin - - Associate Sports Editors Janet Rae Managing Editor Photos by Ken Zabel Michigan Daily 219 Io ho, boy! What a year! It seems just yesterday Dr. Weintraub was taking my braces off- and here it is the end of educational growth! Who spilled the milk on MY DESK? Dammitttt! Of all things ixxxx it sure was a successful year Success, success, success , those three happy words! Oh, that ' s not to sy we didn ' t mess our beds a few times too, No sir, indeed I I guess the thing I hate the most, I mean really hate, is the thought that some people in our organization, or in the world for that matter, went somewhat unnoticed. This yearbook is dedicated to them. Keep your old chins up, Buckos and Buckets, I wish I could think of something PROFOUND to say, but people always say stupid shit in yearbooks. kiss, kis XKSX the GARGOYLE 88.3 RADD TOE AW WCBN is one of the two stations in the Campus Broadcasting Network. WCBN is student run, and students are encour- aged to get involved with music reviewing, newswriting, interviewing, and public af- fairs, as well as deejaying. Most of WCBN ' s weekday program- ming is of the " free-form " style, in which each disc jockey is encouraged to arrange his or her own blends of a variety of alter- native musical styles as well as any non- musical goodies he or she might have to offer. The emphasis is on music and infor- mation which is otherwise unavailable, leading the D.J. and listener into nooks and crannies of the musical world hereto- fore relatively unknown. This year the program format made an important change, moving " Jazz Around Midnight " to the morning and calling it " Jazz Till Noon. " Other programs high- lights include: " Word of Mouth, " a daily poetry reading: " The Jams. " a show geared for weekend dance parties: " Real Black Miracles. " a show focusing in im- portant jazz artists; and " Studio Live. " featuring bands playing live in the studio. TEAM 1: Angela Deaver, Dave Gent, Colleen Picket!. Chris Tisdel. TEAM 2: Caroline Broida, Butch Kelley, Mike Perigo, Pam McCann. ORIENTATION Front: Dave Gent, Pam McCann, Leslie Ford, Eric Eaddy. Back: Michael Frierson. Masoud Ghalam- Ball, Sue Saccaro, Dan Gilette, Ron Zapalski, Leslie bor. Colleen Pickett, Don Perigo (Director), Cam Perrin, Caroline Broida, Marty Abramson, Jayne Hill, Chris Tisdel, Tracey Studerus (S.C.), Barry Culp, (S.C.), Kathy Hagenian (secretary), Michele Braksick, Butch Kelley, Heidi Wilson (Asst. Direc- tor), Vince Thomas (S.C.), Mike Perigo, Barb Ep- stein, Blaine Dennis, Kirk Grosell, Becky Tsou, Jon Elkind (P.C.), Kevin Demsky, Janelle Johnson, An- gela Deaver, Margot .McDonough, Cary Perlman. 282 Oriemation Leaders Photos by Bob Gerber PARENT LEADERS: Front: Barb Epstein, Vincc Thomas (P.C.), Leslie Ford. Back: Blaine Dennis, Kevin Demsky. TEAM 3: Cam Hill, Ron Zapalski. Margot McDonough, Marty Abramson. ORIENTATION AIDES: Front: Dan Giletle. Janelle Johnson. Traccy Studcrus (S.C.). Becky Tsou. Back: Johnny Moore. Kirk Grossell. Michclc Kaddy. Masoud Ghalambor. Cary Pcrlman, Eric Ball. TEAM 4: Front: Sue Saccaro. Leslie Pcrrin. Back: Barry Braksick. Michael Fricrson. Orientation Lcadcrs 28? Phi Alpha Kappa Front Row: Brian Weeldrcycr, David Zinn, Glenn Morrow, David Slopscma, John Vanderkolk, Jim Re- mus. Second Row: Doug DeJong. Brian Noordyke, Todd DeNooyer, Doug Feikema, Jim Overbeck. Third Row: Art Kerle, Todd Krannitz, Ed Vander- veen, Doug Elenbaas, Scott Slabbekorn. Jim Honey- Ross Pursifull, Ray Stegeman, David Van Essen, cult, Dan Posthuma, David Story, Glenn Dik. Back Located at 1010 E. Ann St., Phi Alpha Kappa provides a unique environment for seniors and graduate students to continue their academic careers at Michigan. The current members of Phi Alpha Kappa are pursuing professional careers in architec- ture, business, denistry, engineering, geol- ogy, and Japanese studies, but they also have a long and distinguished history of medical and law students. More commonly called " The Dutch House " , most of the members of Phi Al- pha Kappa share a common Dutch re- formed heritage which contributes to a sense of brotherhood and house spirit. Be- cause of this, the lifestyle of a Phi Alpha Kappa man becomes more enjoyable and rewarding at the University of Michigan. While studying for professional careers, the men of Phi Alpha Kappa still find time for a number of other activities. Besides being a formidable force in intramurals, Phi Alpha Kappa boasts of one of the best Halloween and Reno parties in town. Oth- er activities include: family day, home- coming, pledge-active football game, work -J. Dostic Row: David VanderVeen, Dan Harris, Mark Van- Ham, Bert Block, Fred Ferwerda, Mark Swets. Rich Hofstra, David Thompson, John Voorhorst. I) 1 , Sit DJ h Erii SB Sir Cl to in ill day, and the spring banquet. Along with these red letter days, each member has his assigned " house job " which he is responsi- ble for; this continues the high standards of living established by Phi Alpha Kappa. Chartered in 1929, the men of " The R Carr Dutch House " hope to carry on the tradi- tions of the past and set a fine example for those fraternal brothers who will follow in the future. - Dave Slopsema 284 Phi Apha Kappa Tau Beta Pi FALL 1983 INITIATES: Dawn Albrecht, Brooke Anderson, Ted Harriett, Janet Bednarski, Philip Ber- ry, James Bielicki, Robert Bonomo, Lisa Bowers, Steve Brouwer, James Campbell, Cynthia Chomic, D.J. Chung, Edward Cline. Ben Davis, David De- Paoli, Ray Dornbusch, Edwin Eberly, Rob Eidschun, Doug Feikema, Jill Feldman, Martin Ford, Chek Peng Foo, Santo Foti, Freddy Geraldo, Larry Godt, EricGrupe, Lilly Handler. Lars Helgeson.Glen Her- man, Binh Hoang, Elaine Hoffman, Bryan Hubbell, Tau Beta Pi is the national engineering honor society founded almost a century ago to " mark in a fitting manner " out- standing engineering students who demon- strate distinguished scholarship and exem- plary character, and to " foster a spirit of liberal culture in engineering colleges. " Members of the Michigan Gamma chapter work constantly to serve their col- lege, university, and community. Again this year, the society provided free tutor- ing for students in introductory math, sci- ence, and engineering courses. Members also tutored elementary school children, worked on the blood drive, organized a CPR class, threw parties at Mott ' s Chil- dren ' s Hospital, read books for the blind, and co-sponsored the annual engineering industry banquet. Tau Beta Pi was also involved in a vari- ety of social and athletic activities, many of which were co-sponsored by the Society of Women Engineers, including the engi- neering volleyball and basketball tourna- ments, IM volleyball and inner tube water polo, TGs, the annual trip to the ski slopes, a hayride, and an ice-skating excursion. Mike Castle James Kahn. David Kamm, John Kelly, David Kim. Richard Kossik, Ron Krasnow, Gordon Lehtola. Chip Levinson, Ed Liu, Kurt Lloyd, Steve Lyzenga, Robert MacDonald, Catherine Maksymiuk, Mark Maletz, Tim McDonald, Greg Mehall, Paul Mer- chant, Steven Miller, Roger Myers, Pradeep Nayyar. Geok Ing Ng, Trung Lap Nguyen, Jeffrey Nieman. Richard Oakley, Jeffrey Omichinski. Carol Ozaki, Catherine Park, Steve Pastor, Frances Poy, David Raffo, Mark Randall, David Rehmann, James Reinders, Earl Renaud, Paul Romani. Robert Roty, Steven Sawyer, Kane Schaphorst, Daniel Sebo. Traci Sebo. John Shaw. Mark Sieben. Brent Simon. Reu- ben Slone. Terrance Smorch, George Jeep-Kung So. David Soemarko, Greg Stewart, James Tone. Denise Travers. Don VanderLugt, Eric Vaughn. Robin Visser, Michael Vos, Judith Weiss, Thomas Wolfe, Man To Wong, David Yagiela, Edward Yee, Robert Zielke. S Prakken Ann Welz, Wendy Jones, Mike Castle, and Brooke Anderson discuss plans for an upcoming ski trip. Tau Beta Pi 285 Public Relations Club Front Row: Kathi Joy (treasurer). Christine Lcydorf (vice-president membership), Ellen Golin (vice- president education). Sue Elliot (president), Eli- zabeth Ringcl (vice-president internships), Brcndy Barr (vice-president PRSSA). Lynda Bahm (vice- president public relations). Second Row: Michelle Fast, Lisa Romero, Joyce Kling, Laurie Zicglcr, Car- la Fol , Mary Beth Ditzcl, Bonnie Zieglcr, Nancy Green, Nancic Stcrnbcrg, Shauna Dunnings. Third Row: Kelly Dolan. Carolyn Kocstcr, Amy Tomblin- -S. frakken son, Katie Bluckwcll, Ed Wi ncr, Cheryl Wilson, Joe Bower, Steve Braun. Back Row: Ted Efros. Daniel Weber. Laura Farrcll, Marija Kovaccvich, Janet Flanagan, Amy Wagner, Leslie Fcldman, Amy Ma- rie Ottcns. Student Counseling Office S. Pratkcn Front: Mary Houlc. Back: Kevin Daleidcn, Becky Tsou, Karen Taubc, Mark Lindcr, Tracy Edwards, Gary Perlman. Wendy Schumacher, Marc Klyman. 286 Public Relations-Counseling Office Ukrainian Students ' Association Front Row: Greg Kinncs, George Rostenko, Danylo Dmytrykiw (president). Joel Szkrybalo. Second Row: Andrew Prychodko (vice-president), Lucy Hazen, The Ukrainian Students ' Association (Ukrains ' ka Students ' ka Hromada) at the University of Michigan was organized in 1951 .vith the goal of organizing students of Ukrainian descent so as to preserve and propogate the national, historic, and cul- tural traditions of the Ukrainian nation. Originally consisting of six members, the Association quickly grew, and today boasts a membership of over 30. From its inception, the Ukrainian Stu- dents ' Association has contributed to the academic and cultural excellence for which the University of Michigan has be- come well known. Throughout the years, the Association has organized and spon- sored lectures and symposia on various rel- evant topics and has participated in nu- merous university-wide programs such as the annual Spring Carnival and the annual International Festival, as well as in a spe- cial U-M television series dealing with eth- nic identity in Michigan. The activities for this year ' s Association included the packaging and shipping of clothing to needy Ukrainian families in Poland, participation in the " Ukrainian Week " celebration which is sponsored by the Department of Slavic Languages Literatures, the traditional celebration of the various Ukrainian calendar and reli- gious holidays, as well as participation in various social and cultural events in and around the South-Eastern Michigan areas Teresa Kniahynycky. Donna Boyduy, Prof. Assya Humcsky (faculty advisor). Kathy Walden. Vera Kowal. Back Row: Kwitoslawa Szwajkun (treasur- er). Lisa Petrusha. Katia Taraszczuk, Lesia Melnyk. Greg Michailuk. Daryna Melnyk. P Zinn f Zinn Terenia Kniahynycky and Vera Kowal model authentic 19th century folk costumes from Lemkivshchyna. Western Ukraine. and Canada. The 1983-84 Ukrainian Students ' Asso- ciation was under the capable and enthusi- astic leadership of its president Danylo Dmytrykiw. Mr. Dmytrykiw ' s cabinet con- sisted of the following officers: Vice-Presi- dent Andrew Prychodko, Treasurer Kwi- toslawa Szwajkun, and Secretary George Rostenko. Professor Assya Humesky of the Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures graciously acted as this year ' s faculty advisor. |f Ukrainian Students Association 287 Glee Club Mil. f I.I B VM.YIKKKS. Hrsf lenors: Richard Brandon, I .orirne f lillori, I itn I ' .iiloti, Steve Kronour, Inn Monarly, David elson, Michael Neumann, Michael I ' avclich, M;ilt Kuhiner, Michael Schwark, luhn Sharp, dordon Smilli, ( arl ' Icilloril, ' Inn ' Ihotnas, I ral Vipond, Scot I Wrij ' hl. Second ' lenors: lony Alcantara, Victor Bar . Donnnick ( arbonc, John Decker, ( ircp Dulour, Hill I lorn. Russell ( iinns. lohn llalpcrm. l ' ;ml Hanys , Michael Ihirtniiin. ' 1 ' iin Hotwagncr, Kevin Ircliind. f iiirrctt Kokx, N;io- lumi Kumabe. IJ;ivid Mitchell, Adiiin I ' arker, Henry I ' hillips. Andrew I ' reis, Martin Rosen weig, I ' aul Severance. Robert Sinilh, T.d Sponseller, Dave lellner, Ron Voice, Kevin Whilled Baritones: Drew Hainnson. John Uirchler, ( hris Klanchard. ' I odd ( ainhiirn. Brooks ( rankshaw, Derryle Daniel, Rob Dannemillcr, John I Inker, I out (jould, James (iray, Dave Kamni, iregory Marsh. Brent O ' Banion, Mark I ' eeeny, Jim I ' rice. I ric Robinson, Andy Rosen - weiy., Noah Shales, I ran Stadler, Robert Swaney, .V I ' nkkcn ( harles Wallon, Alan Wuissman. Basses: John Asel- tine, Michael Auchler, Charles Bauer, Douglas Bond, ' I homas ( appadona, (harles Curtiss, Ted Del- phia, Bryan l:l- oghby, lOin (iallop, Steve (iooga- siiin, Joshua Hood. Doug lloverson, l.ance Jones. Mall Kaderabek, Russell Kliegel. Christopher Moore, John Mulcrone. Christopher Park. Charlie I ' reis, Sam Robinson. Bob Shrosbree, Bob Sullivan, Casey Whilehead. Jell ' Wrislon. Rick Tccb. Organi .cd in 1851, the University of Michigan Men ' s Glee Club is the second oldest glee club in America. Since its founding, and particularly in recent years, the Club has won not only national but international recognition. The Club has appeared in concerts from New York City to Honolulu, from Seattle to Tampa, and from London to Tokyo. This year the Club will be performing throughout the Mid- west and South, with stops including St. Louis, Kansas City, Houston, New Or- leans, and Nashville. The (ilcc Club is composed of both gra- duate and undergraduate members from every college in the University. The stu- dent officers arc responsible for managing all of the Club ' s operations. The Club is directed by Dr. Patrick Gardner, assistant professor of conducting. Dr. Gardner is completing his third year with the Club, after coming from the University of Texas at Austin, where he received his Master ' s and Doctoral degrees. H ?XX dlce ( lull Michigan Student Assembly The Michigan Student Assembly is the elected student body government of the University of Michigan. MSA is commit- ted to voicing student concerns to the ad- ministration and implementing programs and activities which are beneficial to stu- dents. MSA believes in the empowerment of students so that they may more readily affect their environment at the University. Towards the goal of making itself more efficient and active, the Assembly has re- quired that each of its members serve on at least one internal committee such as Aca- demic Affairs, Communications, Finan- cial Aid, Housing, International Students Affairs, Legislative Relations, Minority Affairs, and Women ' s issues. This encour- ages Assembly members to serve the stu- dent body and the Assembly more active- ly. MSA has also hired a Volunteer Coor- dinator, which has proven to be a tremen- dous asset. The Volunteer Coordinator or- ganizes visits to classes, dorms and to spe- cial events to recruit volunteers and to in- form students on the services offered by MSA. The Volunteer Coordinator also works closely with MSA ' s internal com- mittees on goal-setting and using volun- teers effectively. In the past, MSA has hired researchers to investigate the University ' s Department of Defense contracts focusing on military research. Although this issue is far from being resolved, MSA decided to hire a Budget Researcher this year. The Budget Researcher is developing a layperson ' s guide to the University budget and budget process and is also summarizing the cumu- lative monetary effects of the Five Year Plan. The Assembly has also hired a Minority Student Researcher to examine the prob- lems of particular concern to minority stu- dents. The Minority Researcher hopes to develop a more effective recruitment and retention program for the University based on interviews with school and col- lege deans and research of successful pro- grams at other universities. The Assembly has also continued to provide and improve services it has offered in the past. The MSA publications, AD- VICE and the MSA News, provide vital information and increase MSA ' s contact with the student body. The MSA News includes committee information, in-depth interviews, and a regular column by a city council member. The ADVICE booklet contains information on individual courses and their instructors and serves as a guide in choosing courses. Information is based on grading by students who have taken the courses and filled out MSA ' s question- aires. ADVICE also includes a column called the " Education Forum, " a collec- -K Base tion of articles on various aspects of under- graduate education. The MSA fee also supports the Tenants Union and Student Legal Services. The Tenants Union provides services such as information on off-campus housing and help with landlord-tenant problems. Stu- dent Legal Services provides free " walk- in " legal services to enrolled students with staff attorneys assigned to individual cases, excep t those directed against the University. M MSA 289 1 Rich Hair Jo Bell Nancy Clark Lisa Conn Carla Dearing John DeMartine Alan Dickinson Edith Disler Tom Dixon Scott Erikson Scott Ferguson Tammy Goldman Derrick Harper Janice Hazel Rich Hewlett Merrick Horn Stephan Humphries Anne Hurbis Doug James Char Juraser Ray Johnson Nancy Klemperer Cheryl Knable Marion Kreamer Anne Larkin Mark Lebbezoo Tim McCormick Kelly McCrimmon Margot McDonough Joe MacFarland John Nielsen Jim Olsen Dan Pelekoudas Jim Price Janet Rae Steve Roberts Lori Smith Liz Stites Mary Toole Jody Vanderpolder Sue Wintermeyer J Towcr Society Michigan Economic Society Front Row: Neil Mcr in. Jennifer Fren er, Bill Tausch. Lorric Kalasinski. Robert Hill. Kaiva Dar - nieks. Doug l.aurin. Mirna Somensatto. Rhonda Bloomfield, Melissa Wood. Elizabeth Denning, Ni- cole Gaiquardt. Susan Michael. Mark Sendo. Second Row: Ulla-Britt Ericson. David Kowal, Steve Gille- spie. Stephanie Elsman. Jodi Berman. Linda Os- troski, David Frankel, Meg Race. Suzanne Wynn, Maggie Floyd, Mita Aggarwal, Deborah Holloway. Ann Hanson. Carolyn Slivka. Cindy McMahon. Kel- ly Kirkland, Sylvia Rodee. Caroline Luktv. Doug MacEachin, Ken Gustafson, Ed Freicr Third Row: Peter Bresler. Kay Chandler, Joe Kulhanek. Beth Anibs. Janice Procter, Michael Suber. Andrea Powell, Paul Kaminiski, Cathy Casa a, Marilyn I.eilch. Joe Billig. Clarke Anderson, Joan Arbanic, Leslie Rock, Bruce Hill, Marc Fhrcnthal, Rosary Saavcdra, Ann O ' Brien Fourth Row: Rose Khoury. Robert Wright. Darren Brown. Jennifer Smith. Ken- neth Krieger. Marc Simon, Bill Raisor, Steve Ward, Larry Molaney. Per Hasenwinkle. Amy Knode, Lau- rence Kaplan. Timothy Faber. Tom Johnston. Stephanie Llsman (tutoring), Raju Advani (presi- dent). Eric Ball (vice-president). Neil Mer in (trea- surer). Doug Laurin (secretary), Jennifer Frun cr (programming director). K KOI- I George Hewitt Fifth Row: Louie Frango, Norm Ja- cob, Pete Scharich. David Mestdagh, Joseph Wal- lers. Nancy Barosko, Eric Lickteig, Michael Peuc s. Jeffrey Trunsky Back Row: John Bakarich. Kate Knox, Wendy Alexander, Jeff Combs. Tom Crookes. Michael Klein. Jane Parrent, Bob Coury. Robert Burchcll, Mike Schaack, Robert Seldien, John Dos- koch. Ray Dornbusch, Jay Greenwald, Chris Thurner. Jon Lewis With the largest membership in recent years of 150, the Michigan Economics So- ciety enjoyed an extremely productive year. MES, which welcomes all students attending U-M, provides a helpful link be- tween students and faculty through a wide range of activities. This year the group sponsored work- shops entitled, " How to turn your Eco- nomics Degree into a job? " and " Is there Life after Graduation? " Other events ar- ranged by MES included guest lecturers Lt. Gov. Martha Griffiths and Office of Management and Budget Director David Stockman; ski trips, bi-annual student and faculty wine and cheese parties, field trips to the Detroit Economics Club, and bi- monthly meetings. In addition to these ac- tivities MES supervised the re-establish- ment of the Michigan Journal of Econom- ics, worked to obtain a computer terminal for their office located at 101 Lorch Hall, organized free and paid tutoring, and con- tinued to maintain their old exam file. H Michigan Economic Socicts MICHIGAN The Michigan Review was established in 1982 to add a new dimension to campus debate. The contributors to the Review felt that many issues of serious concern were not receiving proper consideration. Their goal is not only to cover the issues objectively, but also to present commen- tary from a conservative persepective. The 1983-84 academic year was a cru- cial turning point in the paper ' s history. It is now stronger than before due to a staff increase of over 40 students and contribu- tors. During the past few months, the writ- ers have investigated such important cam- pus issues as MSA funding, academic freedom, and the quality of education. As a result, the response the paper has re- ceived will bring about continued efforts in the years to come. - Doug Mathieson Ted Barnett (Editor-in-Chief), Andrew Mathieson (Publisher), James Frego (Executive Editor). William Smith. Mark Vanzant, Joe McCollum, Her- mundsson, Christine Dobday, Dennis Harrington, mant Pradhan, Raj Patel, Michael Perullo, Brent Mark Kulkis, Jean Lesha, Rosemary Montgomery, Haynes. Not Pictured: Dawn Anagnoston, Jon As- Dawn Otten, Lisa Romero, Alok Somani. 292 Michigan Review National Student Nurses flssociation L mr v rA Front Row: Caryn Spielman (Vice-President), Susan Wintermeyer (President), Karolyn Maron (SNA Communications Chairperson), Nancy Clark, Lisa Anne Danto, Elizabeth Bazur, Robbi Duda (Legisla- tive Chairperson). Second Row: Ruth Carey (Faculty Advisor), Cheryl Pavlik (State First Vice-President), Caroline Broida, Toni Rene Dawson, Laura Cepko, Mary Kay Shield, Scott Studier, Anne Hubling. Back Row: Jacquelin Merva (Membership), Mark Kempton, Diane Larson (Secretary), Lisa Weingart K floc (Community Health), Amy Dawn Landau (Treasur- er Fund Raiser), Margaret Breck, Jill Marie Cor- nell. Front Row: Maureen Schrcibcr. Laura Risto, Laura Hinc, Judy Judd (faculty advisor). Second Row: Cuthic Andrea. Kristen Jacobus, Beth Crawford. Margie Ulchakcr. Carol Hayes, Holly Russell, Kathy Burns, Nancy Clark. Back Row: Sharon Holewinski, Karen Riffel. Amy Wikol, Rcmy Smith, Diane Lar- J. Domic son, Scott Studier, Mark Kempton, Anne Marie Franccl, Karen Anderson Nursing 293 Student Hlumni Council The Student Alumni Council (SAC) is a volunteer student organization affiliated with the Alumni Association and the Cen- tral Development Office. In keeping with SAC ' s philosophy of " Students helping students, " SAC sponsors many service- oriented activities. In 1983-84 SAC spon- sored the Go Blue Run, First Foremost Week, the " SAC lunch " program, the Bil- ly " Fry " e Roast, and co-sponsored Festi- fall ' 83 and Li ' l Sibs Weekend. SAC con- tinued to provide walking tours, but tours, and panels to prosepective students of the University of Michigan. H RIGHT: Participants in the Go Blue Run raised hun- dreds of dollars for the University of Michigan Scholarship and Loan Fund. BELOW: President Harold Shapiro met with stu- dents at the Alumni Center Open House during First Foremost Week, a spirit building week, held before the Ohio State football game. 7 294 SAC R Bo SAC ' s 1984 Executive Committee and Project Di- rectors. Front Row: Elizabeth Mitchcll-Ycllin (advi- sor). Nanci Grant. Laura Kcidun. Jean Wedenoja. Tracy Hall. Second Row: Melissa Kahn. Sheri Tarr. Joy Camp, Leslie Ford, Susan Somach. Jacqueline Doot. Back Row: Swati Dutta. Fred Bodker. Sue Slavicro, Victoria Pappas, Scott Page, Marc Kly- man, Mark Finlcy. The Second Annual Go Blue Run held Homecoming morning found SAC mem- bers and Alpha Phi Omega volunteers enduring the cold and rain to raise money for the University of Michigan Scholarship and Loan Fund. SAC 295 Committee Chairs. Front Row: Nancy Klemperer (Chair MUBR), David Evans (Vice-Chair). Back Row: Frank Cianciola (Director, Michigan Union), Betsy Gallop (Awareness Committee), Carla Dearing (Fundraising Committee), Rich- ard Litwin (Budget Policies Committee). Workmen continue laboring on the Union ' s $4.6 million renovation project. Front Row: Betsy Gallop, Nancy Klemperer, Ann Burns, Lori Smith, Carla Dearing, Sally Bennet Roach. Back Row: Larry Bram. Greg Fawcet, Mike Perigo, George Cavender, Damon Vocke, Brian Barnier, Dennis Diekman, David Evans, Rich Litwin, Frank Cianciola. Not pictured: Patricia Butler, Glenn Knudswig, Joel Berger, Harlan Mulder, John Houghton. Photos by Randy Carr 296 MUBR Michigan Union ftoard of Kepmentatives The 1983-84 school year saw the revital- ization of the Michigan Union as a student center for studying, socializing, entertain- ment, eating, and meetings. The Union, originally a student gathering center for men only, opening in 1917. Since then, it has undergone various changes as the cen- tral focus on Michigan ' s campus, but had fallen into a state of little use to students during the 1970 ' s. Interested students revived a student- run advisory board for the building in 1979, now known as the Michigan Union Board of Representatives. Students, facul- ty, alumni, and administrators make up the 18 member board responsible for building policies and long term develop- ment of the Union. Not only was the MUBR responsible for the almost com- plete $4.6 million renovation project, they also joined in with UAC to sponsor the World ' s Largest Pizza. In September, the MUBR hosted the President ' s Reception where over 400 students met and spoke with President and Mrs. Shapiro. The MUBR ' s second annual Phone-a-thon saw student groups volunteer their time to call alumni, raising money for special projects such as a new Union scholarship fund and the renovation of the Ballroom. The Michigan Union saw many changes this year, nearing completion of the ren- ovation project. The building ' s wood pan- eling and many architectural details were restored. The U-Club, serving lunch daily, with entertainment seven nights each week was redone, complete with a new comput- erized bar and enclosed terrace area. Many new meeting rooms available to stu- dent groups have been added as well as a large lounge area. The Michigan Union Eateries Commons is full of activity from early morning to late evening. Six different restaurants serve everything from ice cream to salad, pizza, baklava, and the MUG burger. The adjacent 400 seat commons is popular as a great place for study groups to meet and provides food service late into study hours. Students find Michigan memorabilia, newspapers, can- dy, and tickets for major events on the ground floor. Springtime saw the opening of a broad range of shops that serviced student needs. The current chair of the MUBR is Nan- cy Klemperer, senior LS A History, who is also the first woman to chair the board in Union history. Klemperer works with the chairmen of four standing committees of the MUBR and Frank Cianciola, Direc- tor of the Michigan Union, in order to promote the Union as a student center and provide a range of programs that will ap- peal to the University community. Barb Fritz MUBR 297 The University Activities Committee The University Activities Center (UAC) is the largest student-run program- ming organization on campus. As such, it offers diverse cultural, social and educa- tional programming. This unique feature distinguishes UAC on this campus and on other campuses across the country. UAC, being a fully student-run organi- zation, allows a great deal of freedom. Along with this freedom comes a great deal of responsibility. Members are re- sponsible for every aspect of a program. Thus in UAC, no matter where a student ' s interest lie, there is a position geared in his or her direction. UAC covers everything from establishing budgets, to working on crews, to performing on stage, to organiz- ing a publicity campaign. UAC aims to accomodate any major field of study, hob- by, or special interest. UAC enables people to pursue individ- ual interests as well as working together, often long into the night, to create a suc- cessful program. People will often com- ment on how easy the production looked, but the more smoothly or easier a produc- tion moves, the more work that went on behind the scenes to get it to that point. Seeing a program run well after everyone has worked hard for it is tremendously rewarding. Sweat and tears often are shed along the way, but the final joy makes it all worthwhile. The members of UAC hope that every one at the university has had some exper- ience or contact with them. Because there is so much more to learn at this university than what is taught in the classroom from professors, members of UAC provides ser- vices to allow students to learn from each other. Mike Gordon D. Williams 298 UAC Lori Smith President of UAC Lori Smith is a senior in the nursing school. She has been involved in UAC for four years. Previously she chaired Media- tries and initially started out as a posterer. " My experience with UAC has greatly enriched my stay at the University. UAC is a diverse, fun, enthusiastic, and dynamic organization which offers a challenge to student leaders. " Front Row: Lisa Conn. Brooks Crankshaw, Lori Smith, Mike Gordon. Second Row: Sue Heilbronner, Sheryl Rosol, Teddi Eisen. Li?. Lembke, Debbie Kotick, Brian Uitvlugt. Mark Finley, George Stone. Back Row: Jack Palazollo, Rick McGuinness, Kevin Stevens, Scott Lindsay, Amy Parrish. Sandy Gips, Joe Pipp, Steve Sands, Tony Hinds. Michael J. Gordon Vice-President of Publicity and Promotion Mike Gordon is currently working on his Masters degree in architecture. Last year he worked as set designer and techni- cal director for Soph Show. " The situations you encounter working with such a large student organization allow you creatively and practically apply your educa- tional experiences. It can be fun and it can be hell, but it will always be worth it. " R. Bose Lisa Conn Vice-President of Finance Lisa is currently finishing her Masters of Business Administration in finance. She has been involved with UAC for the past three years, both as an undergrad and as a graduate student. -R Bose Brooks Crankshaw Vice-President of Programming and Personnel Brooks Crankshaw will receive his Bachelor of Arts in economics this April. His previous UAC experience includes work on Soph Show productions. " At a university the size of Michi- gan, activities are often difficult to organize on an individual level. UAC nils the role of an organizer of these activities. It has been a chal- lenge accommodating the numerous and varied interests of students at the University of Michigan. " K Bose 300 UAC MUSKET Musket (Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too), UACs largest theatre group, presents a Broadway musical each semester in the Power Center, and also sponsors original shows written by students. Chair Brian Uitvlugt SOPH SHOW Soph Show is a theatre group de- signed to provide freshmen and sophomores with the opportunity to produce a musical fall semester. The students gain experience as produc- ers, technicians, and performers. Chair Debbie Kotick MEDIATRICS Mediatrics presents contemporary and classic high-quality films every weekend on campus. They also spon- sor at least one film festival a year. Chairs Teddi Elsen and Brad Ur- hiub D. Williams ' UAC 301 SOUNDSTAGE Soundstage provides the opportunity for talented, local musicians to perform before a live audience. Performances are every Thursday in the University Club. -G. Cole Laugh Track features stand-up lo- cal comics sharing the spotlight with a nationally acclaimed comedian ev- ery Wednesday in the University Club. Chair Sandy dps SPECIAL EVENTS Special events are a variety of one- time activities such as pep rallies, contests, dances and parties. They are also known as a proving ground for experimental programming. Chair Mark Fin ley MINICOURSES Minicourses are unique non-credit classes. Classes range from bartend- ing to cake-decorating to aerobics and ballroom dancing. Co-Chairs - - Ingrid Halpern and Lauren Lerch IMPACT DANCE Impact Dance is a jazz and mod- ern dance company for non-dance majors. There is opportunity to per- form, choreograph, and teach a free workshop sponsored every Tuesday in the Union. Co-Chairs Nancy Beacham and Amy Parrish COMEDY COMPANY Comedy Company is a comedy troupe featuring original comedy and musical skits. Performances range from intimate dinner theatre at the University Club to stage per- formances at the Michigan Theatre. Chair Liz Lembke TRAVEL Travel sponsors reduced air fares for Thanksgiving and Christmas. Trips for either the sun or the snow are featured for spring break. Chair Scott Lindsey HOMECOMING MICHIGRAS Homecoming is a week of activi- ties coordinated by UAC including the Michigan Mudbowl, parade and pep rally. Michigras is a party held in the Union winter term featuring a casino, a carnival arcade, entertain- ment, dancing, drinking and prizes. Chair Liz Austrian VIEWPOINT LECTURES Viewpoint lectures bring a diversi- fied series of lectures and seminars to the campus. Prominent speakers are invited to discuss current and of- ten controversial issues. Chair Rick McGuinnes IPMECOMING IAME PLAN 1983 ,OCT 17-23 i 304 UAC ACCOUNTING Accounting keeps track of all of UACs paperwork and cash flow as it is an ever-growing task. This group keeps tabs on all the committees and ensures that the books balance each year. Treasurer George Stone Controller Kevin Stevens COLLEGE BOWL College bowl is known as the varsi- ty sport of the mind. Teams are reg- istered and a series of supervised competitive rounds are organized. Eventually a team is sponsored to compete at the regional level. Chairs Larry Gervin and Joe Pipp TICKET CENTRAL Ticket central is on hand to regu- late and supervise admissions to all UAC events and functions. Chair Jack Palazzolo TECH CREW Tech crew sets up the sound equipment for all performances pro- grammed by UAC which require any amplification. This important job ensures that UAC is not just seen, but also heard. Chair Toni Hands U AC 305 Society of Women Engineers Front Row: Eileen Bernard, Mark Wehrmeister. Sec- ond Row: Julie Wilcox, Barb Ziots, Sharon Zrepsky, Michelle Worster, Mary Beth Decoe, Ann Stinch- comb, Tammy Haffner, L.J. Stock. Third Row: Jeanne Geary, Mary Finley, James Haensly, Sue Brown, Lisa Fikany, Liz Stiles, Laurie Ramsay, Ber- nie Mannings. Fourth Row: Janice Hall, Laura Ma- kuch, Sherry Chueng, Elaine Peterson, Linda Haase, Pam Borzon, Lisa Tarrant. Back Row: Bev Short, Maureen Finley, Julie Overcash, Kurt Lloyd, Mary Blue, Rick Morsel, Maureen Mooney, Debbie Hed- ding, Carol Mau. Helen Newberry Front Row: Terri Turner (R.D.), Becky Smith (R.A.) Second Row: Kelly Jabcobs, Azita Mog- hassed, Julienne Willsey, Andrea Becker, Jodi Sie- gal, Leslie Schmit, Margie Mehall, Margaret Ryan, Lisa Han, Lisa Bruda, Parminder Kang, Choy-Peng Wu. Third Row: Eleni Sengos, Kim Brookins, Debbie Camp, So Toung Kim, Linda Anderson, Carolyn Schnitzer, Sara Bellinger, Tricia Couch, Beth Thiese, Karen Muglia, Genia Hajduk, Laurie De- Laler, Lisa Chesko, Lisa Herrick, Poh-ree Wong, Monica Donakowski, Laura Allen, Donna Perry, Kim Danla, Wendy Malarazzo. Back Row: Sue O ' Brien, Jena Bauman, Jayme Weede, Jodi Byam, Sue Gamble, Sharon Schaffer, Mary Kay Naglich, Marci Strickler, Bonnie Borkin, Missi Bunney, Ma- ria Bounghart, Kandice Morse, Lisa Simcox, Jackie Guigar, Penny Pelers, Vani Kala, Andra Kosnic. 306 S WE- Newberry Couzens Couzens residents get away from the books by playing pinball in the recreation room. Photos by Bill Thorn Dorm lounges provide a comfortable study area for students Couzens 307 HOUSE COUNCIL: Front Row: Joseph Hahn, Scott McKenzie, Dawn Von Thurn, Dan Stakoe, Daniel Howard, Martha Hunt. Back Row: Steve Holda, Kathy Renfrew, Stephanie Michura, Julie Weil, Diane Salle, Robert Oswald, Terence Yee. SOCIAL COMMITTEE: Front Row: David Ruf, Christine Luongo, Dawn Von Thurn, Leslie Comp- ton. Back Row: Larry Sochocki, Sarah Whorf, Alan Flatt, John Wendt, Bonnie Pompos, Steven Zalek. C.A.M.E.O.: Front Row: Debra Ragland, Marcia Cotton, April Bayles, Alice McAllister, Michele Cot- ton. Back Row: Daniel Howard (vice-president), Gerald Wells (president), Derek Dawson, David Simms. 11-1300: Front Row: Dan Henry, Dan Natirboff, Tapan Bhat, Steve Klaczynski, Art Gray, John Wendt, Ladd Vanderlaan, Greg Markarian, Tom Horgley. Back Row: Bill Wrobleski (R.A.), Frank Ryder, Chris Amos, Duffy McElvane, Ernie Kasper- son, Jonathon " Jungle Jon " DeNike, Nick Markus, Bob Colah, Todd Shanker, Mike Brown, Ben Dover, Thomas Ramsey, David Williams. Photos by Scott Prakken, Ranjan Bose Linda Baskey 308 Couzens I I i ' i i ,,, ' 21-2300: Front Row: Rick Greenburg, Julian Mur- phy, Butch Starmack. Second Row: Tony Lavdas, Kin Cheung, Chris Wifucki, Dominic Moceri, Gary Wifucki. Third Row: Ken Magnus, Jordan Molt, RT Paullin, James Dietz, Kortney Briske, Craig Valen- tine, Harold " Chip " Brander, Michael Du. Back Row: Mark Saint John, Joe Schmidt, Stuart Marvin. David Yoon, Bret Ballast, Timothy Brink, Timothy Walker. Phil Videla, Keith Stults, David Ruf, Mark Lotes, Mike Margrave. 24-2500: Front Row: Michael Stewart, David Shiels, Jim Corey, Thorn Vogelli, John Guldan, Charlie Pierce. Second Row: Chris Lupini, Ray Szpiech, Bill Orlove, Michael Gavigan, Scott Wilson, Jeff Miller, David Krawec. Third Row: James Wensley, Mark Walker, Glenn Merz, (R.A.) Don Gibson, Brad Sulli- van, George Rierson. Fourth Row: Robert Lukas, Jerry Rattenbury, Chris Balicki, Jonas Neihardt. Christopher Ten Hoor. Back Row: John Harding, William Emanuelsen. Brett Larson, Tony Paalz, Randall Rockershousen. 31-3200: Front Row: Kent Flowers, Joseph Sailors, Alan Weissman, Mike Laber, Brian Boston. Second Row: Doug Henry, Mike Sovel, Tim Wild, Steve Ward, Larry Sochocki, Steve Prevaux, Todd Schlope. Third Row: Jim Angelalos, Todd Wagen- borg, Charles Clark, Michael Murphy, Jeff Hansen, Terry Yarmik, Keith Cowan (R.A.). Tim Smith, Marc Deluca. Back Row: Glenn Clark, Chris Russ, Sam Shryock. Gary Buechler, Erik Blomgren, Josh- ua Collins. Mike Gascill. 32-3300: Front Row: Nancy Colah, Shirley Lam, Mary Ann Williams, Natalie Dichtiar, Denise Carl- son, Joanne Kissling. Back Row: Konee Rofick, Julie Schneider, Diane Craig, Lauren Wohl (R.A.), Julie Ann Wilcox, Catherine Chow. Couzcns 309 34-3500. Front Row: Anne Yurik. Second Row: Don- najean Ward (R.A.), Karen Malecki, Kristin Schaefer, Jean Skrbina, Deedee Mills, Emily Bor- relli. Third Row: Umar AI-Qadi, Evans Wuu, Rita Bisaro, Shelly Lajiness, Karen Runson, Cressa Rogler, Anne Beffel, Donna Armstead. Fourth Row: Lament Powell, Marcia Cotton, Shynita Cotton, April Bayles, Jennifer Sawicki, Michele Cotton, Ka- ren Stevens, Kevin Kelly, Mary King. Fifth Row: Gerald Wells, Amy Dowd, Jeannie McMahon. Back Row: John Hackenberger, Matthew Hoberg, Jim Donohue, Alan Flatt, Mariano Desmaras, Pete Scharich. 41-4200: Front Row: Joan Roggenbuck (R.A.), Amy Elwart. Second Row: Laura Bailey, Christine Hen- riksen. Gail Popp, Stacey Kwiatkowski, Karen An- derson. Third Row: Amy Price, Leslie Compton, Nanci DeKeyzer, Kathy Renfrew, Jeanne Hannah, Stephanie Michura. Fourth Row: Angela Doane, El- len Pedersen, Jodi Loewi, Susan Picking, Marianne Wheeler, Suzi Moore, Debra Ragland, Doreen Szliter. Back Row: Heidi Mallory, Barbara Hande, Jenny Olson, Julie Franz, Karen Kilpatrick, Ann Collison, Mary Ruth Carozza. 42-4300: Front Row. Susan Horvath, Tara Marta- bano, Nicole Eckhauser, Tracy Acker, Jayne Kenne- dy, Denise Lubsing, Christine Olree, Bonnie Pompos, Jean Cusick, Angela Hey, Rena Glaser, Ellen Chinni. Back Row: Mary Westerdale, Dianna Dell- ing, April White, Susan Barber, Risa Meyer, Martha Hunt, Donna Doneski, Molly Blythe, Anne Mul- grave, Gita Pillai (R.A.), Holly Benton, Kathleen O ' Connor. 44-4500: Front Row: Janet Hofmann, Cassandra Milne (R.A.). Second Row: Diane Salle, Tamara Wolfson, Helen Durocher, Heidi Kravs, Lisa DiMat- teo, Polly Mann. Third Row: Cindy Hubert, Kim Reno, Linda Runson, Marcy Woronoff, Joslyn Ginn, Martha Phoenix, Wendy Uzelac. Fourth Row: Mary Wood. Pam Haddock, Margie Gurwin, Heather Far- nan, Lisa Greco, Susie Hochstein. Back Row: Julie Weil, Shari Margolis, Kris Michalak, Linette Kenny, Maria Parish, Karen Frock, Anne Fonde, Margie Lee, Anne Reaume. 310 Couzens 51-5200: Front Row: Jim Talbot, Jerome Chuchman, Bob Bauerschmidt, Morris Kakuda. Second Row: Bradley Glass, Lester Matthew, Jerry Mauser, Na- than Carter. Back Row: Steven Holda, Mark Wright, Chris Cummins, Andy Gough, Peter Zobel, Zahoor Elahi. 52-5300: Front Row: Steve Rosenberg, Ramakeishna Kakalola, Timothy Feldkamp, Mark McElwee, Eric Kreckman, Jeffrey Berry, Ira Joseph, Patrick Wang. Back Row: Colin Schiller. James Vana, Paul Kar- linsky, Steven Zalek, Laurence Kretchmer, Brad Fenner, David Dobies, Michael Bogan, John Yoon, Barry Powers (R.A.). 54-5500: Front Row: Tina Cibor, Janice Neme, Amy Burt, Farzad Barkhordari, Kim Borden. Second Row: Christine Luongo, Kathy Karoski, Beth Pomin- vilk, David Owsiany, Dave Falk, Dawn Von Thurn, Laurie Clement (R.A.), Pete Foley (lying across laps). Homer Thiel, Anne Hubling, Scott McKenzie, Kim Treppa, " Party " Marty Peck. Third Row: Bruce Frank. Jon Levy, Lori Katz, Kyle Hayes, Eric Kirby, Robert Larson, Steve Throop, Richard Aston, Cindy Wandzel, Rob Washburn, Tim Reinman Ted, Amy Stager, Tom Gunderson. Back Row: Mark Rose, Karen Raitt. 64-6500: Front Row: Dan Stakoe, Chris Piper, Rob- ert Danowski, Scott Cranis, Robert Oswald, Dan Miklusicak, Alexander Caillet, John Casement, Scott Tussing, Andrew Perlman, Michael Frink, Robert Benkendorf. Back Row: Ben Landman (R.A.), Kip- pen Wills, Gregory Gulliver, Dwight Ezop, Dave Martin, David Leider, Daniel Statman, Norman Za- vela, Ronald Pippin, Mark Endicott, Chris Pock, Terence Yee, Steve Gemmett, Dan Healy, John Dan- ielski, Glen Mezzatesta. Photos by Scott Prakken, Ranjan Bose Linda Baskey Couzens 311 Resident Staff HI BF.R-IHRONSOV Front Row: Osear I ankford. l.ve Skirboll. Tob An- (iOMBFR ,-Bl SH. Front Row: Peter Riek. Marx Toole. Doug Sanborn. Ingo sclmi. Chris Hurt. Ken Dcighlon. Back Row: Joe Keenan. Susan H off num. Karen dotischalk. Kara Hemriehs. Back Row: Tcraisa Logan. Brian Wi.snicwski. Leslie Viksirom. dabe Mularoni. Ted Kolsakis. Rochlen. Denni Chamberlain. Dawn Sagorski TAVI.OR-lll M. Kront Row: Clarke Clodlelder. Ca Su ie Klein. Back Row: Rick anccki. I redencka Ba MeNamara. Todd Me(iovern I a id Kuel hRLDLRK -K-KKI.SK.V Front Row:(iregg Makueh. Back Row: I ranees C ' hanies. Sam Sunile. ne Derse. Brad Vlaxon. Desk Staff South Quad East Front Row: ( eec Del ave. ( athy At D ' Andreta, Leslie I ' crnn. Noah Shlaev berg Second Row: ell Sol mo ' s. Sharon nne Gold- Marsanne Falcon. Daphne Sippel. Back Row. Karen (.lax. Mike Mannino. Hill South Quad Council Front Row: Steve Sarafa (Vice-President), Nigel Hinds (President), Jim Haviland (Social Director), Bob Boyle (Treasurer), Margaret Kay (Secretary). Second Row: Brian Corr, Ray Minervini, Anne Fitzpatrick, Sondra Hemeryck, Anne Parsons. Back Row: Alex Diana, Lisa Schneider, Rovell Young, Scott Vanderborsch, Carrie Whittaker. Ambatana Front Row: Rovell Young, Olivia Hunter (M.P.A.), Chris Carswell, Cordelia Parham, Fred Jennings (M.P.A.). Second Row: Pamela Shirley, Caren Deaver, Fredericka Bashir, Ramon Randolph. Back Row: Greg Walker, Michael Thompson, Andrea Villareal, Cheryl Collins, Michelle Washington. 314 South Quad Fredrick I Front Row: John Wise, Shawn Payment, Bob London, Terrie Tarchinski, Rosie Stacey, Jeanne Pollard. Second Row: Sean Arble, Sue Hosking, Carrie Whittaker, Dave Farmer, Bob Zimmerman, Ann Laidlaw, Sam " Mr. Vegas " Awdish. Back Row: Bruce Arrieta, Lisa Young, Mike Beeson, Maggi Schierloh, Paul Cobb, Kellie Snyder, Chris Zamiara, John Varterasian. Front Row: Kathryn Dolecki, Ken Hicks, Michelle Rosinski. Second Row: George Logan, Margaret Kay, Kerry Ferguson. Mike Evart, Kanwaldeep Singh Sidhu, Ken Banach, Jennifer Bateson, Maureen Morrissey. Back Row: Boa Ha, Chuck Michael, John Deradoorian, Robert Baldridge, Doug Zurawski, Frances Chames (R.A.), John Varterasian, Jayne Derse (A.R.D.). South Quad 315 Kelsey SECOND FLOOR: Front Row: Steve Sarafa. Sec- ond Row: Clarence Norment, Alex Diana, Rick Hamilton, Eric Lauerty, Bruce Wilcoxyne, Michael Crawford, Rob Hilton, Jeff Bruce Root. Third Row: Sam Sottile (R.A.), John Monahan, John Hop- kins, John Salisbury, Steven Pick, Bob Boyle. Fourth Row: John Crosby, Tyler Paetkau, Glen Gordon, Da- vid Stein, Karol Gutowski, Gary Oas. Back Row: Michael Tisack, Chris Schoenherr, David Paling, Ed- ward Klein, Alfonso Mejia, Gil Pruess, John Matton, Patrick Getty. FIRST FLOOR: Front Row: Doug Colvin, Sam Sot- tile (R.A.),. Second Row: Doug Thiese, Stanley Kong, Eric Brown, Josh Berg, Steve Thome, Daniel Mekaru, Duane Hunt. Back Row: William Birnbach, K.C. Whitehead, John Taube, Brad Maxon (R.D.), Klaus Axen, Michael Liebman. THE OZONE: Front Row: Kurt Finkbeiner (R.A.), Scott Wall, Jeff Young. Second Row: Aaron Con- verse, Jeff Persson, Anil Chintamaneni, Mike Oren- cia, Robert Ciernik. Third Row: Steve Grulke, Ar- thur Farah, Brent Martin, Kevin Canze. Fourth Row: Phil Nussel, Bob Patterer, Mark Gaberty, Steve Wil- son, Brad Allshouse. Back Row: Chris Benson, Dave Gormley, John Whit, Brandon Johns, Scott Meyer. NINTH FLOOR: Front Row: Gregg Makuch (R.A.), Brian Salvatore, Ken Zabel. Second Row: Todd Watkins, Sameer Desai, Keith Webster, Jim Paton, Steve Taylor, Phil Hunt, Jeff Ceccacci. Third Row: Geoff Hummel, Tony C hang, Andy Ptashnik, Joe Wade. Fourth Row: Scott Austin, Jeff Miller, Michael Mikhail, DeVeaux Gauger, Dave Forrest, Pat Moons. Back Row: Kent Tobin, Tom Rohns, Mark Hammerstein, Jim Harbaugh, Andy Moeller, John Mihic. Hunt 31-32 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Dcbby Baldinelli, Nellie Pappas, Pam Kondoff, Karen Clay. Second Row: Tricia Brockenauer, Alyssa Burns, Cheryl Harp, Laura Esper, Lori Morgan, Karen Williams, Roxanne Pittman, Barb Newwell, Lisa Cornell, Mar- lene Shaw. Third Row: Jennifer Blank, Barbie Sachs, Eve Blumenfeld, Alison Keane, Teresa Nehra. Fourth Row: Lisa Krukowski, Suzanne Winter, Mary Pfeiffer, Veronica Pasfield, Suzie Kelin (R.A.). Back Row: Teresa Pang, Kathy LaBarbera, Helen Tai, Ellen Reid, Kimberly Klarich, Heather Arsulowicz, Margaret Walenga, Laura Waeschle, Katherine Hansen, Jennifer Kelly, Karen Selleke, Marge Schulman, Anne Parsons. 33-34 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Sandy Schwartz, Katherine Hollerbach, Juliann Fishes, Mary Ellen Bindek, Diane Feller, Pam Dekeyser. Back Row: Ju- lia Salerno, Kim Jaffery, Robin Gugick. Allison Fa- gan, Patty Sugrue, Fredericka Bashir (R.A.), Judy Hyslop, Heidi Meister, Sarah Krause, Kimberley Vnuk. 41-42 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Laura Klainer, Charlotte Yu, Jill Cunningham, Joyce Berlin, Amy Wall, Vicki Gilpin. Second Row: Stacy Lindecke, Lilliana Mendez-Soto, Laura Rightenburg, Shelly McNamara (R.A.), Tammy Wang, Lisa Kressbach, Tammy Zurek, Meg Reutter. Back Row: Mary Hodges. Leslie Mohr, Dena Bendekgey, Janet Car- dincll, Tamie Thompson, Holly Schneider, Ann Kea- ly, Dawn McCloud. 43-44 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Lisa Williams. Lau- ra Eisenberg, Julie Cohen, Sheila Barr, Meribeth Simon, Sarah Blair, Betsy Schneider. Second Row: Nasrin Azarbayejani, Janice Drane, Lisa Drake, Mi- chele Krasnewich (R.A.), Christina Bays, Sarah Donmyer, Lorna Witt, Shari Robar, Andrea Zaferes. Back Row: Barbara Schtokal, Christine Mullaly, An- gie Igrisan, Julie Wood, Izabella Bobowski, Kari Meyers. South Quad 317 Taylor 36-37 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Kevin Gallagher, David Ryan, Steve Lynch, Peter Richert, Daniel Bollman. Second Row: Brad Casler, Hugh Martin, Greg Myers, Einer Thorlund, Anthony lannone, Ed- ward Reide, Sam Lee. Back Row: Raleigh Petersen, Todd McGovern (R.A.), Kenny Lerman, Jeff Hayes, Andrew Swensen. 38-39 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Rob Oveuette, Geoff Germann (R.D.), Gary Clark, Darren Jasey, Joe Gray, Tony Berni. Second Row: David Jones, Se Choi, James Caffrey, James Orlin, Arthur Richard, Tony Hagelgans, Russ Mathers, Choi Yi, Glenn Kraskey, Ron Hickey. Back Row: Rob Sider, Angelo Bernabei, Nicholas Palmer, Tom Lussier. . 318 South Quad Taylor 46-47 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Richard Schohl, Todd Schulte, Glen Graessley. Second Row: Russ Rein, Joe Keblish, Dave Dansfield, Don Bills, Ken Keeler, Wayne Waldrup, Michael Stitt, Jim Soren- sen. Third Row: Ed Anderson, Pete Wentworth, Monte Robbins, Andres Villareal, Walt Dunayczan, Steve Kroot, Richard Stupak, George Hall, Michael Ross. Back Row: James Rott, Adam Nagelvoort, Jeffrey Housner, James Marchant, Eric Berg, Curt Nielsen, Sandeep Kaul, Clarke Clodfelder (R.A.), Carlitos Bostic. 48-49 CORRIDOR. Front Row: Allan Gosdin, Chuck Stuart, Eric Shapiro, Chris Frederick, Jim Gartenberg, Sreeni Tummala, Ken Sarafa. Timothy Sechowski. Back Row: David Kuehn (R.A.), Andrew Mrva, Robert Blake, Robert Mack, Bill Kline, Wil- liam Sheehan, David Moskowitz, Bill Michael, Kevin Deno, Andrew Gordon. South Quad 319 Bush 51-52 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Pam Altschul, Ma- ria Papich, Jill Garrett, Kitty Williams, Bridget Murphy, Nancy Koch. Second Row: Dawn Linton, Jayne Yatczak, Ellin Pearlman, Michelle Kauer, Terri Pulice, Debbi Kruse, Karen Sledz, Elisa Bar- rios. Third Row: Kerri Bacsanyi, Lorrie Elliott, Deb- bie Yee, Kathy McRae, Betsy Stockman. Back Row: Michele Frasier, Sheryl Martin, Karen Josling, Ka- ren Seaholm, Kelly Wagner, Kara Heinrichs (R.A.), Katherine Harris. 53-54 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Ruth Goldman. Second Row: Nancy Skinner, Lisa Ottenhoff, Debbie Conk, Sue Levitan, Leslie Rochlen (R.A.), Jennifer Reid, Peggy Toth. Third Row: Erin McGowan, Lisa Fitzpatrick, Barb Dyszewski, Jennifer Morey, Anne Golladay. Fourth Row: Martha Bazzell, Harriet, Maria Spada, Barbara Irish. Fifth Row: Masako Hayashi, Maria Kowalski, Susan Land. Back Row: Jennifer Gearhart, Sabina Matla, Regina Swiderek. 61-62 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Amy Nick, Andrea Dahlberg. Second Row: Kanya Likanasudh, Sally Loughran, Nancy league, Mary Pfund, Lisa Ded- den. Third Row: Jane Lux, Catherine Titta, Robin Haubenstricker, Lisa Latowski, Debby Maslowe, Meg Gallo, Sheila McKean, Stacy Myers. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Reiskin, Jennifer Hawley, Dawn Sa- gorski (R.A.), Sondra Hemeryck, Cece " Cheech " DeLave, " Available " Jane Sobieraj, Nanette Wen- del, Marci Watson, Mary Hensinger, Carol Hodges, Jennifer Kanoza. Back Row: Stacey Graham, Wendy Miller, Anne Fitzpatrick, Alyssa Silverstein, Anne Goldberg, Daphne Sippel. 63-64 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Ellen Murphy, Kara Swanson, Lisa Spahr, Teraisa Logan (R.A.), JoAnn Walasky, Ann Lucas, Beth Blackledge. Back Row: Madeline Cheng, Carolyn Hartke, Robin Frank, Kendall Hauer, Ingrid Oakley, Olivia Hunter (M.P.A.), Jennie Urick, Janet Smith, Helen Mourad. 320 South Quad Thronson 71-72 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Kris Remijan, Patty Majors, Rhonda Pasma, Sally Czinder, Mary Fazio, Jean Dziurgot, Carolyn Klemer. Second Row: Emily Miller, Nicole Diller, Julie Becker, Joyce Welsh, Ka- tie Marcil, Janet Williamson, Michelle Peet. Back Row: Tina Hall, Caudia Baron, Christine Hart (R.D.), Leigh Defreese, Kathleen McNamara, Bridie Quinn, Missing: Gabe Mularoni (R.A.). 73-74 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Sara Van Denberg, Sheryl DeVries, Melinda Davis, Pamela Price, Na- nette Alberts, Lisa Reeves. Second Row: Lesley Gaynor, Sharon Fischer, Rachel Gottlieb, Leisa Shel- ton, Kathy Ann Linden, Michele Koethe. Back Row: Julie Ligtenberg, Laurie Sell, Susan Hoffman (R.A.), Christine Hart (R.D.), Jennifer Stallard. Debbie Danneberg. 81-82 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Mary Clare Gumb- leton. Second Row: Amy Brandais, Nenita Nucum, Mary Wilcox, Karen Riseng, Gloria Barbaza, An- drea Gaw, Denise Winiarski, Terri Palizzi, Renee Goldstein. Linda Miller. Back Row: Christine Hart (R.D.), JoAnn Lebiedzinski, Ji-Hee Chin, Cyndi Okin, Pam Hay, Michele Campbell, Ann Malewitz, Karen Hockstad, Beth Ann Lambert, Laura Robin- son, Diane Worton, Maria Quinn, Eve Skirboll (R.A.). 83-84 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Lori Gutman, Kim VanWalbeck. Susie Recce. Jackie Kanary, Sharon Kuivinen. Second Row: Sandra Kestenberg. Cather- ine Zukowski, Lisa Kuan, Jennifer Silberman, Kim Tack, Cynthia Clark. Back Row: Chrisine Hart (R.D.), Jill Waite, Chris Pope, Debra Patterson. Ka- ren Vikstrom (R.A.). Lisa Fcinstein, Jessica Miller. South Quad 321 56-57 CORRIDOR: Front Row: James Horam, Bruce Gray, Jon Cambregtse. Second Row: Doug Sanborn (R.D.), Chris Wysong, Ray Vasas, Brian Wisniewski (R.A.), Bruce Glassner, Mike Collins. Third Row: Claudiu Chiceo, Gregory Mance, Yusuf Hameed, Jerry Basta, Lars Fischer, Brian Corr. Back Row: Robert Welper, Jeff Weaver, Mark Tru- chan, Greg Kelly, Mike Dempsey. 58-59 CORRIDOR: Front Row: James Powell, John Seldin, Tony Yager, Jim Carlisle, Jim Haviland, Pe- ter Rick (R.A.). Second Row: Andy Washabaugh, Scott Stevens, Todd Gentrer, Jim Gambill, William Gilliam, Bruce Douglas. Back Row: Rudy Gutierrez, Mike Steltmann, Brian Conricode, Chris Omlar, Chris Else, Adam Bond. Gomberg GOMBERG HOUSE STAFF: Denni Chamberlain, Peter Rick, Doug Sanborn (R.D.), Brian Wisniewski, Ingo Gottschalk. , T I 322 South Quad Gomberg 66-67 CORRIDOR: Fronl Row: Sulo Bardha, Raven Sockanathan, Tony Primak, James Rodriguez, Ingo Gottschalk (R.A.). Second Row: Peter Haas, Dave Forrest, Greg Carroll, Mike Mannino, Jules Vallay, Jeff Southerland. Third Row: David Righter, Steve Stokes, Elwood Chew, Scott Willard, Ed Gold, Curt Sturds. Back Row: Peter Steiner, Randall Layman, Patrick Zimmerman, Don Kratzer. 68-69 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Jonathan Brostoff, David Litchman, David Homyak, Rob Susel, Denni Chamberlain (R.A.). Second Row: Walter Cramer, Raoul Choos, Steve Wimor, Gregg Tharer, Larry Emmons. Third Row: Rob Siegal, Mike Thompson, Dan Beckett, Michael English, Steve Hays, Kevin Dolan. Back Row: Kurt Muenchow, Jay Reminga. GOMBERG HOUSE COUNCIL: Front Row: Brian Corr, Jim Haviland, Rudy Gutierrez, Tyler Sutton, Ken Radlick, Brian Wisniewski. Second Row: David Homyak, Mark Truchan, Jerry Basta, Jim Schoettle, Peter Rick, Denni Chamberlain. Back Row: Steve Rowe, Tom Allor, Todd Genner, Dave Voss, Tony Primak, Ingo Gottschalk, Doug Sanborn. South Quad 323 Huber House 76-77 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Dan Linseman. Sec- ond Row: Tim Schnobel, Andy Samosiuk, Joe Van Dyke, William Waters, Andrew Geer, Brian Yost, Ken Koceski, Kevin Johnson, Jim Falvey. Third Row: Ben DeBolle, Rob Earle, Kent Kanipe, Ray Minervini, Tim Wang, Dan Patient, Guenther Knob- lich, David Roberts. Fourth Row: Jerry Hollister, Richard Kazaitis, Kenneth Updike, Jim Huck, Steve Hazan, Sean Phillips, Bill Reiser. Back Row: Rex Robinson, Bob Pode, Kirk Soluk, David Porter, Ted Kotsakis (R.A.), Rick Frazer, Dieter Heren, Scott Strongman. 78-79 CORRIDOR. Front Row: Randy Gottfried, Perry Towstik, Mike Biffle, Ken Deighton (R.A.), Scott Furlong, Matt Ward, David Aretha. Second Row: Mark Bisketed, Eric Knapp, Ted Johnson, Nick Chapekis, David Knoblock, Scott Dales. Back Row: Brian Wait, Rob Baum, Daryl Lickt, Bruce O ' Leary, Matt Jurson, Jim Zwolensky, Tom Pahl. Huber ' s Escort Service Gearhead At Work 324 South Quad Utll Quad ' s ' Pertfictse 86-87 CORRIDOR. Front Row: David Goodsir, Kenneth Mitchell, David Prybil, Todd Ozdych. Keith Schwartz, Scott Stovern. Second Row: John Weisenstein, Seth Grossman, Steve Rodriguez, Andy Trapp, Charles Tien, Gary DeBrincat. Third Row: Allen Falcon, Rich Klevgard, David Goetz, John Dyjach, John Campbell, Rob Meyerson. Fourth Row: Jim Pozy, Brian Day, Greg Miller, Clark Lip- kin, Michael Schreiber, Bruce Church, Julius Tur- man. Back Row: Chris Allen, Dave Kramer, Kirk Soluk. Joe Keenan (R.A.), Timothy Putney, Scott Davis, Roy Harvey. 88-89 CORRIDOR. Front Row: Steve Gabers, Rob- ert Kopel, Oscar Lankford (R.A.), Nigel Orion, Steve Iddings, Andy Lewis, Patrick Cayen. Second Row: Ken Zasky. Nadim Salah, Kip McCarl, Dan House, Martin Mardiros, John Sladkus, Marc Freid, Bruce Irving. Back Row: Mike Wolfgram, Geoffrey Carroll, Kirk Soluk, Terry Greenleaf, Mike Cran- ston, Mike Sims, Tom Kelley. Staff Orientation 7717 Economy Triple Pipeline 325 South Quad Martha Cook Front Row: Mary Skrdla. Second Row: Susan Mi- chael, Paula Bollella (Service Chair), Anne Story (Treasurer), Kathy Coburn (RHA Rep.), Barb Middleton (Vice- President), Elaine Constand (Presi- dent), Linda Pulley (Judiciary Chair), Maryanne Chase (Secretary), Karen Oleson, Kate Chapman. Third Row: Christine Wantuck (ARD), Jackie Zy- deck, Nela Jadach, Hulya Erhan, Heidi Gould, Wen- dy Goldschneider, Angie Figuracion, Wendy Bowers, Christine Brawner, Cheryl Pak, Lisa Bhansali, Liz Yoon, Vasanthi Kanagarasa, Erika Hamizar. Fourth Row: Rosalie Moore (Building Director), Alicia Aguilera, Elizabeth Bates, Linda Fernane, Anne Gough, Anna Richer!, Marcia Posthuma, Anne Meyer, Mojdeh Khalili, Nancy Keinrath, Anne Gor- don, Hana Schneider, Karen Hoffman, Melissa Ba- lough. Fifth Row: Aprill Brown, Maureen Mullan, Mary Yana Todorovsky, Linda Vanderboegh, Susan -M. Hurst Moore, Gretchen Nordleaf. Alison Riley, Christine Reminga, Elcie Jones, Hanan Dahdah, Debbie Eden, Debbie Darlington, Deborah Neely. Back Row: Kathy Teskoski, Angie Dahl, Virginia Ortisi, Anne- marie Dreimanis, Sherri Locker, Alice Yang, Jitka Zobal. Mary Sulfaro, Karin Montag, Karen Bon- kowski, Nicole Marquardt, Lisa Eichler, Christine Lee, Joan Presby, Margaret Siegel, Marie Roman- towski. 326 Martha Cook Betsy Barbour Front Row: Sangeeta Ahluwalia, Laura Miron, Betsy Dykstra, Jennifer Meyer, Rachel Roberts, Lisa Mack, Cathy Domingo, Laurie Schluckebir. Second Row: Tasha Creaser, Tracy Hall, Emily Van Winkle, Kay Campbell, Peggy Morioka, Lynn Boeder, Julie Kosik, Anne Dudley, Leslie Ford (R.A.). Third Row: Kristen Carr, Carol Dullmeyer, Helene Shapiro, Lauren Harris, Laura Cohen, Kasia Kahne, Rita O ' Brian. Fourth Row: Natalie Carr, Kristi Davis, Cathy Collard, Sue Ausman, Pam Boyman, Steph- R Base anie Weber, Amy Zeigler. Julie Delancy, Christine Gamero, Lynn Carlino, Elizabeth Kemp. Back Row: Missy Bauer, Karen Mysliwiec, Gloria Crandall, Kristine Golubovskis, Veronica Kloeffler. v - Betsy Barbour 327 BURSLEY STAFF Front Row: Annette Fernhol , Stan Barton, l.ori Lightfoot, Sheila Gabany. Fern Tomita. Jodi Foil , Jennifer Ries. Don LaTorrc. Second Row: Colleen Picket!, Pam Maas. Sandford Kopnick. Angela Bat- tle, Robin Scales, Pam Reaves. Elisa Mendel. Mam Thaycr Third Row: l.ynnc Fox (Head Librarian), Chac Chu. Jerr Isaac. Bennv Milton. Susan Shcllon (R.D.). Back Row: Clarence Stone. Robert Brooks. Tim Bcnett. Rose Pascal, Jon Territo. Rand) Mas- man. Ra Schreck. Jeff Lurcn , Andv Knapp. Dave Monks. Steve Dater. Brad II Goel (R D ). Caroline Gould Doug I rickson. Sara Moss BQRSLEY FAMILY Front Row: Lisa Smith. Second Row: Pamela Barbara Shaw. Back Row: Karl Law, Benny Millon iM P. A.). Rick Blalock. John I Inker Crump. Nina Rilcy. Carolyn F.dgar. Debbie Marrs. (M.P.A.). Ncal Ingram. Brent Tern. David McRae. Helen Maynard, Joyce Taylor, Angela Underwood. Benme Johnson, Derrick I indse . Sar.t Moss Front Row: Ralph Williams (treasurer). Tracie John- ha Prasad (seereiarvl. Back Row: Helen 1a nard. IXij.im. Ronald Kirkland. Hill Wikov Tom Koun- son (resident). Sheryt Trwoers (vice-president), Vib- Tom McMillm. K.uh Xaleski. Debbie 1arrs. rcf dakjian. .lulie Walters. LIBRARY STAFF Front Row: Sarah Siegel. I a aros Xaou.ssis Back ROH: Andrew I ippa. l.vnnc fox (Head I i Tom I.ewandowski. ref Daiani Photos bv R. Bose FOURTH FLOOR. Front Row: John Clawson, Mark Sage. Evan DcWulf, Bob Orlowski. Second Row: Robert Brown (R.A.), Parmod Mukhi, Kevin Bosley, Michael Berwind, Chuck Vaileav. Back Row: Bennie Johnson, Brett Farvcr, Douglas Roan, Harry Nahatis, Ken Hill. Robert Mara, Michael Hueb FIFTH FLOOR. Front Row: Laurie Canning, Laura Fit ek, Teresa Kni; ycky, Hilary-Ann Schmidt. Cindy Carter. Sandy Arai. Second Row: Jill Susan Parker, Sharon Holewinski. Ann Baughman. Natalie Ahkin, Donna Ar panic, Katherinc Lonergan. Third Floor: Maureen Sullivan, Wanda Russ, Trac Wills. Margaret Mikula, Jackie Marriott, Candy Mitchell. Back Row: Maritz Mclntyre, Carmelita Eburuche, Ruth Spencer, Katherine Kliemann. Jodi Foil (R.A.), Johanna Broughton, Deborah Wynblatt. SIXTH FLOOR. Front Row: Eliot DeWit, Tamaria Conner. Tina Beizai, Paige Laiken, Joi Boudreaux, Alanna Pitzer, Shelly Hoffman, Jennifer Ries (R.A.). Second Row: Martha Sampliner, Mary Ford, Guita Sharifi, Diana Wilhelm, Emily Braman, Karen Taube, Jonnel Clothier. Back Row: Pamela Crump, Kris- tin Wendrow, Suzanne Parker, Susan Gallucci, Alexa Zalopany, Amy Schultz, Yvonne Kalenkiewicz, Beth Planta, Deb Schultz. Joanie Evans. Anne Portelli, Carla Simons, Anne Dwyer. SEVENTH FLOOR. Front Row: Dee Faulk, Debbie Ayanian, Linda Glassor Sharie Misner, Susan Roberts, Diane Poellet. Second Row: Beth Staton, Mar Krug. Third Row: Susanna Mastrobuono, Tamara Deem, Pamela Reaves (R.A. Jill Oserowsky, Diana Wong. Amy Manley, Robyn West. Trupti Trivcdi. Bac Row: Chai Kim, Holly Franckowiak, Beth Morin, Judy Richter, Jenny Line Jacquie Karr, Frances Ray, Lisa Lovett. Bartlett Photos by Ranjan O. Bose 330 Bursley Douglas FOl ' RTH FLOOR. Front Row: Ronald Kirkland. David Mancino, Bob Kennedy, Reid Baxter, Pat Colbeck. Second Row: Paul Bennett. Joe Nashif. Chris l.loyd. Rob Matson, I- ' ric Priehs, Sieve Buchan, Tim Williams, Peter Meiland. Third Row: Tim Bennett (R.A.). Bruce Skelton. Seott Koniec ny. Steve Jelinek. Larry Voice. Back Row: Peter Timosciek. Jung Hyun, Bruce Canejo, J.T. Strnad. Don Chapman, Larry Arbanas, Jcl ' f McConncll. Jason Morningstar, Tony Met lure. Sam Houston. FIFTH FLOOR. Front Row: Scott Withers. John Caguiat, Scott Merkm. Brian Haus, Gary Frey, Jordan Vlelick. Second Row: Dan Cicero. Jeff Kaloustian. Greg Green, Bill YlcCoIl, Mike Suoini. Philip May. Pat Riley, Andrew Kncisel. Back Row: Matt Gursky, Jim Walters, Joe Paliwoda, Gerald Miller. Mike Mc- Carthy, Steven Barsh. Adam Krai. Dean Halter, Stuart Gerstacker. ' SIXTH FLOOR. Front Row: Dorwin Black, John Sislin, Ken Henry, David Romantz. Charles I.iu. Jamie Maclmus. Kendrick l.au. Mike Pittman. Second Row: Kurt Kuberek, Lik Kwong, Alok Somani, Brian Bezanson, Stephen Davis, David, Topping. Third Row: Gregory Kalfas, Andrew ' Ian, D.nid larhat. Mike Pcnnoni.Greg Murphy. Torn Gr.ihouski. Brian C ' ha long. Jerry Hill. Back Row: RaySchreck (R.A.). Randy Littlcson. Leigh Knodt. Don Pe vato, David Leader, Perdomo, Richard Krdelyi, Stevens Wandmacher. Paul deJong. Dan C. rimmins. SI VI Mil FLOOR. Front Row: G.iry Isiang. Don LaTorre (R A i Loncaric. Benny Milton. Second Row: Ra Waldo. John Swicrc cwski. Chuck Trese. Chris Bookout. Doug Johnson, John Heathficld, Scott Cornell. John Busch, Rich Wiggins. Ldgar Cano. Richard Drcist. Timothy Borsum. Scott Johnston. Back Row: Van Vanerian. Steve I arts, Daniel ( alTerty. Id Balaschak, Randy Brouckman, Geoff Johnson, Brian Wolfe, Leo Sharkey. Bryan (joike. David Sheasley, Glenn lluber. Sieve Bruess. Mikel Warner. Dan Ragle, Paul Vonck, Brad Deacon, Mark Powell, Jamie Wiersema. Ste e Kerns. Bursk Hamilton SI-TOM) FIOOR. Front Row: I rank DcMeglio. Ken Sherry. Andre Simon. IHIRI) M.OOR. Front Row Brandon I aumcvak. Miko Kabeshita. Greg SalTee. Rusty Hill. David Stephens. belt. Michael I loore. Steve ' Second Row: Bob Bvers. Jeff Dondcrs, Jim l-rb. Dave Taecolini. Greg Fishman. Brian Acebo. Mike C ollins, S . , . . Pat Van Burrcll Paul Horvalh. Mike McGregor. David Fisher. Third Row: Jeff - ok. James THIRD FLOOR. Front Row: Jeff I oren ( R A ). Charles Poole. Michael ( i belt. Michael I loore. Steve (irobbel. Kreg Keesce. David Miller. Jem (i.i Brian Acebo. Mike Collins, Seott Schumaker. Second Row: Chris Pehrson. Se Jeff Walling, Gary Mull. Mark Goddard. Firmin Trine Wcincr. Duke York. Brian Gahan. Darrell Schrag. Isaac Kim. Randy Hayman (R.A.). Jeffrey OrlalT. John Napieralski. Scotl Studier. Back Row: Gregory mid. Mike Miele. Back Row: Matthew Sandner, Gar MeCiovney. Dav tvvski. Steven I ' inard. Tom Gleil . And (iill. Thomas Kashangaki. M.I (RA) le rev Urlatl, John iNapieraism. scou ,- iuuier. oai nu. uisguij - - - - -- ;; c i u Kat . Daniel Hcndrickscn. Kurt Burkett. Scot. Nelson. G. David Williams. Scott Van Maanen, Jon Ball. V ,ll,c Dandndge. Jell Rabincr. Tony Sclabass, Siler. Jonathan White. Ken Mas . FOIRI ' H FLOOR. Front Row: Robert Roden. Greg Dufour. Dave Nicolaou Jeff Xaek. Kenneth l-aston. Scott MacKinnon. Second Row: David Reillv. Mi FIFTH FLOOR. Front Row: l-!ric Struble. Steve as c ur nski. Bets ; man. Saniiv l padhvav. Second Row: Dave Simon. Man. Van Decar. C ' ehael Chung. 1 ouis Kovalsky. Tom McMillio, Andy Bressier. Third Row: Steven Cappav Robin I clever (R,Y). Debbie S.eme Annette Cooper. Jennifer Qui, Goldberg Brent Miller Michael Kimmcl. Peter 1a . Paul Hodges, Thomas Mark Timm. Back Row: Kevin Stell, Chris I-.,gle. Avan, Hall. Brent Alia. Ken Barnard Odie. Victor Imrmik. Randall Kumar. Back Row: Daniel Bergquist. Mark Under. Peter Lope . David Ohlnch. Alig. Ken Barnard Od Hoard. Dick lleald.Geor Dave Van DeRst Mike Bush. Thomas Haubert. C hristpher Cook. SLCOM) FLOOR. Ironl Row: Marianne Slab . .1,11 Karolyi. Aim Schult . THIRD FLOOR. Front Row: Regina Kang. 1 aura McDougall Debbie M ihbod th Mm. JoKnn logic Second Row: Marr (il nn. Andrea I aing, Susan Jean Schuster, Paula " Raoul " Salerno. Second Row Barbara Shi I - 1U ri Hudson. Jennifer Bulhanan. Louise B licki. Julie Trevor. Michelle Kupersmith, " Shcv " Shcwoil. Debbie Marrs. Patricia Vault Back Row mv Smith linec Kclh McDonnell. Back Row: Barbara lcl, . Carol Karr. Naomi Smith, Carol Taylor. Ashley " Ash- Woman " Ohveno. Nina " Wi ard " Riles Helen M ivn,rd I or . Ann Machala. Bridget Trovers. Robin Scales (R. i Kaths Johnson MM RIM H.OOR. Front Ro: Me Buske. De Front Ro: Donna Shalier lenn Viland P . . . ron o: onna aer enn ian in Ruohonen. Ka e Krapohl Second Row: I lisa Mendel (R.D). lodi Sioddard. Angela Batile (R A ). Robin Shell Second Row l-.li abeth Pampu. Dcirdre Cona . Marly lha er (R. .). Susan t hns (irasso. l ' alt (ioldsiick. Jo Mien. Rick Russell D.in Ash Back Row: nn Biscun. I. Ihird Row: Bob Willc. Karen Murptn. I li -,ibclh Knapp, Jean Waters. Back Row: (ilenn DeMason. Sateesh Cherukun. Ken Peters. Mickex Dean. Michael nd.ino. Peter Scott. Lisa Bean Sanford Photos by Ranjan Bose THIRD FLOOR. Bottom: Andrew Dixon, Roger Gokibaun. Rich Lyons. Joel Ombry, Tony Volpe, Chris Turner. Brian Atwatcr. Gilman Herbeck. Cliff Adama. Michael Capux i. Jerry Isaac. John Lester. Second Ron: Mike Foust, Jim Phelan, Shealesh Patel. Jeffrey Robbins, Chuck de Sibour, Waiiong Lau. Dan Whislcr, Daryl Benish. Dan Pellergrini. Top: Dan loss. Richard Frank. Veslex Shin. Rob Shapiro. Daniel Schimmel. " Thomas Guuld " . John Kcrriaan, Joe f irlit. FOIRTH FLOOR. Front Row: Mike Schoeble. Paul Ilarkins, Robert Nightin- gale. Bill Wilcox. Chae Chu (R.A.), Daniel Pak. Chris Mann, Paul Mclamcd. Second Row: Brad Miller. Mike Lapinski, Bud Rosenfield. John Xiromcritis, Jason Prickett, Mark Miller, Gregory Drauch, John Holm, Dave Cmssland. Back Row: Ken Hardis. Michael Flail, Ed Gargonc, Malthew Pelt , Bill Cardasis, Mark McCormick, John Moore, Dan Marion. SIXTH FLOOR. Bottom: Scott Wilson. Arei uaiam, Paul Here a. Second Row: Rick Slayton. Gumby Michelaki.s. Top: Dodd Mohr, Eky Ratanaproeksa, onn Harris. Dell Deati: FIFTH FLOOR. Front Row: Lowell Stovder. Second Row: Sanford (R.A.), Doug Lechmann. David Seheer, Michael Laramoe. Brian Gerhard, Mi- chael Hardie. Third Row: Robert Ludwig, Dave Simonelli, Ray Brennan. Erik Velastegui. Robert Janisse, Joseph Andrusiak. Dennis Harrington. Fourth Row: Ramin A ar, Franco Hardy. Robert Jackson, Eric Nelson, Pete Graham. Jaga- deesh Pamulapati, Scott Finch, John Hubbard, Kenneth Gray. Back Row: An- drew Childress, Chris Pierson. Daniel Eiblum, Shakey Mctcalf, Kirt Albrecht. Mark Gilbert, John Kwant, Glen Williams Pooky. Stephen Br .ezinski, Jeffrey Brown, Richard Dove, Michael DeBest. Lewis Photos by R.J. Bose Bursley iVan Duren THIRD FLOOR. Front Row: Jami Cunningham, Jill Willard. Ginny I asto- mirsky. Jodi Hloomgarden. Second Row: Shannon Young, .lane Wilier. Beth Allen, l.ynnc Barton, Anne Targes . Back Row: Anne Marie 1 aliberte. Diane Carr. Andy Knapp (R.A.). Marie Nightingale, Miehaele Roen. FOLRTH FLOOR. Bottom:Annc Marie Fras, Rose Pacsai (R.A.). Sara l) ie- pak. Sue (irace, Cynthia Long. Sandra Matauley. Second Row: Sue Williamson. Mellie Bruck. Susie Andras. Janet VViersema, Melissa SalTold. Third Row: 1 aura Bowman. Sharon Sih, Joanne Goodwin. Top: Miehelle Fournier. Charlene Idc. FIFTH FLOOR From Row: Anne Lcathcrman, M. Lyncttc Nagara. Marylynne SIXTH FLOOR. Front Row: Thomas KoundakMan. Mike l.owe. Scott 1 airman Jo Ellen Chapped. Kim Kahlcr. Hileen Chick. Second Row: Lynn Fair- Michael Davidson. David Gerken. JcIT 1 vans. Andy HeckfOth. Manx Panciolr brother, Anne Martin. Sandi Johnson. Barb 1 ipp. Sue Neal. Katie Nclligan, Carol Kirsch. Back Row: Mary Spanski. Pal Fisher, Nancy VasilolT. Wendy Crcdle. Jennifer Marwil. Heidi Svvierc ewski. Kathleen Rubinstein. Sue Stark Pam Maas (R.A.). Back Row: Clarence Stone (R.A.). Dave Clark. Craig Wcstuood. Steve Ells- worth. Rod Gates. Ray Vlacika. Robert Preston. Dave Bencdi . Neil C udden. Richard Miller, Styles Bitchly, Brooke Anderson, Mike Rosen, Eric Mavson. BursK HIT -R BOM Front Row: Wendy Goldschneider, Randy LeVasseur. Back Row: Mark Hiselman, Mike Karpovich, James Harris, Don Louchart, Jeff Weipert. WJ JX is one of the two radio stations of the Campus Broadcasting Network. To- tally student operated, it provides an op- portunity for students interested in com- mercial radio to experience broadcasting first hand. The station transmits music, sports, and other college information to the dormitories and buildings of the Uni- versity of Michigan twenty-four hours a day. 1984 ' s executive staff consisted of: Ran- dy LeVasseur, program director; Jeff Wei- pert, assistant program director; Jamie Harris, promotions director; Michael Kar- povich, music director; Wendy Goldsh- neider, production director; Don Lou- chart, assistant production director; and Mark Hiselman, sales director. 2 336 WJJX Lorctta Bcrgstein Boog Mikic Dekic Lcugic Devil Joe Eraserhcad Scott Gottfried Eubic Hurts Jo Ann Kowalski Jane Lubncr Joe Lubner Prakk Mann Frannie Messerbed Latvian Milkmaid Jill Out Kandy Plastiquc Tyrone Shoelaces Willie Showup Buddy This Du77y Wantit Dale E. Westbank Franklin Wingnutt Varry Wittlcss Sunbathcrs .W Grac 338 Graduates ates Graduales .I.W Rrchitecture DANIELA ALBRECHT BS Architecture CHERYL BROWN BS Architecture WOOI CHOONC BS Architecture NONDITA CORREA BS Architecture CYNTHIA CURLETT BS Architecture LYNN ERVIN BS Architecture MARK FREUDENWALD BS Architecture THOMAS GRACE BS Architecture BRIANT HARKIEWICZ BS Architecture ROBERT JONES BS Architecture KURT KASTNER BS Architecture CAREY KELLY BS Architecture PE WYNN KIN BS Architecture PATRICK KOBY BS Architecture MARC LITALIEN BS Architecture DOUGLAS MCINTOSH BS Architecture MARK MELCHI BS Architecture DAVID MLODZIK BS Architecture ANTHONY MOSELLIE BS Architecture JOHN MYEFSKI BS Architecture GERALD OKSNER BS Architecture KWANC-DEOK PAIK BS Architecture RASHID RAB BS Architecture TIMOTHY RAUH JR. BS Architecture RANDALL SCHMIDT BS Architecture JEANETTE STUDENER BS Architecture PAUL SUCKOW BS Architecture PETER TURCOTTE BS Architecture LEE WALDREP BS Architecture DAVID YOUNGLOVE BS Architecture KIMBERLY ANGUIL BFA Interior Design Graphic Design RENEE ARGOUDELIS BFA Interior Design AB ( ommunicilions JINA BANG BFA Industrial Design TERESA BRINKMAN BFA Graphic Design TONI BRYLL BFA Art AMY EWALD BFA Graphic Design 340 Arch. Art On .1 walk from Ihv " fishhiml ' LAURA GLASSEL BFA Industrial ind Graphic Design BRENDA GULLIVER BFA Graphic Design CONNIE HAUSMAN BFA Painting Drawing ROSEMARY HAYES BFA Design Illustration BRIAN HELDER BFA Design MARIA JOSEPH BFA Industrial and Graphic Design KIMBERLY KLOCKO BFA Fine Arts MARGARET KORFHAGE BFA Graphic Design VIRGINIA KOSYDAR BFA Design LYNN KOWALEWSKI BFA Graphic Design STEPHEN LABADIE BFA Fine Arts LINDA LUTHER BFA Graphic Design KIM MCAFEE BFA Industrial Design and Graphics AMY MCCARTER BFA Graphic Design DOUGLAS MCMAHON MFA JULIE MUSZYNSKI BFA Graphic Design KRISTIN NELSON BFA Graphic Design KATHRYN O ' KEEFE BFA Graphic Design ROSE MARIE PACSAI BFA Illustration SHERYL PAVONY BFA Graphic Design DENISE ROCKWOOD BFA Design and Management CATHY SCHOLTEN BFADesign SHARON SINGER BFA Interior Design DUDLEY STUTZ BFA Art DIANA TARASIEWICZ BFA Design CATHERINE TASKER BFA Graphic Design TAMMY TERVO BFA Industrial and Graphic Design KATHERINE WARNER BFA Graphic Design Business Administration CATHY ALANDT BBA Accounting TERRI ALBERT BBA Marketing BRIAN BARNIER BBA Business Economics Finance HOPE BARRON BBA Accounting CORINNE BASLER BBA Marketing LAURIE BERMAN BBA Accounting CAROL BEUSTERIEN BBA Business STEVEN BLOOM BBA Accounting MELODY BRAUN BBA Marketing MARK BROWN MBA BETH BUNEVICH BBA Marketing MICHELE CARR BBA Accounting Finance 342 Bus. Admin. KATHY CHEN BBA Accounting Finance SUSIE CLARKE BBA Accounting JOHN COLE BBA CHERYL COOK BBA Accounting KEITH COWAN BBA Accounting Finance DAVID CRITTENDEN BBA Finance DIANE CYPHERS BBA Business Administration MARK DADABBO BBA Accounting CRAIG DANIELS BBA Finance TODD DENOOYER BBA SARAH DESON BBA Marketing CAROL DICKS BBA Finance ANDREW DIETZ BBA Marketing DIANE DRAKE BBA Accounting JAMES DWORMAN BBA ERIC EARL BBA Finance AFZAL EBRAHIM BBA Accounting Finance ROSS EMMERMAN BBA Accounting JUANITA FERGUSON BBA Finance LAURIE FERGUSON BBA Marketing JILL FISCHER BBA Business Admiimlrtlion LAURA FITCH BBA Marketing CABRIELLE FLEMISTER BBA Accounting TODD FRANK BBA Marketing DAVID FREEDMAN BBA Accounting MARK FREEMAN BBA DENISE GARRETT BBA Accounting BRUCE GATWARD BBA EVELYN GAYNOR BBA Accounting ROBERT GLEASON BBA Accounting Business students observe a corporate briefing session. These simulations with business executives give ihem a viewing of after-university business working situations. Bus. Admin. 343 i Business student Steve Page sometimes plainly has to release his energy after a full day ' s load of classes. II JAMIE GOLDSMITH BBA Accounting STEVEN GOODMAN BBA Accounting LINDA GORDON BBA Marketing DANIEL GRESLA BBA Finance CHRISTA GRUBER BBA Accounting LORI GUDENBERG BBA Finance KATHLEEN HADDIX BBA Accounting GARY HAHN BBA Accounting CHRISTINE HANDT MBA Business Administration SHARON HAYMAN BBA Accounting SUZANNE HEINLEN BBA Finance Marketing SHERRI HERMAN BBA Marketing BBA Marketing Hu STEPHEN HIGH an Resources Management ARLA HILE BBA THOMAS HITCHMAN MBA Business ROBERT HODAN BBA Marketing MARILYN HOOVER BBA Accounting CHERYL HOWARD BBA ROBERT HUTCHENS BBA Accounting VAN JONES BBA Finance Accounting EDWARD JOSEPH BBA NANCY JOSLIN BBA Marketing BENSON JUNG MBA Marketing ROBERT KAANEN MBA 344 Bus. Admin. .1 JULIE KARWOSKI BBA Accounting Finance JOHN KEITH BBA Mlrkefing FRANCINE KENCK BBA Accounting RANDI KEOLEIAN BBA Finance JANINE KERN BBA Accounting DEBORAH KNIGHT BBA Marketing JILL KOBUS BBA M.rketine STUART KOHN BBA Business KATHRYN KONNO BBA Accounting FREDERICK LAKE BBA CAROL LAM BBA Finince BRIAN LENZ MBA Computers ind Information Systems CRAIG LIEBERMAN BBA Accounting VU CHIANG LIM BBA Finincc KAREN LINDENMUTH BBA Marketing OLIVER LINDSAY BBA Marketing JOHN LORD BBA Accounting BARRY MAGER BBA SCOTT MANSPEAKER BBA Mnrketing CIS ANTHONY MARANTO JR. BBA Accounting PAMELA MCCOY BBA Finince JAISY MEAD BBA Accounting JULIA MECLEY BBA Fininice CYNTHIA MILLER BBA AccoMting Fiunce Bus. Admin. 345 DAVID MOLL MBA Business LAJUNE MONTGOMERY BBA Accounting RANDALL MOSS BBA Finance ROBIN MOVER BBA Accounting ANNE MLILLANEY BBA Marketing KEVIN NICHOLLS BBA Marketing FRANCIS OLDANI MBA Finance RANDY OLIVER BBA Business Administration Finance HOWARD OPPENHEIMER BBA Firancc STEVEN PACE BBA Marketing DIANE PARISI BBA Accounting MICHAEL PIGLIA BBA Business Administration SCOTT PRAKKEN BBA Marketing JAMES RECKER BBA Accounting MARY REED BBA Business Administration SHERI ROBINSON BBA Finance SHEILA ROLLINGER BBA Accounting ALISON ROSS BBA Finance Marketing ZBIGNIEW RYBARCZYK MBA International Business WILLIAM SALIM BBA Accounting ALAN SALLE BBA Accounting ANTHONY SAMUELS BBA Marketing ALLYSON SHAPIRO BBA Accounting Finance ROBIN SHERMAN BBA Finance ROBERT SHRUSBREE BBA Marketing STEVEN SILVERSTEIN BBA Business Law GREGG SLAVIN BBA Accounting MARY SMITH BBA Finance AMY SOLOMON BBA Marketing LOIS SOLOMON BBA Accounting VALERIA SPRINGER BBA LISA STEIN BBA Accounting KEVIN STEPHENS BBA Finance BRIAN STEL ' ER BBA Finance ANNE STORY BBA MICHELLE SWASTEK BBA Accounting STEVEN SYKORA BBA Marketing ABBY TEPER BBA Marketing JACOB THOMAS PhD. Accounting DENISE THOMPSON BBA Accounting THOMAS THOMS BBA Accounting HIDESHI TOKOI BBA Finance JON TOPP BBA Accounting DAVID TYNER BBA JOEL UNGAR BBA Accounting SALLY WALKER BBA Marketing SUSAN WARSHAWSKY BBA Marketing MARCI WEINSTEIN BBA Marketing 346 Bus. Admin. GRETA WERELILS BBA Marketing MARK WILLIAMSON BBA Accounting BEE ENG WONG MBA Hn.nif SUN YL BBA left: Students are always on the move on campus. This student, dashing oui of the Law Quadrangle library is no exception below: Many students here at the University of Michigan enjoy cyling as a form of transportation or plainly for relaxation. Bus. Admin. 347 22 " ! Education CATHY ADAMS AB Elementary FRANCES BACHLEOA AB Early Childhood AMY BARROW BS Special Education JAY BASTEN AB Social Science PAULA BOLLELLA AB Elementary TERRI BRANTLEY AB English KATIE BREWER BS Special Education MARY CONSANI BS Special Education ELIZABETH DAHLBERG AB Science Math TERRI EPSTEIN BA Elementary ANDRIENNE GARRISON BS Special Education TERESA GERTZ AB Math TISH GRAF AB Speech Psychology 6 Hearing DEBRA GROSSMAN AB Language Arts Special Reading DOUGLAS HAM JR. BS Kinesiology NANCY HANNAN AB Secondary Math ROGER JIMENEZ AB Elementary CHARLES KANESHIRO BS Secondary Math Science NANCY KATCHMAN AB Early Childhood VICTORIA KIMBALL BA Physical Education JANET KLACZYNSKI BSA Early Childhood Social Science REBECCA LEARNER AB Early Childhood KAREN MAGGIO AB Elementary MAUREEN MINER BS Physical Education GREG MORIARTEY BS Physical Education JEAN MORROW AB Elementary SHEILA OLBRICH AB Secondary Social Science Speech LORI OLSON AB Language Arts JODY PUGH AB Early Childhood DIANA KM Mil. ps BS Social Studies AMY RIGGS AB Math MARGARET SMITH BS Special Education VICKI SPOSITO BS Special Education NANCY STEPHENSON BS Secondary HELEN TAYLOR MSE Special Education SHAWN TEEGARDIN AB Social Sciences DREW TRIMBLE AB Special Education LINDA VANDER BOEGH AB Theatre CHRISTINE WANTUCK BS Biology SUSAN WILSON AB Science 348 Education Research is conduct pus research facilities. Engineering m STEVEN ABBOTT BSME Mr.hani.al HOSSAM ABDOU Master Strvcliiral MOHAMMAD ABDULLAH MS ME AM DOUGLAS ADAM BSE Electrical KAREN AGARD BSIOE ladlrial 0perlioi BASSAM AL SHARIF MSE Conlraction Manactineiil REYNALDO ALCOCER BSE IOE MARY AMAN BSME ME MARIANNE ANGELO BSME Meckaaiol JOHN ANTONE BSE Meckaiical ADRIA ANUZIS BS IndiKlrial. Operations ELIO APONTE BSAE Aerospace JEFFREY ARDELEAN BSCE ( i.il OMAR ASALI BSEE Electrical DEBORAH ATHERTON BSME Mechanical STEVEN BAKER BSE ROBERT BARDY BSE Conputer DAVID BARNES BSE Computer Engineering 349 JENNIFER BARNES BSCbE Chemical THEODORE BARNETT BSS Computer HENRY BARON BSE Electrical D. BLAKE BATH BSBhE Chemical FRANK BATTACLIA BSE Computer JEFF BECCS BSE Computer BRUCE BENDA BSChE Chemical WENDY BERENSON BSE IOE DEBRA BERES BS IOE SUE BLACK BSE Aerospace BERT BLOCK BSE Electrical DAVID BLOOM BSEE Electrical JAMES BLUMENSCHEIN BSME Mechanical BRIAN BOON BSME Mechnical CHRISTINE BRAUTIGAM BS IOE DAVID BREDE BSE Naval Architecture STEVE BROUWER BSCE Civil MATTHEW BROWN BS IOE THOMAS BRUST BSChE Chemical BRUCE BURLAGER BSE Geological Oceanography ANDRES CABRERA BSE Electrical ELIZABETH CAHALAN BSME Mechanical MARK CAMP BSChE Chemical ALLEN CARL BSE Electrical JAMES CARLSON BSChE Chemical JOSE CARRION-BARRAUT BSAE Aerospace Mechanical KIMBERLY CARTER BSME Mechanical BRADLEY CASEMIES BSME Mechanical JOHN CASEY BSE Industrial ALAN CEPLA BSChE Chemical KAR-MINC CHIEUNC BSE Electrical DONNA CHRISTOPHERSEN BSE Computer STEVEN CLARK BSME Mechanical RON CLEVERINGA BSE Naval Architecture KAREN COOKE BSChE Chemical PHILIP CRONIN BSME Mechanical JUDITH CUMBOW BSME Mechanical MICHAEL CUSICK BSE Electrical TAREK DAHDAH BSME Mechanical STEVEN DALEIDEN BSAE Aerospace KATHRYN DAWS BSE Electrical RICH DEBOLT BSChE Chemical TIMOTHY DECKER BS Computer GEOFFREY DELEARY BSChE Chemical DAVID DEMKO BS IOE DANIEL DEVRIES BSE Computer EVERT DEWYN BSME Mechanical WILLIAM DOBBERTEEN BSAE Aerospace r fcIHf CHRISTOPHER OOBBS BSE Electrical PETER DOERR BSChE hemicil HENRY DONALD BSAE Aerospace SHARON DONEGAN BSE Electrical LAWRENCE DONG BSAE erospacr JANE DOWNEY BSME Mechanical BRYAN DUEMLER BSE Computer JAMES DUFF BSME Mechanical KAREN EDELSTEIN BSAE Aerospace GREGORY EHLERT BSE Naal Architecture Marine TAREK EL-AYOUBI MSCE l i il AHMED ELHAKIM MSE ( iinslrm-liiin Mgmt. MAHER EL-NAKIB BSME Mechtnie-il MARY ERF BSE Computer BRADLEY ERICKSON BSME Mech.nii.l USAMA FAYYAD BSE Elcctricil Compuler RICHARD FEDERBUSCH BSE Industriil Ope rations MICHAEL FERGUSON BSME Mechlnicil MARIANNE FERNANDEZ BSChE Chemiol WILFRED FERWERDA BSC Chil JAMES FIEBER BSAE Aerospace LISA FIKANY BS IOE MAUREEN FINLEY BSCE ,.il LARRY FISCHER II BSCE Citil SCOTT FORBES BSCE ( i il KM I FORSBERG BSE St.. I Architecture TIMOTHY FRANK BSEE Electrical KARL FRETER BSE Computer KEVIN GAGE BSE Computer ARMANDO GALLEGOS BSME MKhuiul MASOUD GHALAMBOR BSAE Aerospace NADJYA GHAUSI BSIE Indastriil STEPHEN GILBERT BS IOE MARK GIUFFRIDA BSE Computer ANURAG GOEL BS IOE EDWARD GOLDSCHMIDT BSE Electrical Computer STEVEN GOODMAN BSAE Earospan JULIE GOODNEY BSEE Electrical THOMAS GORT BSChE Chemical KIMBERLY GRAF BSME Mechanical DAVID GRAU BS IOE RHONDA GRAVES BSE Computer ROBIN GREEN BSE Computtr AB Economics MICHAEL GREENBERG BSE Computer BS IOE BORGE HADSEL BSE Naval Archilrtluir Marine TAMORAH HAFFNER BSME Materials Metallurgical MARY HAGEN MS IOE Engineering 351 JANICE HALL BSE IOE LORI HALL BSE Naval Architecture DANIEL HALLORAN BSEE Electrical KYUNC JOON HAN BSEE Electrical LILLY HANDLER BS IOE HARSONO HARJADI BS IOE BRENT HARPER BSE Computer DANIEL HARRIS BSME Mechanical DAVID HAVRILLA BSME Mechanical DEBORAH HEDDING BSAE Aerospace LARS HELGESON BSAE Aerospace ERIC HEMMENDINGER BSE Naval Architecture Marine ( JUAN HENAO-TORO MSEE Electrical JOHN HERCZEC BSEE Electrical GLEN HERMAN BSAE Aerospace ROBERT HERMAN BSCE Civil ROBERT HERSHEY BSECE CHARLES HICLEY BSE Physical LISSE HILL BSME Mechanical LI JEN HO BSME Mechanical MEREDITH HOEFT BSAE Aerospace JOSEPH HOMRICH BSCE Civil JEFFREY HOPWOOD BSE Electrical Computer MARGARET HORKAVI BSChE Chemical When the action is slow on the football field at Michigan Stadium, a group of marching band members circulate the stadium as the crowds encourage them to play the favorite " Bullwinkle Theme. " 352 Engineering DENNIS HOWELL BSE Computer HANS HSU BSECE Economics JACKSON HUANG BSEE Electrical WILLIAM HUGHES JR. BSChE Chemical WILLIAM HULL BSME Mechanical KARL HURST BSE ompuler DOUGLAS ILCENFRITZ BSAE Aerospace WILLIAM INCE BSEE Electrical MARK JAFFE MSEE Electrical MARK JAGNER BSE Materials KARL JANSMA BSME Mrthaniral SUSAN JASSO BSChE Chemical JOHN JERGE BSME Mtchiniol CHRISTOPHER JESKE BSE Computer JAMES JOHNSON BSE Computer SUSAN JOHNSTONE BSE Atmospheric DANE JOHOSKE BSAE Aerosp ce LARRY JONAS BS IOE DAVID JOSEPH BSAE Aerospace ROBERT JOYCE JR. BSAE Aerospace JAMES KAHN BSE Electricil Compuler JONATHAN KALL BSIE Industrial CARL KASPARI BSME Mechanical KEVIN KELLY BSNE Nuclear Engineering 353 ROBERT KELLY III BS IOE TIMOTHY KELLY BSChE Chemical ROLF KLEINAU BSME Mechanical CHERYL KNABLE BSE Materials Metallurgical LAURIE KOFF BSME Melalurgical PAUL KOPP BSE Naval Architecture STEVEN KOSTER BSCE Civil TONY KRPAN BS IOE KURT KUNAS BSChE Chemical ERIC LANDER BSAE Aerospace THOMAS LARGO BSME Mechanical STEVEN LARSON BSAE Aerospace MYUNG LEE BSEE Electrical PAMELA LELAND BSE Electrical Computer AMY LEVENTIS BSChE Chemical ANTHONY LIBURDI BSAE Aerospace JAMES LOMBARD BSE Materials Metallurgical OVID LONDON BSE Naval Architecture Marine GREGORY I I KAS BSEE Electrical LAURA LUND BSChE Chemical MARCO MA BSE Electrical Computer KATHRYN MACLEOD BSME Mechanical DENNY MAI BSEE Electrical BERNADETTE MANNINGS BSCE Civil JODI MARINE BSIOE FRANK MARSIK BSAE Aerospace STEPHEN MARTIN BS IOE ALFRED MASKREY BSAE Aerospace MIKE MAURER BSME Mechanical ROSEMARY MCGETTIGAN BSME Mechanical DEAN MCMAHON BSEE Electrical PAMILA MEEKS BSE Computer HANS MEIJER BSE Interdisciplinary ELISA MENDEL BS IOE MONIOUE MICHAUD BSME Mechanical CLYNN MILLER BSME Mechanical SCOTT MILLER BSE Computer SUSAN MILLER BSME Mechanical PHILIP MILLS BSMME JANET MIN BSE Electrical Computer MARK MINE BSAE Aerospace KENNETH MOEBS BSME Mechanical KRISTIAN MOLANDER BSCE Civil BRUCE MOORE BSChE Chemical LISA MOORE BSE Computer CHRISTOPHER MORGAN BSAE Aerospace GLENN MORROW BSCE Civil JULIE MORTON BSE Environmental 354 Engineering FREDERICK MUELLER BSE Computer ROBERY MYERS BSEE Electrical LARRY NACE II BSEE Electrical PATRICIA NACLE BSEE Electrical BARRETT NEWCEON BSEE Electrical ALISA NEWHOF BS IOE CARRIE NITCHMAN BSME Mechanical BRIAN NOORDYKE BSE Computer PAUL NOWAK BSNE Nuclear MICHAEL OBRIEN BSIOE SHEIK-ALI ORBHUTTI BSPE SALLIE ORZECHOWSKI BSAE Aerospace JAMES OVERBECK BSEE Electrical CURT OVERWAY BSIOE ELIZABETH PAJOT BSCE Civil TIMOTHY PARKS BSEE Electrical PARITOSH PATEL BSE Computer MARK PEDERSEN BSEE Electrical IRA PENCE III BSAE Aerospace PERRY PERRAULT BSE CHARLES PETERS BSE Electrical Computer ELAINE PETERSON BSEE Electrical NATHAN PISARKI BSAE Aerospace DARLENE POKORA BSAE Aerospace PAUL PULRIES BSEE Electrical LEROY PORTSER III MS IOE ROSS PU RSI FULL MSME Mechanical WILLIAM RAEBURN BSCaE Chemical JOHN RALEIGH BSE Computer LAURIE RAMSAY BSChE Chemical STEVE RANGER BSChE Chemical DAVID REHMANN BSEE Electrical ROBERT REID BSME Mechanical MICHAEL REIGHARD BSME Mechanical JAMES REMUS BSME Mechanical JOSEPH RICH BSAE Aerospace JENNIFER RIES BS IOE SEAN ROBBINS BS IOE STEVEN ROEDER BSChE Chemical BRYAN ROYER BSME Mechanical RICHARD RUDOFSKI BSE Biochemical DAVID RYAN BSAE Aerospace ERNESTO SABORIO BSEE Electrical PAMELA SAPP BSChE Chemical DAVID SAVAGE BSChE Chemical CLARE SAVAGLIO BSAE Aerospace CHARLES SCHAEFER BSME Mechanical KANE SCHAPHORST BSE Bioengineerini Engineering 355 BRIAN SCHIPPER BSE Computer JERRY SCHOENLE BSAE Aerospace ROBERT SCHULTZ BSChE hrmical TRACI SEBO BS 10E ELIZABETH SETO BSE Computer JEFF SETTECERRI BSE Bioengineering GREGORY SEXTON BSME Mechanical SAAD SHAH BS IOE DOUGLAS SHELDON BSChE Chemical LELAND SHIELDS BSME Mechanical MATTHEW SHOZDA BSE PALL SHROCK BSChE Chemical JAMES SIMON BSE Electrical Civil JAMES SMITH MS IOE DAVID SMITHE BSNE Nuclear GEORGE SO BSE Electrical Computer JOHN SOBANJO MSE Construction Management DAVID SOEMARKO BSE Electrical Computer C. STEVEN SPANGLER BSE Computer MARK SPENCER BSE Naval Architecture Marine EDWARD STEINS BSChE Chemical VIRGINIA STINCHCOMB BSE Materials ELIZABETH STITES BSE Materials Metallurgical ROBERT STOICK BSE MYRON STROICZ BSME Mechanical JAMES TALBOT BSE Computer SHARON TAVERY BSChE Chemical EDHIE TEJOPURNOMO MSCE Civil ALAN THERIAULT BSAE Aerospace ANDREW THOMAS BSE Naval Architecture DAVID THOMAS BSAE Aerospace RICHARD TIMKOVICH BSE Computer DOUGLAS TINKER BSE Computer HONIEN TONG BSE Computer DAVID TRUESDELL BSIE Industrial JEFFREY TWEEDIE BSE Computer FREDERICK ULLRICH BSChE Chemical FRANCISCO VALERO-SALAS BSE Naval Architecture Marine JODY VANDEPOLDER BSMME Metallurgical EDWARD VANDERVEEN MS IOE BRUCE VAUCHEN BSChE Chemical ROBERT VAUGHN BSE Electrical Computer tfaJ.lt, - ' V jV JLilM 356 Engineering tutu RONALD VAUGHN BSChE Chemical JOHN VEIT BSE Computer JON VELDMAN BS IOE STEPHEN VERKLAN BSME 1echnic.l MICHAEL VERNIER BSE Geotechnical ROBIN VISSER BSME Mechanical SCOTT WALLER BS IOE DEBRA WANDZEL BSE Biochemical LAURIE WEBER BSE Computer DAVID WEINS BSAE Aerospace JUDITH WEISS BSME Mechanical JAMES WELCH BSME Mechanical PAUL WELCH BSME Mechanical ANN WELZ BSME Mechanical DAVID WHALEY BSNE Nuclear DAWN WHISLER BSME Mechanical CHRISTOPHER WHITE BSME Mechanical PATRICK WHITE BSAE Aerospace PAULA WICKMAN BSME Mechanical CLIFFORD WILCOX BSIE Industrial CHRISTOPHER WILSON BSNE Nuclear NANCY WINFREE BSME Mechanical DALE WOLFE BSME Mechanical HAL WOLFE BSME Mechanical ROBERT WOLFF BSME Mechanical STEPHAN WONG BSIE Industrial MICHAEL WOO BSChE Chemical KEVIN WOODS BSChE Chemical SCOTT WORTHINGTON BSME Mechanical WILLIAM WULFSOHN BSChE Chemical ERIC YE BSChE Chemical DEBORA YOON BSEE Electrical ANGELA YOUNG BSE Computer LAWRENCE ZABEL BSE Materials Metallurcical JOHN ZAVICAR III BSChE Chemical JOEL ZEBRANEK BSE Computer Engineering 357 JCitemture, STEVEN ABE BS Geology JAMES ABRAMS AB History JAMES ACKERMAN AB Economics THOMAS ADAMS AB Industrial Relations AUDREY ADAMSON AB History Political Science LINDA ADDISON BS BoUny LAUREL ADELMAN AB English RAJU ADVANI AB Economics MERILEEN AGATEP AB Political Science SHERRY AGHOIAN AB Psychology STARR ACLE AB English ALLISON AGRON AB Psychology WILLIAM AHONEN AB Economics RUTH ALDERMAN AB Political Science, Honors BETH ALLEN AB English TANIS ALLEN AB Psychology, Honors BETH AMBS BA Psychology JULIE AMRHEIN AB Communications Psychology KENNETH ANDRIDGE AB Political Science MARY ANSORGE AB Political Science STEPHEN APOLINSKY AB Political Science LISA APPLEBAUM AB History of Art SUSAN APPLETON AB Psychology CARLOS AQUINO AB Political Science JEROME ARIGANELLO AB Communication REBECCA ARNOULD AB History of Art SCOTT ARNSON AB Political Science LINCOLN ASHIDA AB Economics PHYLLIS AVERY AB Communications Economics CYNTHIA BABCOCK AB Psychology Sociology CARRIE BACHMAN AB Communications ANTHONY BAGINSKI BGS Sales LYNDA BAHM AB Communications ANN BAIR AB Psychology RICHARD BAIR AB English SHARON BAKER BS Medical Technology JOAN BALABAN AB Psychology AMY BALLOW AB Communications BARBARA BANNERMAN BS Anthropology-Zoology AB Film Video DENNIS BANNON AB Communications GARTH BARBOUR BS CCS Math ALEXANDER BARFIELD BS Physici BSE Nuclear Engineering Science, and the I w ' JU 358 LSA in iw- x i J ANNE BARNET BS Biology NANCY BAROSKO AB Economics STERLINDA BARRETT AB English JEFFREY BARRON AB Communication MICHAEL BARRON AB Political Science LINDA BARTALUCCI AB Psychology MARVIN BARTLETT AB Asian Studies MYRNA BASKIN AB Psychology DONALD BAUMAN JR BS Biology PATRICIA BAUSANO AB Economics VERONICA BAYLON AB Communications KATHLEEN BEATON AB Economics ANDREA BECK AB Political Science TERRI BECK BS Biology ANDREA BECKER AB Psychology JENNIFER BECKER AB Psychology BFA Sculpture MARK BECKER AB Political Science NADINE BECKER BS Biology JOHN BEDNARSKI BSCCS LINDA BEDOR AB Math Secondary Teaching Certificate FRAN BELL AB Communications JO BELL BCS Business Management Science KAREN BELLE AB Theatre MINDY SELLER AB Psychology PAMELA BENJAMIN AB Psychology SHARON BENNETT AB Psychology TAMELLA BENTLEY AB Communications EDWARD BENYAS AB Political Science Music, Honor DEBBIE BERGMAN AB Political Science Film It Video JODI BERMAN AB Economics CAROLE BERNSTEIN AB American Culture MARK BERSARI AB Economics PEGGY BESTERVELT AB Political Science KENNETH BETTSTELLER AB Economics German SUSAN BIDDLE AB Communications Political Science BRIAN BIESMAN BS Biology MAMIE BIGGS LSA THOMAS BIGGS AB Economics CYNTHIA BIHUN AB Communications STEVEN BILLER BS Physics KATHRYN BILLINGSLEY BS Math BETH BILLMAN AB Psychology Sneech Hearing Sciences MARY BINKOWSKI AB Communications LAWRENCE BIRCOLL BS Psychology KATHRYN BIRKBECK AB German JAMES BJORK BCS Political Science PHILIP BLACKMAN AB Political Science PHYLIS BLACKMAN AB Sociology LSA 359 Hurst -Ensian left: The steps of the Union is often a lively place with students waiting for buses, scalpers exchanging tickets for cash, and as pictured here a place where friends run into each other. CAROL BLAIR AB Communications JOHN BLANCHARD BSCCS DAVID BLOCH BS Biology WAYNE BLOCH AB Economics ALAN BLUM AB Political Science DAVID BLUMENSTEIN AB Philosophy ERIC BLUMENTHAL AB Political Science CHRISTOPHER BLUNT AB History RONA BLUTINGER AB Philosophy Music LEIGH BOEHRINGER BS Biology CHARLES W. BOTTOMS JR. AB Communications JOSEPH BOWER AB Communications KARLENE BOWERS AB Russian Language Literature NELSON BOXER AB Economics ANDREW BOYCE AB Economics VIRGINIA BOYD AB Communications JOHN BOYLAN BS Microbiology CARL BRACY AB Psychology 360 LSA Ensian Right: Walking around campus one often stops to look downward where various groups and political organizations advertise events and stances on controversial issues. lfF$ BRl CE BRAMOWETH AB Psychology BS Biology WARREN BRASCH AB Political Scieace CHRISTINE BRAWNER AB Psychology Speech Heariag Scieaces LINDSAY BRAY AB rconomif. r n| hsh DONNA BREGG AB Psychology CRAWFORD BRICKLEY AB Freach Ecoaomics Philosophy LISA BRINBERG AB Psychology ANITA BRINKER BS Botaay SrSAN BROSER AB Psyckolofy APRILL BROWN AB Comaiaaicatioas ELIZABETH BROWN AB Psychology JOHN BROWN BS Computer Science Jl ' LIE HKI Mr K AB Eaglish ROBERT BtDAS BSCCS KERRY HI Ilk AB Psychology MICHAEL Bl HLER AB English SI ZANNE BURIN BS Microbiology THOM Bl RKE AB Political Science LSA 361 ELIZABETH BURNS AB Psychology English LINDA BURNS AB Communications ROBERT BURNS BGS MARY BURTON AB Psychology SCOTT BUTLER AB Economics RICHARD BYERS AB Economics ORLANDO CABRERA AB Political Science KATHERYN CAIN AB Psychology LISA CALHOUN BS CCS Business CHARLES CALLAHAN AB Psychology DIANE CALLISTEIN AB Psychology, Honors ROBERT CAMERON BS Anthropology Zoology JULIE CAMPBELL BS Mulh Statistics ROBERT CANVASSER AB Psychology LOUIS CARES BGS JOHN CAREY BS Molecular Biology DAVID CARLEBACH BS Math. CAIB. Economics BRIAN CARLSEN BGS REGENIA CARPENTER Molecular Biology, Honors WILLIAM CARPENTER AB Economics ALISON CARTWRICHT AB English Psychology DEBORAH CASSAR BGS Accounting CATHERINE CASAZZA AB Economics CAROL CHALTRON AB History of Art CAROL CHAMPAGNE AB English DONG CHANG AB Economics TINA CHASE AB Psychology MARY CHENG BS Microbiology JOANNE CHICOWLAS AB Economics Japanese CHRISTINE CHINNI AB Political Science MAY CHIU AB Economics WAYNE CHIU BS Chemistry Molecular Biology NYEONC CHO BS Math ANN CHOE AB Psychology K VI III- KINK CHU BS Medical Technology WELLINGTON CHU AB Political Science Chinese JEAN CILIK AB Psychology BERNARD CIPA BS Computer Science SCOTT CIPA AB Communications LAURA CLARK AB Communications ROBERT CLARK AB CCS KAREN CLAY AB Sociology. Honors MICHELE CLEMMONS BS Chemistry JULIE CLYNES AB Pschology DONALD COATES AB Economics AMY COHN AB Psychology Human Resource Management CATHERINE COLE AB Communications, Political Science BRENDA COLVIN BS Math o o Jar Y ' s 362 LSA BARBARA CONDIT AB Psychology PAULA CONNER AB English MICHAEL COON BS Medic. I Technology CHRISTINE CORCORAN AB Economics SHARI CORDES AB Economics SHARON CORNELL AB Statistics JAMES CORY AB Economics BRUCE COURTAGE AB History TONY COWDEN AB History JULIE COWIE AB Film Video STEPHANIE COWLEY BS Math CLARE COYNE AB Organizational Management ANGELA CRAIG AB Spanish German JEAN CRAIG AB History BROOKS CRANKSHAW AB Economics ALLISON CROCKER AB Political Science THOMAS CROOKES AB Economics DAVID CROSS BS Molecular Biology TIMOTHY CROUCH AB Political Science MICHAEL CUKOVICH AB Economics JOHN CUNNINGHAM AB Economics. Political Science ANN CZAJKA AB Speech Hearing Sciences SUZANNE DAITCH AB Psychology Speech Hearing Sciences KEVIN DALEIDEN AB English ANNE DALEY AB History of Art Communications MARGARET DALEY AB Political Science ANNETTE DALIO AB Russian Language Lil. BS Molecular Bio. HARRY DAVIDSON AB History JAMES DAVIS AB Communications GERALD DAVIS AB Philos ophy Psychology CHERYL DAVISON BS Medical Technology CYNTHIA DAYER AB Organizational Process ANDREW DEBLOIS BSCCS MARLEEN DEFEVER AB French Teaching Certificate SHARON DEMOREST AB Ethnology ROBERT DEMPSEY BS Astrophysics DARREN DEPUYDT AB Psychology Speech Hearing Sciences JAYNE DERSE AB Economics LYNN DESENBERG AB Political Science Communications RANDA DESSOUKI BS Chemistry ANNE DE VAUX BS Chemistry LIZ DEWEY AB Communications TAMI DIAMOND AB Psychology VINCENT DIFRANCO AB Economics DEBORAH DIMENDBERG AB English AMY DIMETROSKY AB History ANNETTE DIPPLE AB Psychology Speech A Hearing Sciences RAYMOND DIPRINZIO AB History LSA 363 MARY BETH DITZEL AB Communications DEBORAH DJEU AB Political Science DANYLO DMYTRYKIW-DMYTRYKA AB REES CHRISTINE DOBDAY AB English YVONNE DUBSON AB Advtrtisinc STEVEN DODGE AB English ROSEANNE DOLECA BS Microbiolog DIANE DOLIN ' KO AB History DEBORAH DONAHEY AB Psychology KATHRYN DONAHUE AB International Relations JOSEPH DORSEY AB Political Science ANNE DROWNS AB Communications PAMELA DRUCKER AB History CLAIRE DUHAIME AB History of Art KATHRYN DUHAMEL AB Communications MARK DUNNING AB English RADHA 1)1 I 1 BS Molecular Biology BA Psychology GAIL DYSARCZYK AB English KATHERINE EADES AB English. Honors Sl ' SAN EARNHART AB Psychology BETH ECANOW AB Organizational Management MARGARET EDEL BS Biology CINDY EDGECOMB AB Psychology THOMAS EHR AB Political Science TEDDI EISEN BSCCS CHERYL ELLISON AB Psychology TRACY ELSPERMAN AB Communications English GAIL EMMERT BS Biology LAURIE ENDLAR AB French International Relations ANNE EVOLA AB Organizational Beha ior GWEN EWART AB Psychology SUSAN FAILER AB Linguistics LORI FAINBLATT AB Communications EDWARD FALK AB CCS Math STACEY FALLEK AB Psychology LAURA FARRELL AB English JANET FASSE AB Psychology LYNNE FAST AB Communications LESLIE FELDMAN AB Communications LISA FENCER BS Biology PAMELA FERNANDEZ AB Communications MAGARET FIESCHKO AB English MARK FINLEY AB English. Honors JOEL FISCHMAN AB Political Science Philosophy. Honors AMY FISH AB Psychology. Honors BETH FISHER AB History CYNTHIA FISHER AB History SABRINA FLOWERS AB Psychology LSA 365 KARYN FOLBE AB Communications, Honors JILL FOLEY AB Classic!) Archeology History CHRISTOPHER FORD BGS Political Science JEFFREY FORMAN AB Economics DIANE FOSTER AB History, Honors LAURA FOX AB Psychology Political Science CHRISTIE FRANCHI AB Psychology LOUIS FRANCO AB Political Science Economics JANET FRANKEL AB Psychology CHARLES FREDERICK AB Economics LAURANCE FREED AB History KELLY FREEMAN AB Political Science THOMAS FREESE BS Computer Science KIM FRIDKIN AB Psychology DONNA FRIEDMAN AB Political Science JILL FRIEDMAN AB Organizational Behavior Marketing BARBARA FRITZ AB Communications CORDON FROST BGS Media BETH FUCC1 AB History PATRICIA FUHST AB Psychology CARLA FURCRON AB Communications MARY FURLONG BS Medical Technology LAWRENCE CACH AB Psychology PHILIP GAG1.IO AB Economics till IV WLVERINt Students such as this one are interested in keeping up with world events and current happenings close to home. 366 LSA KURT GAIL BCS Accounting KATHLEEN GALECKI AB Communications MARC GALLIN AB Asian studies DORIS GALLO AB Economics ELIZABETH GALLOP AB Politicil Science ANNE CALLOPOULOS AB English INEZ CALT AB I roiiie Wrilinf Literature STACEY GAMBRELL BS Billing MARGARET GARRIGUES AB Social Change MARY GARSKE AB English A MY GASSIN AB Economics ROBERT GERBER AB Political Science Economics CYRUS GHALAMBOR BS CCS Math ABBAS GHEISSARI-ESFAHANI BS Economics MARY GIBBONS AB Psychology MARGARET GIBSON AB English Economics MARLO GIBSON AB English PAM CILLERY AB Political Science JAY GITLES AB Political Science LIONEL CLANCY AB Political Science History PHILIP GOLOBLUM AB Political Science LORI GOLDEN AB Communications JILL GOLDENBURG AB History LYDIA GOLDMAN AB Political Science English TAMARA GOLDMAN AB Psychology WENDY GOLDSCHNEIDER AB Communications ARNIE GOLDSTEIN AB Economics LISA GOLDSTEIN AB Latin American Studies MARCY GOLDSTEIN AB Political Science MARGARET GOLDSTEIN AB American Studies JULIE GOLDSTICK AB English JESSICA GOODMAN AB English KAREN GOOGASIAN AB Communications Psychology CATHERINE GORDON AB History of Art DIANA GORDON AB Communications JARRO GORDON AB Economics DAVID GORSKI BS Chemistry GREG GOSS BGS Marketing LA TONYA COSS AB English INCO GOTTSCHALK AB Economics ANN COUGH BS Biology HEIDI GOULD AB German KENNETH GOULD BGS LEON A GOULD AB Political Science Scandinatian Studies JAMES GRACZYK AB Philosupht Political Science GERALD GRANDERSON AB Economics MARTHA GRAY AB Economics JESSICA GREEN AB Psychology LSA 367 LORINDA GREEN AB Political Science Communications NANCY GREEN AB Communications Psychology VIRGINIA GREEN BS Medical Technology LESLIE GREER BS Biology PATRICK GREIS BS Chemislry CMB BETH GRIFFIN AB Political Science Economics KIRK GROSEL AB History DAVID CROSS AB Political Science KAREN GROVER BS CCS TERRI GRUMER AB Political Science KURT CRUNAWALT AB Political Science History THOMAS GUERIN AB Economics HEATHER II M.I I M) AB Psychology ALISON HAINES AB Economics PHILIP HALLSTEDT BS Chemistry INGRID HALPERN BS Organizational Relations BETH HAMBURGER BS Psychology THERESA HAN BS Psychology RISA HANDLER AB Psychology LISA HANSELMAN AB English HUGH HANSEN BS Astronomy Physics LAURA HANSON BS CCS YOLANDA HARDIMAN AB Communications BRET HARDY AB Economics ELLENE HARPER AB Psychology SUSAN HARRINGTON AB Economics JACQUELINE HARRIS AB Communications PHILLIP HARRITY AB German DANIEL HART BS Microbiology DEBORAH HARTMANN BS Microbiology DENISE HAY AB French MARY HAYNAM AB Economics ANN HEALY AB Communications DAVID HEBERT BS Psychology MARYANNE HEDGES AB Economics JOHN HEMBRUCH AB English SCOTT HENDERSON BS Geology DIANA HENLEY BS Computer Science KATHLEEN HENSEL AB English HEIDI HERRMANN BGS Accounting LAWRENCE HERSH AB Economics ARNOLD HERZ AB Political Science KAREN HESS AB English CARRIE HETRICK AB Psychology WILLIAM HETZEL BGS KARL HEUGEL BS CCS BRAD HEWITT BS Chemistry SUSAN HEWITT BS CCS 368 LSA 4.1.1; nti.Mk.fc EL A- WENDY HEWITT AB C ummuniocions PEGGY HICKS AB REES Political Science LAURA HIGGINBOTHAM AB Spiimh Inching Certificate CARMERYL HILL AB Social Sciences MARY HILLBERG BSCCS HOLLY HILLS AB Psychology ANDREW HIRSCH AB Psychology JULIA HISLOP AB Psychology SALENE HITCHCOCK AB Communications WENG HEE HO AB Economics JEANETTE HOLLAND AB Economics CRAIG HOLLANDER AB Psychology WILLIAM HOLMES AB Psychology DIANA HONG AB Psychology JOSEPH HOPPE AB Communications CAROL HOPPINTHAL AB ( ommunicmtions MERRICK HORN AB English FRANK HORRIGAN B(.S Biophysics PENNY HORWICH AB Communications TIM HOUSTON BS Microbiology SARAH HOWELLS AB Psychology JANE HU BLINC AB Public Administration KAREN HUFFNAGLE BS Physics MARGARET HUGHES BGS Accounting WILLIAM HUML BGS PAMELA HUMPHRIES BCS Communications BARRY HUNT AB Communications STEVEN HUNTER AB English RICHARD ISAACS AB Psychology JEFFREY JACKSON BSCCS ROSBY JACKSON AB Psychology NORMAN JACOB! AB Economics SUSAN JACOBSON AB Industrial Psychology ANN JACOBY BS Biology CHARLES JAFFE AB Economics Communications ROGER JANECKE AB Economics MICHAEL JASKOWIAK BSCCS BETH JASON AB Economics JO ANNE JAWORSKI AB Psychology TONYIA JEANMARIE AB Political Science DEBRA JEFFER AB English Psychology JAMES JEFFRIES II BS Microbiology CLAUDIA JENNINGS AB Communications GARY JOH BSCMB BRIDGET JOHNSON AB Organizational Behavior JAMES JOHNSON AB Psychology KATHERINE JOHNSON AB CommunicalionsBS CCS DAVID JOHNSTON sees LSA 369 KIRSTIN JOHNSTONE AB English Economics CHARLES JOKAY AB Economics DEBORAH JONES AB Political Science Hebrew ELEANOR JONES LSA JOHN JONES AB Psychology RANDI JONES BS Biology MARSHALL JORGENSEN AB Economics Political Science UNDINE JOST BS Biology DAVID JOVANOVIC AB Economics Political Science HI M.SRI JUANGPHANICH BS Computer Science KEVIN JUNGQUIST BS Chemistry BSE Chemical Engineering LAURENCE KAHN BSCCS LORRIE KALASINSKI AB Economics Mathematics THOMAS KANALAS BGS Pre-Med JOSEPH KAPLAN BGS LAWRENCE KAPLAN AB Economics Political Science ALEXANDRA KARGILIS AB Film Video NANCY KASSEL AB Communications HOWARD KATZ BS Inlerflex STEVEN KATZ AB English ROBIN KEEDY AB Film Video MELISSA KEEHN BS Botany, Honors JULIE KEISTER AB German DAVID KELLER AB Psychology COLLENE KELLY AB English Political Science WILBOURNE KELLEY BGS Business Law TED KERHOULAS AB Political Science CARL KERN AB Economics DAVID KERSHAW BSCMB GLENN KESHNER AB Psychology ANN KETTLEHUT AB Communications ROSE KHOURY AB Economics Spanish HEE CHUNG KIM AB Communications A NDREW KLAUSNER AB Economics CINDY KLEIN AB Psychology ROBERT KLF.IN AB Sociology SUSAN KLEIN AB Psychology Political Science MICHAEL KLEINER AB Psychology NANCY KLEMPERER AB History Economics BETH KLEREKOPER AB Political Science SARI KLOK AB English Film i Video SUSAN KLUCHARICH BS Anlhropology-Zoology Heallh Administration JULIE KOHLENBERG BGS SHARON KOLARCHICK BGS Accounting AMY KORMAN AB Communications English JODI KORNAK BS Biology JANE KOTLARSKI AB Psychology NANCY KOTZIAN AB French Psychology, Honors 370 LSA BETH KOVINSKY AB Communications THOMAS KOWALCZYK AB Philosophy DEBRA KOWICH AB Psychology Communications RISA KRAFT AB Psychology MARLA KREINDLER AB Psychology KENNETH KRIEGER AB Economics Political Science ALISA KRINSKY AB English GLENN KRINSKY AB Political Science AMY KRISER AB Political Science LISA KUAN BS Nutrition LYNN KUBIK AB Communications ALEXANDER KUHNE AB Political Science Communication KAREN KUSHEN AB Political Science SUSAN M SUM k AB Psyckology ADA KUSNETZ AB Psychology SUSAN KUTINSKY AB Psychology LESLIE LABARTHE BGS Accounting MARK LAMPERT BS Biochemistry RICHARD LANDAU AB Japanese Asian Studies ROBERT LANE AB History of Art MAUREEN LASKO AB History of Art French MARTHA LATTIE AB English JULIE LAVRACK AB Psychology WALTER LEAPHART IK AB Communications Business JAMES LEARNER AB Economics CHERYL LECLEAR AB Communications Psychology MARY LEE AB Political Science PETER LEE BS Computer Science SUNG WOO LEE AB Economics LAURIE LEINONEN AB Communications MAURINE LEMS BS Biology LAUREN LERCH AB Psychology. Honors SHERI LEVENSON AB Psychology SUSAN LEVIN AB Film Video BETH LEVINE AB Psychology BONNIE LEWIS BS Math Computer Science DEBORAH LEWIS AB English Film Video JACQUELINE LEWIS AB Political Science Communicaliou MELINDA LIAN AB Economics Chinese Language and Literature NANCY LIBECKI AB Psychology LISA LIEBERMAN AB Psychology Judaic Studies RONALD LIEBERMAN AB Organizational It Promotional Communicaliot CAROLYN LIEGL AB Economics MARK LINDER AB Political Science SHERI LIPMAN BGS SUSAN LIPPERT BS CCS, Honors AMY LIPTON AB Psychology CHRISTOPHER LIQUOR! AB Political Science LSA 371 NANCY LISCH LSA LYNEE LITT AB Political Science THEODORE LIU LSA JENNIFER LO LSA PAUL LOCHNER AB English ANNE LOGAN BS Molecular Biology CLIFFORD LONG AB Spanish KATHRYN LONG AB Psychology JEFFREY LONGE AB Economics JOHN LOOMIS JR BS Physics KATHLEEN LOPILATO AB Political Science YANG LOW AB Economics MARIA LUBIENSKI AB English JULIE LUFT AB Political Science CAROLINE LUKEZ AB Communications Economics TEREZE LULGJURAJ LSA KAREN LUND AB Theatre Drama DEBORAH LYONS BS CCS PAMELA MAAS AB Political Science Communications MICHAEL MABRY BGS Economics ANN MARIE MACDONALD AB English EMHED MACDONALD AB Economics SUSAN MACINTOSH AB English DAVID MACKNIN AB Political Science English MAUREEN MADIGAN AB Communications English MATT MAD1ON BS Biology MARY MAHONEY AB Economics Linguistics THOMAS MAHONEY AB English SUSAN MAKUCH AB Communications ANITA MALCOLM AB Economics STEVEN MALINA AB Economics Political Science CATHERINE MALLAK BGS Marketing Engineering JENNIE MALLOY AB English STUART MANDELBAUM AB Psychology HARLEY MANH.A AB Political Science NANCY MANSOUR AB Communications REBECCA MANUEL AB International Economic Relations MARIA MARCANTONIO AB Communications SUSAN MARCAVAGE AB Social Science JANE MARGOLIES AB Communications JAMES MARKEY AB Economics MINDY MARKOW AB Psychology KEVIN MARONI AB Political Science DIANE MARTENS BGS DAVID MARTIN AB Economics KATHRYN MARTIN AB Psychology LAURIE MARTIN AB English JOSEPH MARXER AB French Economics 372 LSA BRIAN MASCK AB Economics SUSAN MATHESON AB Psychology LESLIE MATUJA AB English BRADLEY MAXON . AB CommuniolioiH MICHELLE MAY BCS-ICP International Relations MARION MCCALL III AB Anthropology JOHN MCCARTHY AB Political Science ANNE MCCLOREY AB Poliiici I Science COLLEEN MCCORMICK BCS Management li Communications KATHERINE MCCREIGHT AB Lininislics MAUREEN MCDONALD AB Organizational Behavior A Managen RICHARD MCDONALD BS Microbiology TRACY MCFATRIDGE AB Psychology AUDRAY MCKENNA AB English Communications CHRISTINE MCKINZIE BS Biological Anthropology SUSAN MCKNIGHT AB English Communications FREDERICK MCLAUGHLIN BS Computer Science KIMBERLY MCLAUGHLIN BGS CYNTHIA MCMAHON AB French Economics SANDRA MCNAUGHTON BS Medical Technology BRADLEY MCNIFF BS CCS Math JAMES MEACHAM AB Creative Writing Uleratnrc PETER MEITZLER AB English JOHN MELICK III AB Political Science GEOFFREY MENDAL BSCCS MELISSA MENLO AB Speech Hearing Sciences PETER MERCURIO AB English Film ft Video BARBARA MERINOFF AB Communications JOHN MERLINE AB Philosophy STEPHANIE MEROLLIS AB Sociology DANIEL MERRICK LSA NEIL MERZIN AB Economics DAVID MESTDAGH AB Economics JAMES MEYER II BS Biology MARCHELL MICHAEL AB Economics SUSAN MICHAEL AB Economics KAREN MILCZARSKI BSCCS CYNTHIA MILLER BS Medical Technology DANIEL MILLER AB English HENRY MILTON AB Philosophy JACK MINER BS Biomarketing MELISSA MINICHIELLO BS Chemistry JAMES MINNS AB English BARBARA MINOR AB English MARCIA MIROSLAW BGS Accounting ROBERT MITCHELL AB Economics MICHAEL MITHEN JR BS Biology LISA MIYAZAKI BS Biology LSA 373 CHRISTINA MONOLIDIS BGS Communications SCOTT MONTEITH AB Psychology DONNA MONTEMURRI BGS MARC MOON BS CCS CHRISTOPHER MOORE BGS SUSAN MOORE AB History DAVID MORGAN AB Economics KATHERINE MORIN AB English PALL MORTON AB Political Science SARA-ELIZABETH MOSS AB Economics Political Science GAYLE MOVER AB Psychology Speech Hearing Sciences SHELLV MOZIN BS Biology AB Psychology ANDREA MUCHIN AB English RAYMOND Mil BSCCS MAUREEN MULLAN AB Psychology TIMOTHY MURAWSKI BSCCS ALLISON MURPHY BGS JULIE MURPHY BS Microbiology LISA MURRAY AB-ICP GAIL MUSCOTT BGS Computer Science MELINDA MUSCOTT BGS KATHLEEN MYALLS AB Political Science DAYNE MYERS AB Political Science MIM NAECKEL AB Economics A victory for the University of Michigan football team makes the players, fans, and students jubilant. 374 LSA MONIKA NAEGELI BS Biology JULIET NAFT AB English NANCY NAGEL AB French RACHEL NAROWLANSKY AB History ANNE NAHRGANG AB English KUMAR NALLUSWAMI LSA GEORGE NAPIER III AB Polilic.l Science DAVID NASH AB Communications THOMAS NASH AB Communications SHARON NASSAU AB History Psychology RANDIE NAT1SS AB Psychology DEBORA NEFF BS Computer Science KAREN NELSON AB Psychology KAREN NELSON AB Speech Hearing Science MARJORIE NELSON BS Biology SONDRA NELSON AB Communications DAVID NESBITT BGS MICHAEL NEUMANN BGS DEBRA NEUVIRTH AB Speech 4 Hearing Science Psychology DENNIS NICOSK1 AB English DONALD NIEDZWIECKI BGS MICHAEL MORD AB Communications DEBORAH NORDEN AB Political Science Cultural Anthropology LAURA OBRIEN AB Economics I.ORETTA ODELL AB Political Science ELIZABETH ODINEZ BS Biology AB Psychology PERRY OHREN AB Psychology JANEOKUN BGS Accounting JOSEPHINE OLDANI AB Communications MICHAEL OLGREN AB English, Honors JAMES OLSEN AB Psychology PATRICK OLSON AB Political Science FELICE OPER AB Political Science History. Honors KIM ORCHEN AB Economics STACEY OTOOLE AB Sociology JILL OVADIA AB Philosophy Political Science EDWARD PADALA AB Political Science SUSAN PADLEY AB Philosophy MICHAEL PAPE BS Microbiology CALLIE PAPPAS AB History TROY PARKER BSCCS NANCY PARKO BS Computer Science KATHERINE PARKS AB Psychology English LUANN PARMELEE BS Speech t Hearing Science SANJEEVKIIMAR PATEL BS Biology ALLISON PATRICK AB Communications English CAROL PATRICK BGS Communications TARA PATTERSON AB Philosophy LSA 375 iff KAREN PAUL BS Computer Science DIANE PAWLOWSKI AB Anthropology CHARLES PEARSON AB Political Science RITA PEARSON AB Economics AVI PELOSSOF AB Economic GARY PEPPIN AB Philosophy JAMES PERKINS AB History CARY PERLMAN AB English History, Honors NANCY PERLMAN AB Communications LESLIE PERRIN AB Psychology JOHN PERRYMAN BS Microbiology HILARY PERSKY AB Political Science JANE PETERSEN AB Psychology JUDITH PHALEN AB Psychology Sociology KIMBERLY PHILLIPS AB Communication DAVID PICKING AB Science ROLF PIELEMEIER BGS JANE PIERCY AB Political Science CORINNE PINSOF BGS Business Economics LAUREN PISKIE BGS Organizational Management GLORIA PITSCH BSCCS CAROLANN PLOTNICK BS Speech Hearing Science AB Psychology LESLEY POCH AB History BRUCE POINDEXTER AB Economics NADINE POKORSKI BGS Communications Psychology RON POLLACK AB Communications JOHN POLLINS IV AB Philosophy Residential College Drama JANE POLLNER AB Music JODI POLLOCK AB Communications LINDA POPE AB Political Science DAVID PORTER BGS VICKI POSTELNEK AB Political Science KAREN POTCHYNOK BS Biology DENNIS POUPART BSCCS ANDREA POWELL AB Economics STACY POWELL AB Journalism History BARRY POWERS AB English. Honors RAJNISH PRASAD LSA ROBERT PREGULMAN AB Economics JOAN PRESBY AB Anthropology-Zoology ANNE PRICE AB English DANIEL PRICE AB Political Science GAYL PRISK BGS Accounting BENJAMIN PUESCHNER AB Communications MELISSA PURCELL AB Psychology ELLEN PURTELL BGS Sociology SYLVIA Ql ALLS AB Communications LORI QUINLAN BS Biochemistry L 4 376 LSA LlkL.nl MICHELLE RABOIN AB Psychology Speech i Hearing Science MARGARET RACE AB Economics ELIZABETH RAE AB English Political Science JANET RAE AB Poliliul Science MURUCA RAMASAMY BS Computer Science ' AB Communications CECILY RANDALL AB Cultural Archeology ERIC RAY JK BCS REBECCA READING BS Malk CYNTHIA REAVES AB Organizational Analysis Human Resources DINO RECCHIA BS Biology GLENN RECHLER BCS BRENDA RECHTER AB Psychology LEANNE REDICK AB Political Science TAMARAH REECE BS Speech A Hearing Science KATHRYN REGAN AB Economics Accounting JANET REGER AB Psychology STEVE REING AB Economics JULIA REINHART AB English WILLIAM REISDORF BS Biophysics JESSE REITER AB Political Science DAVID REXFORD AB Linguistics LYNN RHINEHART ABPsychology MICHAEL RICE AB Economics REBECCA RICHARDS AB Psychology ROXANNE RICHARDSON BS Math PATRICE RIDGWAY AB Communications VERA RIGOLIN BS Biology ELIZABETH RINGEL AB Organizational Communications DANIEL RIVKIN AB Social Science TRACEY ROBERTS AB Communications LORI ROBERTSON AB Communications DAVID ROBINSON BSCCS ELYSE ROBISON AB English Economics MICHAEL ROCHE BCS LESLIE ROCK AB Economics MICHAEL ROCKWELL BS Microbiology PAMELA ROCKWELL AB English ANDRES RODRIGUEZ BS Molecular Biology SUSAN ROGERS AB German MARIANNE ROMAS AB Psychology CAROL ROMEJ AB Economics LISA ROMERO AB Communications AMY RONAYNE AB Political Science DEIRDRE RONEY AB REES WILLIAM ROSE BS Biology JEFFREY ROSEN BS Chemistry, Honors J II LIE ROSEN AB History of Art LYNNE ROSENAU BS Biology LSA 377 DENA ROSENBLOOM AB Psychology Residential College ERIC ROSENBLOOM AB History, Honors MAURA ROSENFELD AB Economics SUSAN ROSETH BGS CHARLES ROSOFF AB History of Art PAULA ROSS BS Bioloty COLLEEN ROSSITER AB Communications English GREGORY ROY AB Communications REX ROY BGS Advertising LAURA RUBIN LSA JAVIER RUBINSTEIN AB Political Science Economics, Honors LYNN RULON AB Communications STEVEN RUSNAK AB Economics OLOF RYDHOLM AB History JONATHAN SAALBERG AB History ANN SACHAR AB Communications JOSEPH SAILORS BS Chemistry GREGORY SALAH AB Economics DAVID SALINC AB Film Video JULIE SALZMAN AB Economics EVELYN SAMMUT AB Communications Political Science STEVEN SAMOSIUK AB English KAREN SAMUELS AB History STEPHEN SANDS AB Psychology KAREN SANDUSKY AB-ICP ILENE SANFORD AB Anthropology MICHAEL SANZARI BS Biology STEPHANIE SATCHFIELD BS CCS PAMELA SCALES AB Economics JULIE SCHAEFER AB Psychology FRED SCHAENZLE AB Economics STEVEN SCHAUMBERGER AB Economics VICKI SCHINSKE BS CCS HANA SCHNEIDER AB English Teaching Certificate WILLIAM SCHNEIDER AB Political Science DEBORAH SCHNYDER AB Political Science JLLIE SCHOENFELD AB Political Science RAYMOND SCHRECK AB Philosophy, Honors Political Science, Honors LEEANN SCHREIER AB Political Science JONATHAN SCHROEDER AB Psychology KELLY SCHULZ AB Music Communications WENDY SCHUMACHER AB Political Science PETE SCHWARTZ BGS STEVEN SCHWARTZ AB Psychology CAROLINE SCICLUNA BS Computer Science CHRISTY SCOTT AB Economics German LLOYD SCOTT AB Political Science DANIEL SEGAL AB American Studies 378 LSA JOEL SEGAL AB Economics LINDA SEIDEN BS Molecular Biology DARLENE SEKEREZ AB English MARK SENDO AB Economics SHERRI SHACKEL AB Politic ! Science, Honors ROBERT SHARE AB Economics PETER SHAVER AB English REBECCA SHAW AB English DENNIS SHEEHAN AB History Political Science DAN SHELDON BGS LIRIM SHEMSHEDINOFSKI BS Biology MIRIAM SHERBIN AB Film 4 Video CARTER SHERLINE BS Chemistry NICHOLAS SHI KRO AB History BARRY SHLMAN BS Biology KAPLA SHI KS AB Communications DIANE SHITTIE AB Economics MARGARET SIEGEL BGS BRIAN SIETSEMA AB Studies in Religion SHARON SII.BAR AB History English MICHAEL SIMMONS BGS Business KARI SIMONETTI LSA AMY SINGH AB Economics. Honors EVE SKIRBOLL AB English Observing and practicing is what students of dance must experience in their training. LSA 379 SHAWN SLATTERY BS M lb CCS SAM SLAUGHTER IV AB Political Science BENJAMIN SMITH BGS ELIZABETH I. SMITH AB Political Science ELIZABETH M. SMITH BS Microbiology LAURI SMITH AB C ommunications MARK SMOLINSKI BS Biology SHAWN SNELL AB Psychology BRIAN SOI IK AB Psychology WENDY SOLOWEY AB Psychology GREGORY SONDERGELD AB NANCY SOS1N AB Communications SAMUEL SOTTILE AB Economics, Honors EVAN SOULIOTIS AB Economics Political Science DENNIS SOUTHARD AB Communications DAVID SPAK ISA DIANE SPAULDING BS Computer Sciences Cultural Anthropology SHELIA SPENCE AB Political Science KERRY SPENCER AB Political Science KIRK SPENCER BS Physics ADAIR ST AMOUR AB Psychology CLAIRE ST ANTOINE AB Psychology PAUL STABLEIN AB Economics DONNA STAFFORD AB Economics AMY STAMPS AB Psychology Sociology JAMIE STANESA AB English CYNTHIA STANGER AB Psychology LORI STARMAN AB History LISA STEELE AB Communications English GAIL STERN AB History Psychology NANCIE STERNBERG AB Communications CHRISTINE STEVENS AB English Psychology MARK STEVENS BS Biology HEATHER STEWART BS Math CYNTHIA STONE AB Communications GEORGE STONE AB Film Theatre Management THOMAS STOTTER BGS GEOFFREY STOUCHTON AB Economics Political Science TERESSA STRENG AB Political Science ELIZABETH STRUCK AB Psychology TRACY STUDERUS AB English. Alternative Honors DENISE STUNTZNER AB Psychology ELISSA STURM BS Math ANNE SUE BGS Statistics MARY SULFARO AB Communications PATRICK SULLIVAN BS CMB KATHRYN SUTTON AB Linguistics CHERYL SWART AB Eaglish Economics 380 LSA ..tLA. tw BUnt K BRIAN SYME AB ( ommunkitions JOHN SZELA BS Biology LAURA SZEREMET AB Enjlish Anlhropologt DAWN SZEWC AB Communications CHERYL SZYMANSKI AB English DONALD TAYLOR AB English JOEL TEICHER AB History MARC TENENBAUM AB Economics DAVID TERR BS Physics SUSAN THAI AB Polilictl Science ANTHONY THOMAS AB Poliliol Science GREGORY THOMAS BS Chemistry. Honors KATHLEEN THOMAS AB Psychology JAMES THOMPSON AB Psychology English VICTOR THOMPSON AB Psychology BS Computer Science ROBERT THURSTON AB Economics German JAY TILSON AB Psychology JILL TOMAN AB English Communications AMY TOMBLINSON AB English MICHAEL TOOHEY AB Communications LAURA TOTTE AB Psychology ALAN TOWNSEND AB English ELAINE TRACEY AB Communications CHARLES TSAI BS Chemistry Molecul.r Biology REBECCA TSOU AB Communications English PAUL TUCCI AB Political Science DIANE TURNER AB Communications RICHARD ULREY BGS Accounting COLIN UNDERWOOD BS CCS Math SANDRA VALENTINE BS Math CLAIRE VALLEY BGS KIRSTAN VANDERSLUIS BS CCS LINDA VANDUSEN AB Psychology Communications VICTORIA VELHOFF AB Economics JAMES VERNER AB History Political Science RALPH VIDUSIC AB Communications JAMES VILLA AB History Political Science ANN VISMARA BS-ICP Organizational Behavior Public Relatio JEFFREY VOIST AB Communications MICHAEL WAGNER AB Social Science DARYL WALDMAN AB Communication CAMILLA WALDMANN AB International Relations DEBORAH WALKER BS Anthropology-Zoology BRADFORD WALL AB Economics JILL WALTERS AB Communications GLENNDA WASH AB English MARK WATERS BGS DEBRA WATTENBERC AB Psychology LSA 381 TRACEY WEAVER AB Economics DAMEI. WF.BER AB Communications English JEANNE WECKLER AB French JOHN WEEDON AB Philosophy ANN WEILAND AB Communications RONALD WEINER AB Political Science JEFF WEIPERT AB Communications CAROL WEISSMAN AB Psychology JENNIFER WENK AB History JALENE WHITESIDES AB Economics NANNETTE WIATR AB Economics ROGER WILEN AB Economics GAIL WILKINSON AB Psychology GARY WILKS BGS DAI WILLIAMS AB German Psychology DIANE WILLIAMS AB Communications TERI WILLIAMS AB Psychology DONNA WILSON BGS LEIGH WILSON AB Communications AMY WINKELMAN AB History DOUGLAS WISNIEWSKI AB Economics BARRY WITT AB History HOWARD WITT AB Economics EDWIN WITTENSTEIN AB Political Science SHARON WITTLIN AB Urban Planning English EDWARD WIZNER AB Communications LAUREN WOHL BS Biology BFA Fine ARTS JOHN WOLDENBERG AB Economics English ANDREA WOLF AB Communications JUDY WOLF AB Political Science ROBERT WOLF AB Economics STEVEN WOLFINCTON BS Biology MICHAEL WOOD BS Biomedica) Science JENNIFER WOODRUFF AB English CATHERINE WOODS AB Communications BRIAN WOOLERY AB Economics BERNADINE WORMLEY AB Psychology PETER WRACC AB English Economics BRIAN WRIGHT BS Microbiology Medical Technology PAMELA WYESS AB Communications SUZANNE WYNN AB Economics DAVID YAFFE BGS FATIMA YAHYA BS Biology WENDY YAP BS Molecular Biology ANNE YARDLEY AB History of Art GRACE YEE AB Asian Studies BSE Industrial Engineering GEORGE YOANIDES AB Economics THEODORE ZACHARY AB Economics 382 LSA JITKA ZOBAL BS Biology CLAUDIA ZORNOW BSCCS MAJORIE ZUPMORE AB Economics MARTIN COOPERMAN AB Political Science JULIE ZAWISZA BS Microbiology JAMES ZELCH AB Economics MARK ZELEK BS CCS. Honors JONATHAN ZIESELMAN AB History SUE LYNN ZINGER AB Psychology DONALD ZIRULNIK AB Linguistics I Music ELIZABETH WILSON BM Instrumental Music Education STEPHEN WISNER BM Performance LYNN ZIMMERMAN BM Flute Music Education VIRGINIA BIRCHLER BM Music ELLEN BOYLE BFA Musical Theatre MARGARET CULHANE BFA Dance MARIANNE DANIEL BM Music Performance JONATHAN DRAKE BM Choral Music Education JOHN FLUKER BM Tkeory Piano JULIE CATROST BM Music Education MICHAEL KALTMAN BFA Musical Theatre DONALD KRONENBERGER BM Tuba LINDA LARSON BM Voice Performance DANIEL LOCHRIE BM Clarinet Performance MARJORY RANSBOTTOM BM Voice Performance STEPHEN ROBERTS BM Music Education DEAN SNOGREN BM Trumpet Performance LINDA SOMMERS BM Choral Music Education PAMELA STERNAD BMA Performance-Business DAVID WANUGA BM Performance PAMELA WHITMAN BM Performance Music 383 s Natural Resources ROBERT BALAS BSNR I ivld Biology Botany RODNEY BLANCHARD BSNR Natural Resources SUSANNE BUTHMAN MS Policy PAUL DAHMER BSNR Wildlife RENEE FEICHTENBINER BSNR Policy RENEE FREIER BSNR Environmental Design DIANE HAMAMOTO BSNR Wildlife KAREN HERR BSNR Natural Resources BRIAN HICKS BSNR Environmental Behavior NANCY HIRSH BSNR Policy CHRISTINE HOEFFNER BSNR General Studies R. KELLEY JOHNSON BSNR Environmental Communication JAMES KOLI BS Fisheries CONSTANTINE LEKAS BSNR Forestry MARK LOBBEZOU BGS Outdoor Recreation BRIAN MCKENZIE BSF Forestry WILLIAM MOULTON BSF Forestry AMY MUDCE BSNR General Studies KRISTIE OPPAT BSNR Forestry TAMARA REEME BSNR Environmental Communications Design WILLIAM ROMZICK BSNR CATHRINE ROSSOW BSNR Environmental Education PHILIP SCHMIDT BSNR Policy REBECCA VARIN BSNR Natural Resources Studying can often be tiring. Pictured is a student in the Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library dozing on her books. 384 Nat. Res. Nursing MARTHA ARMANTROUT BSN Nursing TRICIA BERNER BSN Nursing SUSAN BLEASDALE BSN Nursing MAEVE BORAN BSN Nursing ELIZABETH BUCHANAN BSN Nursing LAURA CAMPBELL BSN Nursing JEANNE CANCILLA BSN Nursing LISA CHAPELLE BSN Nursing NANCY CLARK BSN Nursing MARY CONNORS BSN Nursing SARAH CUNNINGHAM BSN Nursing TONI DAWSON BSN Nursing RHONDA DEAN BSN Nursing ELIZABETH DOHENY BSN Nursing NANCY DRYER BSN Nursing KATHLEEN DUHART BSN Nursing JENNIFER DZIECIUCH BSN Nursing MARCIA FOl ' TS BSN Nursing ELAINE FRITZ BSN Nursing DAWN GILBERT BSN Nursing CARRIE GILTROW BSN Nursing JANAR1. HARRIS BSN Nursing LESLIE HAZLE BSN Nursing SARA HEMMING BSN Nursing AMY HI NTZINGER BSN Nursing ELAINE JENKINS BSN Nursing ALISA KARP BSN Nursing JODY KAZMIERCZAK BSN Nursing DEBORAH Kt RZEJl BSN Nursing DIANE LARSON BSN Nursing JEANETTE LEWEY BSN Nursing SHERYL LOVELACE BSN Nursing MARY MACTAGGART BSN Nursing CARRIE MA1.ROIT BSN Nursing LISA MAST BSN Nursing LORAINE MCKAIC BSN Nursing LISA MEUIODIA BSN Nursing LINDA PARKS BSN Nursing SUSAN PARRY BSN Nursing LISA PFAHLER BSN Nursing ANNE MARIE PIEHL BSN Nursing SUSAN REVESZ BSN Nursing Nursing 385 HOLLY RUSSELL BSN Nursing JILL SCHAFER BSN Nursing MAUREEN SCHREIBER BSN Nursing BARBARA STERNE BSN Nursing MARGARET ULCHAKER BSN Nursinf JILL WEBSTER BSN Nursing SUSAN WINTERMEYER BSN Nursing BARBARA WOLFF BSN Nursing DENISE ZAPINSKI BSN Nursing I mtmiXii w-P i. i ' m FmK)ltIi mlt AMY BALSON PD Clinical Pharmacy KATHERINE BARON MD Pharmacy LATIFE BOU-MAROUN BSP Pharmacy SANDRA BOWERS BS Dentil Hygiene LEANN CHERKASKY AB International Relations MAUREEN CLANCY BS Dental Hygiene ELIZABETH DYLE BS Dental Hygiene WANI DYORI MSC Population Planning SHAWN FIELDS BS Pharmacy STEVEN COREN LLM Law IMAM HARIYADI MS Population Planning LESLIE KADIAN BS Dental Hygiene KRISTY KELLOGG BS Dental Hygiene STEPHEN LAMOND PD Pharmacy MARY LIBRI7.ZI BS Dental Hygiene MAIJA MARTINSONS BS Dental Hygiene CATHERINE NICHOLS BS Pharmacy LISA SARKISIAN BS Dental Hygiene DEBORAH SERTYN BS Dental Hygiene BARBARA STICKELMEYER BS Dental Hygiene CHERYL WEAVER BS Dental Hygiene TANYA WILHELMSEN RDH Dental Hygiene JANA WINOWIECKI BS Dental Hygiene YOSHITSUGU YURA LLM La 386 Prof. Schools Rackham i THOMAS SCHULTZ MSE Aerospace Engineering LAURENCE VADNAIS Misters Marketing Finance MARK VAITKUS PkD Sociology NAJI ABDEUABER PkD Arakic Linguistics AMOS ADUROJA PkD Heilth Education NAHID ASLANBEICUI PkD Economics RANJAN O. BOSE MA South Southeast Asian Studies JONGWOOK CHEH PkD Accounting RONALD CHICHESTER ME Aerospace Engineering BETH COX MS Hunun Genetics DEANNA CRAIG Masters Landscape Architecture GARY DONALDSON Masters Urban Planning MARK DWORTZAN MS Aerospace Science KRISTIN DYE EdS Sckool Psychology MELISSA FLOYD AM Education TERRELL HENDERSON MS Paysiology ASJHAR IMRON MSE Naal Arckileclnre ELIZABETH JAMES MA Journalism JANE KERNICKY AM Englisk CHARLES KLEMSTINE PkD Business SEOK 1101 is KO MS Denture Proslkodontics ELIZABETH LEACH AM Communication JUNG LEE PkD Geology STEVEN LYNN MSE Meckankal Engineering DAVID MARTINEZ AM Mwicology GARY MILLER PkD Social Work RICHARD MIN MSE CICE MOHAMMAD PARTOVI PkD Industrial It Operational Engineering S. RAJU PENUMATCH MSE CICE AZHAR REHMAN MSE CICE PAT RIFE RACKHAM DIANE ROY AM Administration i Supervision OLUBUNMI SANYAOLU PkD Human Relations De . Utilization Rackham 387 Acknowledgements An impressive amount of time, energy, and thought goes into the production of a yearbook; the Michigan Ensian is no ex- ception. A very dedicated staff of some fifty members spent endless days and nights photographing, writing, and editing, often during midterm and final exam study periods. A number of sources of information and assistance were required as well, but many of these individuals or organizations have gone unmentioned in the 1984 Michigan Ensian. The staff would especially like to thank: - Jim Revell, our representative from Varden Studios in Rochester, for his in- credible service and advice to our photo- graphic needs; - Mike Hackleman, our representative from Josten ' s American Yearbook Com- pany, for his advice and patience; - Judy Huffaker, our plant representa- tive, for her unrivaled attention to our work and our deadlines; - Bruce Madej and the entire staff of Sports Information for their statistics, photos, and courtesy; - Laura of the Office of Major Events, for photo and press passes; Illinois, Minnesota, and Michigan State, for football photo and press passes; - Skip Cerier, the Picture Man, for his fraternity and sorority group shots. - Joel Berger and Bob Kalmbach of In- formation Services for data and photos; Amy Grzegorczyk, for her work on our -Barnes extensive index; - Kirn, Irma, Pete, Lucius, Tim, and Steve of the Student Publications Staff, for frequent help and advice. Finally, the staff would like to congratu- late each and every graduate on campus. We wish you the best of luck and contin- ued success in the future. May you look back at your years at Michigan with warmth and clarity and may this 1984 Ensian help you to do so. Robert S. Gerber Editor-in-Chief 388 Patrons Laura Elaine Allen Randall Craig Asplund Roger E. Barton Tamella Marie Bentley Wayne Bloch Julie Boeker John Frederick Boylan Alexander M. Challis Karen Sue Edelstein Nadine Essner Robert Fulton Jr. Philip Goldblum Linda H. Gordon Holly Ann Hills Stefan Govan Humphries Richard Scott Isaacs Mark Jagner Mike Jagner John A. Janitz Carol Ann Jizmejian Walter S. Jones Jr. Bruce Kern Don LaTorre J.M. Maruszewski Katherine L. McCreight Dr. Mrs. Gil Mediodia Michael R. Mims Diane Lynn Monsein Scott Arthur Monteith Randall J. Murphy Darlene Rae Musser George H. Napier III Michael David Nord Kimberly Lynne Peters Robert Pregulman Elizabeth A. Rae Patrick Ramos Dino Recchia Shauna M. Roberts Laura D. Rubin Gary M. Schroeder Susan Marie Soiderer Mark Alexander Todor Amy Jo Wadding Ann Wasserman Scott Glenn Weinberg Pamela M. Wyess David N. Yaffe Lisa Marie Yardley Thank You for your support Patrons 389 Index A Aaronson. Robin 222 Abate. Anthony 257 Abbott, Steven L. 349 Abdeljaber. Naji 387 Abdou. Hossam M. 349 Abdullah, Moltammad 349 Abe, Steven 358 Aber. Bruce 235 Abrams, James D. 358 Abramson. Marty 282. 283 Abramson, Nat 253 Acebo. Brian 332 Acker. Tracy 310 Ackerman. James C. 358 Acosta, Sandy 215 Adam. Douglas R 349 Adams. Cathy 313. 348 Adams. Cliff 334 Adams, Kristin 217 Adams, Thomas M. 358 Adamson, Audrey 358 Addison. Linda 358 Adelman. Laurel 358 Adelstein. Randi 213 Adler. Miriam 212 Adrian. Mark 240 Aduroja. Amos 387 Advani, Raju 358 Agard. Karen 213, 349 Agatep. Merileen 358 Aggarwal, Mita 291 Aghoian, Sherry 358 Agle. Starr 358 Agren, Lenore 210 Agron, Allison 358 Ahkin, Natalie 330 Ahluwalia, Sangeeta 327 Ahonen, William 358 Aichele, Lori 213 Aikens, Lindsey 227 Alandt. Cathy 230. 342 Alatcharian. Lisa 210 Albert, Terri 342 Alberts. Nanette 215, 321 Albrechl. Daniela 340 Albrecht. Kurt 334 Alcantara. Tony 288 Alcocer, Reynaldo 349 Alderman, Ruth 358 Alexander, Wendy 291 Alfred. Susan 222 Alig, Thomas 332 Alkateeb, Summar 230 Allen. Beth 335. 358 Allen, Chris 324 Allen. Jo 333 Allen. Sue 230 Allen. Tanis 358 Allesee. Bill 245 Allis, Carol 210 Allor, Tom 323 Allshouse. Brad 316 Almcda, Carol 210 Almquist, Scott 250 Alpern, Bernard 234 Alpha Chi Omega 210 Alpha Delta Phi 234 Alpha Delta Pi 211 Alpha Epsilon Phi 212 Alpha Epsilon Pi 235 Alpha Gamma Delta 213 Alpha Kappa Alpha 214 Alpha Omicron Pi 215 Alpha Phi 216. 217 Alpha Phi Alpha 236 Alpha Tau Omega 237 Alpha Xi Delta 218 AI-Qadi, Umar 310 Al-Sharif. Bassam 349 Altman, David 235 Altschol. Pam 320 Aluminum Beach 191 Aman. Mary 349 Ambicks, Bruce 247 Amble. Robin 232 Ambs. Beth Anne 217. 358 Amer, Lori 212 Amos. Chris 308 Amrhcir. Julie 227. 358 Anagnostou. Dawn 215 Anair. Scott 258 Ancell. Stacey 229 Anderson, Brooke 335 Anderson, Clarke 291 Anderson, Doug 242 Anderson, Ed 319 Anderson. James 250 Anderson. Janese 227 Anderson. Karen 293, 310 Anderson, Nancy 230 Anderson, Robert 240 Anderson, Tim 123 Andos, Maria 80 Andrea. Cathie 293 Andrews. Pete 238 Andridge. Kenneth 240. 358 Andros, Susie 335 Andrusiak, Joseph 334 Angelalos. Jim 309 Angelo. Marianne 210, 349 Anguil. Kimberly 340 Anibs, Beth 291 Anscll. Amy 212 Ansorge. Mary 358 Anthony. Bruce 260 Antone. John 349 Antonides. Jill 227 Antoinides, Jon 1 1 5 Anuzis, Adria 227, 349 Apel. Don 235 Apkarian. Laura 229 Apolinsky. Stephen 358 Aponte, Elio 349 Applebaum, Lisa 358 Applcton. Susan 358 Aquino. Carlos 358 Arai. Sandi 330 Arapagian, Lisa 227 Arbanas. Larry 331 Arbancic. Joan 291 Arble. Sean 315 Archer. Dave 238 Ardelran. Jeffrey 349 Arerill. Diane Aretha, David 324 Argoudclis. Chris 227 Argoudelis, Renee 340 Ariganello, Jerome 358 Arkebaucr, Todd 244 Armada, Chris 221 Armantrout, Martha 385 Armstead, Donna 310 Arnick, Robery 259 Arnoued. Rebecca 358 Arnson, Scott 358 Arpante, Donna 330 Arrieta, Bruce 315 Arsulowig, Heather 317 Asali, Omar 349 Aschaucr. Tom 254 Asensio, Terry 221 Aseltine. John 288 Ash. Dawn 333 Ashby. Kevin 272 Ashida. Lincoln 358 Asker. DeeDee 220 Askew. David 257 Askew. Timothy 257 Askin, Byron 256 Aslanbeigui, Nahid 387 Aston, Richard 311 Atherton, Deborah 349 Atwater, Brian 334 Auchtcr. Michael 288 Ausman, Sue 327 Austin. David 236 Austin, Scott 316 Avery. Phyllis 358 Avidano, Michael 333 Awdish, Sam 315 Ayanian, Debbie 330 Aysola, Roma 237 Azar, Ramin 334 Azar. Ray 247 Azarbayejani, Nasrin 317 B Babb, David 334 Babcock. Cynthia 358 Babcock. Ginny 219 Babcock. John 244 Babicz. David 240 Babin. John 261 Bachleda. Frances 348 Bachman, Carrie 358 Bacsanyi, Kerri 320 Bada, Amy 210 Badyk, Lisa 230 Bacz. Joan 180 Bageris, Mary Ellen 229 Baginski, Anthony 358 Bahm. Lynda 221. 286. 358 Bailey. Laura 310 Bailie. David 254 Bainnson. Drew 288 Bair. Ann 358 Bair, Richard C. 75, 358 Bajagich. Yvonne 210 Bakarich. John 291 Baker, Annette 272 Baker. Elizabeth 217 Baker. John 259 Baker. Monica 222 Baker. Sharon 358 Baker. Steven 349 Bakst, Mark 235 Bakst. Susan 212 Balaban. Joan 358 Balas. Robery 384 Balaschak. Ed 331 Baldinelli. Debby 317 Baldridgc, Robert 315 Baldwin, Calli 217 Baldwin, Colleen 230 Baldwin. Kelli 216 Baldwin. Kim 211 Baldwin. Rob 244 Balicki. Chris 309 Balk. Dave 265 Ball. Eric 282. 283, 291 Ball. Jon 330 Ball. Tom 253 Ballard. Michael 259 Ballast, Bret 309 Ballow, Amy 358 Balourdos, Art 70 Balson, Amy 207. 386 Bamford, Kristen 229 Banach. Ken 315 Bang. Jina 340 Bang. Kristinc 232 Banks, Sheri 222 Bannerman. Barbara 358 Bannon, Dennis 358 Banyai, Mark 237 Barbaza. Gloria 321 Barber. Susan 310 Ba rbour. Garth 358 Bard. Ruth 212 Bardach. Bob 265 Bardha. Sulo 323 Bardy, Robert 349 Barfield. Alexander 358 Barger. Jim 249 Barish. Stuart 235 Barker, Doug 262 Barkhordari, Farzad 311 Barnard. Ken 332 Barnes. David 349 Barnes. Jennifer 350 Barnes. Robert 234 Barnel. Anne 359 Barnctt, Anne 210 Barnett. Dave 253 Barnett. Theodore 350 Barnier. Brian 296. 342 Barnisin. Rick 261 Baron, Claudia 321 Baron, Henry 350 Baron. Kathy 221. 386 Barosko. Nancy 291. 359 Barr. Brenda 286 Barr, Shelia 217. 317 Barrett. Lisa 232 Barrett. Sterlinda 359 Barrios. Elisa 320 Barron. Hope 342 Barron. Jeffrey 359 Barron, Kathy 94 Barron, Michael 359 Barron, Sandy 87 Barrow, Amy 348 Barsh, Steven 331 Bartalucci, Lynne 213, 359 Bartlett, Marvin 359 Barto, Sue 217 Bartoluzze, Karen 215 Barton, Lynnc 335 Bartone, John 272 Barz, Victor 288 Bashir, Fredericka 314, 317 Baskey, Linda Baskin. Myrna 359 Easier, Corinne 230, 248, 342 Basta, Jerry 322, 323 Baslen, Jay 348 Bates. Cindy 211 Batesole. Liz 218 Batcson. Jennifer 315 Bath, Blake 258. 350 Batson. Kathy 21 1 Battaglia. Frank 350 Battle. Angela 328 Bauer. Charles 288 Bauer, Missy 327 Bauer. Russ 241 Bauerscnmidl. Bob 311 Baughman, Ann 330 Baughman, Beth 221 Baum, David 259 Baum, Rob 324 Bauman. Donald 359 Baumgarten. Mark 239 Bausano. Patricia 220. 359 Bauss. Chuck 239 Baxter. Jane 229 Baxter. Peggy 230 Baxter. Reid 331 Bay. Laura 221 Bayles. April 308. 310 Baylon. Veronica 227. 359 Bays, Christine 317 Bazur. Elizabeth 293 Bazzell. Martha 320 Bean. Lisa 333 Beard. Elizabeth 230 Beaton. Kathleen 359 Beauregard. Mike 247 Beck. Andrea 213, 359 Beck, Terri 359 Becker. Andrea 359 Becker. Jennifer 222. 359 Becker. Jim 247 Becker. Mark 359 Becker, Nadine 359 Becker, Steve 265 Beckett, Dan 323 Beckwith. Kathy 107 Becsey, Jody 217 Bednarski. Janet 221 Bednarski. John 359 Bedol. Cindy 212 Bcdol, Debbie 207. 212 Bedor. Linda 359 Beeker, Julie 321 Bceson. Mike 315 Beffcl, Anne 310 Beggs, Jeff 350 Beigen. Steve 249 Beis. Amy 232. 233 Bcizai. Tina 330 Belgrave. Marcus 169 Bell, Fran 359 Bell. Jo 359 Bell. Maryann 94 Bellas. Richard 250 Belle. Karen 224. 359 Seller, Mindy 359 Belzer, Mike 265 Benda, Bruce 350 Bcnda, Korky 220 Bendekgcy. Dena 317 Bender. Molly 227 Bendnarsh, Marcella 230 Beneditz, Dave 335 Benish. Daryl 334 Benjamin, Dean 253 Benjamin, Pam 207, 248, 359 Bcnkendorf, Robert 31 I Bennett. Leigh 229 Bennett. Paul 331 Bennett. Sharon 224. 359 Bennett, Tim 328. 331 Bcno. Kim 310 Ben-Ozer. Shunit 212 Bensing. Barb 104 Benson, Christian 316 Bentley. Rob 254 Bentley, Tamclla 359 Benton, Holly 310 Benyas, Edward 359 Bcrenson, Wendy 350 Bcrcs, Dcbra 350 Berg. Eric 319 Berg. Jeff 242 Berg. Josh 316 Bergman. AAron 235 Bergman, Debbie 359 Bergman, Ron 253 Bergquist. Keith 332 Bergsten, Sandy 229 Berlin. Joyce 317 Berman, Jodi 291. 359 Berman. Laurie 342 Bermudez. Caroline 221 Bernabei, Angelo 318 Bernard, Eileen 306 Bcrndt, Suzanne 230 Berne, Laura 222 Berner, Tricia 385 Bernhardt. David 263 Berni. Toni 318 Bernier, Michelle 221 Berns. Jon 253 Bernstein. Carrie 359 Bernstein. Jim 265 Bernstein. Leonard 173 Bernstein. Mike 265 Berry, Charles 236 Berry. Jeffrey 311 Berry. Phillip 259 Bersani. Mark 359 Bert. Kelly 80. 93 Bcrtels. Diane 232 Bcrwind. Michael 330 Bcshkc. C.J. 75 Best. Stu 237 Bcstervelt, Peggy 359 Beswick. Brenda 210 Beta Thela Pi 238 Bcttendorf. Robert 250 Better. Liz 212 Bells, Tom 256 Bellsleller, Kenneth 359 Betz. Greg 244 Beuslcrien. Carol Anne 342 Bezanson, Brian 331 Bhal, Tapan 308 Biddlc. Susan 359 Biesman. Brian 359 Biesman. Sheryl 210 Biffl, Mike 324 Bigclow. Chrislophcr 240 Bigclow, Lauren 21 1 Biggs. Mamie 221. 359 Biggs. Thomas 359 Bihun. Cynthia 232. 359 Biller. Steven 359 Billig. Deborah 229 Billig. Joe 291 Billingsley. Kalhryn 359 Billman. Beth 207, 232, 359 Bills, Don 319 Bilsky, Mark 26 5 Bindek. Mary Ellen 317 Binder. Rich 235 Binkowski. Mary Anne 359 Birchler. John 288 Birchler. Virginia 383 Bircoll. Larry 265, 359 Birkbcck. Kathy 227, 359 Birnbach, William 316 Bisaro. Rita 310 Biscup, Ann 333 Biscup, Thomas 234 Bishai. Jim 251 Bishop, Cindy 218 Bishop. Susan 232 Biskelcd. Mark 324 Bisscl. Nancy 227 Bissell. Kalhy 227 Billinger. Andrew 250 Bjork. James 359 Bjorkman. John 99 Black. Dorwin 331 Black. Sue Ann 350 Blackledge. Beth 320 Blackman. Philip 352 Blackman, Phylis 359 Blackwcll. Katie 210. 286 Blackwell. Marcus 236 Blair. Carol 360 Blair, Sarah 317 Blake, Robert 319 Blalock, Rick 328 Blanchard. Chris 288 Blanchard, John 360 Blanchard. Rodney 384 Blank. Jennifer 317 Blanton, Gary 234 Blase. Alan 265 Bleasdalc. Susan 385 Blccker. Heide 229 Bloch. David 360 Bloch, Wayne 265. 360 Block, Andy 253 Block. Bert 284. 350 Block. Merryl 210 Blomgrcn. Erik 309 Bloom, David 350 Bloom. Steven 342 Bloomfield. Rhonda 291 Bloomgarden, Jodi 335 Bloomquisl, Susan 222 Blue. Mary 306 Bluestome. Keith 260 Blum. Alan 360 Blumenfeld. Eve 317 Blumenschein. Daniel 257 Blumcnschein. Jamesh 257, 350 Blumcnstein, David 360 Blumcnthal. Eric 235, 360 Blunt, Christopher 360 Blutingcr, Rona 360 Blythc. Molly 310 Bobowski. Izabella 317 Bodker, Fred 235. 295 Boeder. Lynn 327 Bochm, Lisa 222 Bochringcr. Leigh 221. 360 " Bochringer. Lynne 221 Bogosian. Lynn 213 Bohcun. Lisa 223 Bohn. Michael 250 Bokor. John 235 Bolander. Fred 247 Bollella, Paula 348 Bollman. Daniel 318 Bollon. Dave 265 Bond. Adam 245. 322 Bond. Douglas 288 Bonezak. Calhy 229 Bonucchi. Mark 234 Boogaard. Margarel 218 Bookoul, Chris 331 Boon, Brian 350 Boorslein, Dan 253 Booth, Debbie 229 Boran. Maevc 385 Borden. Kim 311 Borgnes. Lisa 227 Buries. Richard 256 Borrclli, Emily 310 Borucki. Jenny 232. 233 Borzon. Pam 306 Bose. Ranjan 271, 272. 387 Bostovich. Tammy 221 Bosley. Kevin 330 Bostic. Carlilos 319 Boston. Brian 309 Bottoms. Charles 360 Boudreaux. Joli 330 Bou-Maroun. Latifc 386 Bower. Joe 286. 360 Bowers, Arlcne 232 Bowers, Jim 260 Bowers. Karlcne 360 Bowers, Lisa 227 Bowers, Sandra 386 Bowers. Wendy 232 Bowman, Laura 335 Bowman, Susie 227 Boxer, Jessica 229 Boxer, Nelson 360 Boyan. Michael 311 Boyce. Andrew 360 Boyd. Jan 88 Boyd. Mike 115 Boyd, Virginia 360 Boyduy. Donna 287 Boylan. John 360 Boycl, Robert 316 Boyle. Ellen 383 Boyman. Pan 327 Boynton, Bob 79 Bracken, Kelly 213 Bracy. Carl 263 Bradetich, Wendy 117 Bradway, Karen 230 Brady. Bill 79, 91 Brag, Carl 360 Barry. Braksick 282, 283 Bralcy, Sally 210 Bram, Larry 296 Braman. Emily 330 Bramoweth. Bruce 361 Brandais, Amy 321 Brandcr, Harold 309 Brandon. Richard 288 Brandt, Jason 79 Brandt, Stacey 212 Branlley. Terri 224. 348 Brasch. Warren 361 Brauer. Bill 99 Braun. Melody 342 Braun. Steve 241, 286 Brautigam, Chrisline 350 Brawner, Chrisline 361 Bray. Lindsay 361 Brazil. Harold 236 Brcck. Kalie 221 Breck. Margaret 293 Brcde. David 350 Bregg, Donna 361 Breilmaycr, Carol 227 Bremenkampt. Bonnie 221 Brennan. Ray 334 Bresler, Peter 291 Brcsslcr. Andy 332 Brewer, Katie 348 Brewslcr. Chris 79, 90 Brickley, Crawfork 361 Briggs. Geoff 247 Brinberg. Lisa 361 Brink. Timothy 309 Brinker. Anita 361 Brinkman. Theresa 229. 340 Brinza, Troy 258 Briskc, Korlney 309 Broch. Tom 99 Brock. Marisa 221 Brockman. Gayla 212 Brockner. Tricia 317 Broida. Caroline 282. 293 Bronska, Larry 265 Brooks. Greg 259 Brooks. Kevin 71. 72 Brooks. Lauri 212 Brooks. Robert 328 Brooks. Wendell 247 Broser. Susan 361 Brosnan, Kathy 232 Brosloff. Jon 253. 323 Brothers. Kit 210 390 lndex HrviiKkin.ui. Rand 331 Broughlon. Johanna 330 Brouwcr. Sieve 350 Brown. Aprill 361 Brown. Cheryl 340 Brown. Darren 29) Brown. Dave 247 Brown. Elizabeth 361 Brown, Eric 3 16 Brown. Jeff 253. 334 Brown. John 361 Brown, Junius 244 Brown. Mark 342 Brown. Matthew 350 Brown. Meg 227 Brown. Mike 308 Brown. Rich 239 Brown. Rick 254. 265 Brown. Robert 263. 330 Brown. Spencer 265 Brown. Sue 386 Browne. Jackson 178 Bruce. Jeff 316 Bruce. Kim 93 Bruck. Mellie 335 Brucki, Larry 251 Brueger. Maura 94. 95. 221 Bruess, Steven 331 Brumcr. Julie 361 Brusl. Thomas 350 Bryll, Toni 340 Brzeziwski, Stephen 334 Buchan, Steve 331 Buchanan. Elizabeth 385 Buchanan, Jennifer 333 Buchanen. Anne 229 Buchanen. Jane 222 Budas, Robert 361 Budzik. Ron 258 Buechler. Gary 309 Buetel. Terri 213 Buhk. Kerry 361 Buhler. Michael 243. 361 Bullard. JoAnna 78 Butler. Mike 249 Bunevich, Beth 213 Buntain. Jody 227 Bunzel. Dave 253 Burak. Alison 227 Burchell. Robert 291 Burdick. Paul 261 Burdman. Heidi 212 Burcs. B.J. 229 Burin. Suzanne 361 Burk. Dave 258 Burke. Jayme 230 Burke. Kelly 229 Burke. Thorn 361 Burkelt. Kurt 332 Burlager, Bruce 350 Burns. Alan 237 Burns. Alyssa 317 Burns. Ann 296 Burns, Christine 210 Burns, Elizabeth 362 Burns. Kathy 293 Burns. Linda 362 Burns. Robert 362 Burnslcin, Linda 212 Burnstine. Bob 253 Burl. Amy 219. 311 Burl. Ellen 218 Burton. Mary 362 Busch. Heidi 222 Busch. Howie 253 Bush. Mike 332 Buske. Marianne 333 Bulhman. Susanne 384 Butler. Scott 362 Buttle. Angela 333 Bycrs. Bob 332 Byers. Doby 247 Byers, Richard 362 Bylicki, Louise 333 Byrne. Rick 245 Byron. John 247 c Cabrera. Andres 350 Cabrera, Orland 362 Cafferty. Daniel 331 Caffrey. James 318 Caguiat, Jon 331 Cahalan. Elizabeth 350 Cahill. Sue 103 Caillet. Alexander 311 Cain. Barb 222 Cain. Kalhryn 362 Calhdun. Lisa 362 Callahan. Charles 362 Callanan. Carol 215 Callislein. Diane 362 Callohad. Tim 247 Cambcll. Jill 211 Cambell. Tracy 210 Cambrcgtse. Jon 322 Camburn. Todd 288 Cameron. Robert 362 Camp. David 250 Camp. Debbie 211 Camp. Jim 262 Camp. Joy 295 Camp. Mark 244, 350 Campbell, John 324 Campbell. Julie 362 Campbell. Kay 327 Campbell. Laura 385 Campbell. Michele 321 Canada, Kim 227 Cancilla. Jeanne 211. 385 Canejo, Bruce 331 Canmann. Mary Lynn 230 Canning, Barb 104 Canning, Laurie 330 Cano. Edgar 331 Canvasser. Robert 362 Canzc. Kevin 316 Cappadons, Thomas 288 Cappas, Cindy 332 Capuco. Benjamin 257 Capuzzi. Michael 334 Car. Bernie 237 Caravona. Trcse 215 Carbone. Dommick 288 Cardasis. Bill 334 Cardincll, Janet 317 Cares, Louise 362 Carey. Eilten 333 Carey. John 362 Carey. Ruth 293 Carl, Allen 350 Carl. Greg 260 Carlebach, David 362 Carlile. Todd 99 Carlino. Lynn 327 Carlisle. Jim 320 Carlsen, Brian 362 Carlson. Dan 234 Carlson, Denise 309 Carlson, Eric 250 Carlson, James 350 Carlson. Neil 251 Carlson. Rob 254 Carnaghi. Thomas 234 Carncll, Sarah 229 Carnoskes. Charlotte 213 Carozza, Mary Ruth 310 Carpenter. Ed 249 Carpenter. Regcnia 362 Carpenter. William 362 Carr, Amy 230 Carr. Carol 215 Carr. Diane 335 Carr. Karen 211 Carr. Kirsten 327 Carr. Michcle 342 Carr. Nalalie 327 Carr, Randy 272 Carr. Scott 247 Carrion-Baralt. Jose 350 Carroll, Dan 99 Carroll. Geoffrey 324 Carroll. Mary 232 Carson. Li z 219 Carswell. Chris 314 Carter. Cindy 330 Carter, Kimberly 350 Carter. Mathan 311 Carter. Susan 147 Cartwright. Allison 362 Cartwright. Ken 254 Casazza, Catherine 362 Case. Martha 232 Casement. John 31 I Cascmicr. Bradley 350 Casey. John 257. 350 Cashier. Julie 230 Caslcr. Brad 318 Cassar. Deborah 227. 362 Castlebaum. Amy 229 Cation. Kraig 250 Cavanalian. Liz 229 Cavender. George 296 Cayen. Patrick 324 Ceccacci, Jeff 316 Ccpko. Laura 293 Cepla. Alan 350 Cerbone, Lisa 210 Chahis, Jeff 197 Chabrow, Mike 253 Chaltron. Carol 362 Chamberlain. Denni 323 Chamcs. Frances 315 Champagne. Carol 362 Chandler. Kay 291 Chang. Dong 362 Chang, Linda 333 Chang. Tony 316 Chapckis. Nick 324 Chapclle, Lisa 385 Chapman. Cammie 227 Chapman. Don 331 Chapman. Randy 262 Chappcll, Jo Ellen 335 Charles. Ray 168 Charlick. Carrie 232 Chase, Tina 362 Cheh. Jongwook 387 (ln-lli-,. Matthew 196 Chen. Kathy 219. 343 Cheng. Madeline 320 Cheng, Mary 362 Cherkasy. Leann 210. 386 Cherney, Luannc 86 Cherukuri. Satccsh 333 Cheung. Kar-Ming 350 Cheung. Kin 241. 309 Cheung. Pat 241 Chew, Elwood 323 Chew, Mike 254 Chiamp. Mark 96, 99 Chichester. Ronald 387 Chicowlas, Joanne 362 Chicco. Claudio 322 Chick. Eileen 335 Chiesi. Pam 219 Childress, Andrew 334 Chin. Ji-Hee 321 Chinarian. Jim 258 Chinni, Christine 362 Chinni. Ellen 310 Chintarroneni. Anil 316 Chi Omega 219 Chi Phi 240 Chipokas. Mark 257 Chi Psi 239 Chiu. May 362 Chiu. Wayne 326 Chmelar. Michelle 222 Cho, Kalhy 215 Cho. Nyeong 362 Choc. Ann 362 Choi, Charles 234 Choi. Se 318 Choong. Wooi 340 Choos, Raoul 258. 323 Chosid, Pam 212 Chow. Decky 215 Chow, Catherine 309 Chrislensen. Kim 207. 222 Chrislianson. Karen 222 Chrislophersen, Donna 350 Chroman, Stacic 212 Chu. Chae 328, 334 Chu. Kathcrine 362 Chu. Wellington 362 Chuang. Sherry 211, 306 Chuchman, Jerome 31 1 Chuck. Laine 258 Chung. Michael 332 Chung, Suzi 232 Church, Bruce 324 Ciambrone, Roseanne 221 Cianciola. Frank 296 Cibor. Tina 311 Cicero, Dan 331 Ciernik. Robert 316 Cilik. Jean 362 Cipa, Bernard 362 Cipa, Scott 362 Clancy, Maureen 386 Clark. Al 254 Clark, Charles 309 Clark. Cynthia 321 Clark. David 240. 335 Clark. Diana 210 Clark. Gary 318 Clark. Glenn 309 Clark. Jeff 262 Clark. Jill 227 Clark. Laura 207. 210. 248, 362 Clark, Mike 254 Clark. Nancy 293. 385 Clark, Robert 240, 362 Clark, Steven 251. 350 Clarke. Susie 343 Clawson, John 330 Clay. Karen 313. 317. 362 Clcary. Chris 247 Clement. Laurie 31 1 Clcmmons. Michele 215. 362 demons. Jeffrey 240 Clcssaurus, Daphne 229 Clifton. Lonnie 288 Clodfclder. Clarke 319 Clcvcringa. Ronald 350 Close, Casey 75. 77 Clothier, Jonncl 330 Cloutier. Patti 211 Clover. Jamie 218 Clovcsko. Cindy 219 Clynes. Julie 362 Coates, Donald 362 Cobb. Paul 315 Coccia, Craig 244 Coccia, Stacey 222 Cochrane, Doug 244 Coderc, John 75 Cohen, Dan 253 Cohen. Heidi 107 Cohen. Ira 235 Cohen, Julie 317 Cohen. Laura 327 Cohen. Mindy 212 Cohen, Steve 253 Cohen. Warren 253 Conn, Amy 362 Conn, Evan 208, 259 Colah. Bob 308 Colah. Nancy 309 Colbeck. Pat 331 Colby, Howard 99 Cole, Catherine 362 Cole, David 250 Cole, John 272. 343 Cole. Kathy 217 Cole. Phil 208 Coleman. Jenny 217 Coles. Brian 240 Collard. Cathy 327 Collegiate Sorosis 220 Collins, Cheryl 314 Collins. Ginny 222 Collins. Joshua 309 Collins. Karen 94 Collins, Mike 244, 322. 332 Collinson. Bruce 257 Collison. Ann 310 Colvin. Brcnda 362 Colvin. Doug 99. 316 Combs. Jeff 291 Comby. Dcnisc 94. 95 Compton, Katy 227 Compton, Leslie 22 ' 308, 310 Concaric. Tom 331 Condit. Barbara 363 Confer. Wendy 104 Conk. Debbie 320 Conn, Amy 213 Conn, Lisa 299 Connelly. George 234 Conner. Paula 363 Conner, Tamaria 330 Connors. Brian 242 Connors, Mary 385 Consani, Mary 348 Converse, Aaron 316 Conway, Dcirdre 333 Conway. Pat 247 Cook. Cheryl 343 Cook. Chris 260 Cook, Christopher 332 Cook. Sean 332 Cookc. Karen 215. 350 Cookc. Susan 215 Coon. Michael 363 Cooper. Annette 332 Cooper, Eden 212 Cooper. Evan 68. 71 Cooperman, Martin 383 Copeland. John 260 Copley. Kevin 235 Corbet!. Michael 332 Corcoran, Brian 262 Corcoran, Christine 220, 363 Cordes. Shari 363 Core. The 171 Corey. David 250 Corey. Jim 309 Corinell. Scott 331 Corliss. Patty 213 Cornell. Jill M. 293 Cornell. Lisa 317 Cornell. Sharon 363 Cornell. Star 230. 248 Cornwall, Chris 234 Cornwell, Doug 247 Corpron. Cathy 230 Corr, Brian 322. 323 Correa. Nondita 340 Con. Adam 257 Cory. James 363 Cosgrove. Elizabeth 221 Costelo. Richard 250 Cote. Greg 265 Cotler. Scott 265 Cotton. Marcia 308. 310 Cotton. Michele 308. 310 Cotton. Shynita 310 Coulter. Karen 217 Courtade. Bruce 244. 363 Coury. Robert 291 Cowan. Keilh 309. 343 Cowdcn, Tom 237 Cowden. Tony 363 Cowden. William 250 Cowell. Carol 232 Cowie. Julie 363 Cowley. Stephanie 363 Cox. Beth 387 Coyne. Clare 222, 363 Crafts. Carolyn 229 Craig. Angela 363 Craig. Deanna 387 THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE Congratulations! And the best of luck after gradu- ation! The Michigan League looks for- ward to serving you in the future. When you ' re in the Ann Arbor area, don ' t forget our cafeteria, hotel, coffee shop- gift shop, meeting rooms, and our very special banquet facilities. The League is also the perfect place for a truly beautiful wedding in a Uni- versity of Michigan setting. With over fifty years experience, we have what it takes to serve you. The Michigan League 911 N. University Ann Arbor, Michigan 764-0446 Index 391 Best Wishes and continued success . . . Jacobsoris Michigan, Ohio, Florida Craig, Diane 309 Craig, Jean 363 Cramer. Mike 239 Cramer. Walter 323 Crandall. Gloria 327 Crandall. Malt 234 Crandall, Rich 241 Cranis, Scott 311 Crankshaw, Brooks 288, 299, 363 Cranston. Mike 324 Crawford, Beth 293 Crawford, Michael 316 Creaser, Tasha 327 Crcdle. Wendy 335 Cress, Scott 237 Crimmins, Dan 331 Crittenden, David 343 Crocker, Allison 229, 363 Cromer. Fred 249 Cronin, J.D. 256 Cronin, Philip 350 Crookes. Thomas 291. 363 Crosby. John 316 Cross, David 250, 363 Crossland, Dave 334 Crouch, Lisa 218 Crouch, Timothy 363 Crouse. Carey 256 Crow, Manesa 215 Crump. Pamela 328. 330 Cudden, Neil 335 Cukovich. Michael 363 Culloertson, Carla 107 Culhanc, Margaret 383 Culik, George 262 Culp, Jayne 282 Culver, Bob 247 Cumbow, Judith 350 Cummins. Chris 31 1 Cuneo, Mike 251 Cunningham, Jami 335 Cunningham, Jill 317 Cunningham, John 363 Cunningham, Sarah 385 Curcurre, Nick 262 Curlett, Cynthia 340 Currie, Duncan 262 Curtis, Ann 228, 229 Curtiss. Charles 288 Cusamano, Frank 237 Cusick. Jean 310 Cusick. Michael 254, 350 Cutler, Christopher 250 Cynch, Steve 318 Cyphers, Diane 343 Czajka. Ann 210, 363 Czapski. Patrice 217 Czinder. Sally 321 D Dadabbo. Mark 75. 343 Dahdah. Threk 350 Dahlberg. Andrea 320 Dahlberg. Elizabeth 348 Dahlmann, Ben 256 Dahmer. Paul 384 Daily. Bob 258 Daitch. Suzanne 363 Dajani, Aref 329. 334 Dakoske. Julie 232 Daleiden. Kevin 363 Daleiden. Steven 350 Dales. Scott 324 Daley, Anne 230, 363 Daley, Margaret 363 DaLio, Annette 363 Daltrey. Roger 331 Dami, Paul 242 Damschroder, Kurt 257 D ' Andrcta, Sharon 313 Dandridge, Willie 332 Daniel, Derryle 288 Daniel, Marianne 383 Danielle. Denise 227 Daniels. Craig 343 Daniels. Derryle 185 Danielski. John 311 Danilek. Gregory 257 Danilck. Thomas 257 Danneberg. Debbie 321 Dannemiller, Rob 288 Dannis. Jackie 227 Danowski, Tobert 311 Danto, Lisa 293 Dansfield. Dave 319 Darling, Paul 262 Darznieks. Kaiva 291 Daskal, Ellen 217 Dater. Steve 328 Davidson, Barb 227 Davidson, Beth 230 Davidson. Harry 237, 363 Davidson, Michael 335 Davidson. Miriam 212 Davidson. Richard 235 Davis, Gerald 363 Davis, James 363 Davis, Jenny 221 Davis, Kristi 210, 327 Davis, Melinda 321 Davis, Scott 324 Davis, Stephen 331 Davis, Todd 253 Davis, V ( icki 272 Davison, Cheryl 219, 363 Daws. Kathryn 350 Dawson. Derek 308 Dawson. Toni 293, 385 Day. Brian 324 Dayer, Cynthia 363 Daykin. Betsy 211 Deacon. Brad 331 Deadman, Charmaine 227 Dean, Gayle 221 Dean, Mickey 333 Dean, Rhonda 385 Deaner, Eileen 221 Dcaring, Carla 104, 296 Deaton, Dell 334 Deaver, Angela 282 Deaver, Caren 314 DeBest, Michael 334 DeBlois. Andrew 363 DeBolle. Ben 324 DeBolt. Rich 350 DeBona. Jamie 238 DeBrincat. Gary 324 DcCan. Bob 256 Dechert. Sue 222 Decker, John 288 Decker, Timothy 350 Decoe, Mary Beth 306 Deddcn, Lisa 320 Dee, Cathy 220 Deem. Sarah 215 Deem, Tamara 330 DeFelice. Vince 72 Defever, Marleen 363 Defreesc, Leigh 321 Deighton, Ken 324 DeJohn. Doug 284 DeJong. Paul 331 Dekeyser. Pam 317 Dekeyzer, Nanci 310 Delancy. Julie 327 DeLave. Cece 313. 320 DeLeary, Geoffrey 350 Delling. Dianna 310 Delphia, Ted 288 Delta Chi 241 Delta Delta Delta 221 Delta Gamma 222, 223 Delta Kappa Epsilon 242, 243 Delta Sigma Theta 224 Delta Tau Delta 244 Delta Upsilon 245 Deluca, Marc 309 DeMarlino, John 99 DeMaso, Rod 245 DeMason Glenn 333 DeMeglio, Frank 332 Demko. David 350 Demorest, Sharon 363 Dcmpsey. Mike 322 Dempsey, Robert 363 Demsky. Kevin 282. 283 Denenberg, Todd DeNike, Jonathon 308 Denning, Elizabeth 291 Dennis. Blaine 282. 283 Dennis. Lisa 215 Deno, Kevin 319 DcNooyer. Todd 284. 343 DePaolis. Dino 258 DcPuydt, Darren 363 Derby Days 225 DerGarabedian, Mike 110. Ill Dermody, Peggy 220 Dern, Karen 212 Derodoorian, John 315 D ' Errico. Hohn 245 Dersc, Jayne 315. 363 Desai, Sameer 316 Desai. Snehal 238 Desenberg, Lynn 222. 363 DcSilva. Robert 263 Desmaras. Mariano 310 Deson. Sarah 343 Deson. Sean 265 Dessouki. Randa 363 Detloff, Tammy 217 DeVaux, Anne 363 Devinc. Molly 217 DeVries. Daniel J. 350 DeVries. Sheryl 321 Dewey. Elizabeth 363 DeWit. Eliot 330 DcWulf. Evan 330 DeWyn. Evert 350 Diamond. Kim 224 Diamond. Shifra 212 Diamond. Tami 363 Diana. Alex 316 Dichliar. Matalie 309 Dickinson. Al 262 Dickman, Dennis 296 Dicks, Carol 343 Dickstein. Jordan 248 Diegal. Angela 215 Diemer, Brian 79, 81, 90 Dietz, Andrew 343 Dietz. James 309 DiFranco, Vincent 363 Diggs. Douglass 236 DiGiovanni, Ben 256 DiGiulio. Walter 240 Dik. Glenn 284 Diller. Nicole 321 Dillon. Bill 237 Dillon. Tom 237 DiMatteo. Lisa 310 Dimendberg. Deborah 363 Dimetrosky. Amy 363 Dioguardi. Debbie 229 Dipple, Annette 363 DiPrinzio, Raymond 363 DiRita. David 240 Dirkes. Mary 211 Disher, Dan 75 Ditchendorf, Heidi 94 Ditzel, Mary Beth 230, 286, 365 Dixon, Andrew 334 Dixon, Tom 70 Djeu. Deborah 365 Dmytrykiw, Danylo 287. 365 Doane, Angela 310 Dobberteen. William 350 Dobbs. Christopher 351 Dobday. Christine 221. 365 Dobies, David 311 Dobrusin, Eric 235 Dobson. Yvonne 224. 365 Dodenhoff. Bob 265 Dodge, Sally 230 Dodge, Steven 365 Doerr. Peter 258, 351 Doheny, Elizabeth 385 Dolan, Kelly 217, 286 Dolan, Kevin 323 Dolan, Peter 240 Dolan. Tom 99 Dolecki. Kathryn 315 Dolega, Roseanne 365 Dolinko. Diane 365 Dombrowski, David 332 Domingo, Cathy 327 Donahey. Deborah 230. 365 Donahue, Kathryn 365 Donakowski. Gerard 79, 81 Donald. Henry 351 Donaldsen, Gary 387 Donders. Jeff 332 Donegan, Sharon 351 Doneski, Donna 310 Dong, Lawerence 351 Donington. Jessica 217 Donley, Gregg 331 Donmyer. Sarah 317 Donnelly. Joanna 227 Doot. Jacquie 219, 295 Dorcey. Pal 249 Dornbusch. Ray 291 Dorsey. Joseph 365 Doskoch. John 291 Doss. William 236 Dostic. Jim 272 Douglas. Bruce 322 Douglas, Jenny 21 1 Douglass. Pat 234 Doutl. Connie 117 Dove. Lisa 227 Dove. Richard 334 Dover. Ben 308 Dowd. Amy 310 Downey. Jane 35 1 Downey. Matt 244 Downing. Frank 99 Doyle, Pat 237, 257 Drake. Diane 343 Drake. Jonathan 383 Drake, Lisa 317 Drane, Janice 317 Drauck, Gregory 334 Dresbach, Martha 210 Drews. Mike 237 Dries, Ray 99 Driscoll. Johnna 232 Drowns, Anne 365 Drucker. Pamela 365 Dryer. Nancy 385 Du. Michael 309 Dubin. Steve 265 DuBoe. Wendy 221 Dubrinsky. Aaron 235 Duda, Robbi 293 Dudanskay, Talia 227 Dudley, Ann 229, 327 Duemler, Bryan 351 Duff. James 244, 351 Dufour, Greg 288, 332 Duhaime, Claire 365 Duhamcl. Katy 213. 365 Duhart, Kathleen 385 Dullmeyer, Carol 327 Dunayczan, Waly 319 Dunbar, Dave 258 Dunck, Shelley 227 Dunn. B.J. 251 Dunn. Peter 249 Dunning, Mark 241. 365 Dunning " ., Shauna 286 Durocher, Helen 310 Dushay. Miriam 272, 274 Dull, Radha 365 Dutta, Swatti 217. 295 Duttenhofer, Dave 247 Dvorak, Bill 249 Dworman, James 343 Dwortzan, Mark 387 Dwyer. Anne 330 Dye, Kristin 387 Dyjach, John 324 Dykhouse. M.C. 230 Dykstra. Betsy 327 Dyle. Elizabeth 386 Dyori, Wani 386 Dysarczyk, Gail 365 Dyszewski, Barb 320 Dyszewski, Tom 261 Dzicpak, Damien 259 Dziechiuh, Jennifer 210, 385 Dziepak, Sara 335 Dziurgot, Jean 321 E Eaddy, Michele 282, 283 Eades, Jim 261 Eadcs, (Catherine 365 Eagle, Chris 332 Earl. Eric 343 Earle. Rob 324 Earnhart, Susan 365 Easlick. Dave 243 Easterly, Sharon 2 1 5 Easton, Kenneth 332 Eaton, Timothy 185. 250. 288 Eberhardt, j idy 213 Ebrahim. Afzal 343 Eburuche, Carmelita 330 Eby. Beth 232, 233, 248 Ecanow, Beth 365 Eckhauser, Nicole 310 Ecklund. Kristen 221 Eckoff. Kara 232 Eclipse Jazz 194 Edel. Margaret 365 Edelen. Jack 260 Edelstcin. Geoff 253 Edelstein. Karen 351 Edgar, Carolyn 328 Edgecomb, Cindy 365 Edler, Chris 259 Edclman. Mari 221 Edelman. Mike 253 Edson, Shari 211 Edwards, John 234 Edwards, Kim 104 Edwards. Tracy 286 Effinger, Peggy 222 Efros. Ted 235. 286 Ehlerl. Greg 262. 351 Ehr. Thomas 365 Ehrenthal, Marc 291 Eiblum. Daniel 334 Eichhorn. Amy 230 Eichhorn. Eric 244 Eichhorn, Jan 230 Eichhorn. Kurt 244 Eichhorn. William 250 Eiscn, Teddi 212. 299. 365 Eisenberg. Laura 317 Eisenga. Brenda 229 Eisenshtadt, Howard 264, 265 Eisner. Brian 84 Elahi. Zahoor 311 EI-Ayoubi, Tarek 351 Elbin. Bill 110 Eldridge. Mary Beth 211 Elenbaas, Doug 284 Elhakim. Ahmed 351 Elbie. Jennie 21 I Elkind. Jon 282 Elkins. Dan 251 Elkins. Jay 265 Elliot. Dan 79 Elliot. Bill 239 Elliot, Jan 99 Elliot, Laurie 213 Elliot. Sue 286 Elliott, Lorrie 320 Elliott. Steve 256 Ellison, Cheryl 365 Ellonin. Joel 265 Ellsworth. Steve 335 El-Nalib, Maher 351 Else. Chris 322 Elsman, Stephanie 291 Elspcman, Tracy 227. 365 Elwart, Amy 310 Elwood. Christian 240 El-Zoghby, Bryan 288 Emanuclscn. William 309 Emide. Karen 217 Emmerman, Ross 265, 343 Emmert, Gail 365 Emmons. Larry 323 Emzer, Cindy 248 Endicott. Mark 311 Endlar, Laurie 365 Engelsman. Mike 238 English. Michael 323 Entin, David 235 Enzer. Cindy 230 Epstein, Barb 282. 283 Epstein, Jon 265 Epstein. Tcrri 348 Erb. Jim 332 Erbland, Missy 207, 229 Erdelyi. Richard 331 Erdmann. Frederick 75 Erf, Kate 210 Erf, Mary 351 Erhnstrom. Julie 229 Erickson, Bradley 351 Erickson, Doug 328 Ericson, Ulla-Britt 291 Erikson. Scott 79 Ernst, Bob 265 Ertel, Jeff 258 Ervin, Lynn 340 Eshleman, Kathy 248, 365 Esper, Laura 3 1 7 Ettinger. Stacy 222 Eustice. Bob 260 Evans. David 296 Evans, Debbie 232 Evans, Dorothy 211 Evans. Jeff 335 Evans. Joanie 330 Evans, Marjie 217 Evan. Mike 315 Evely. Karen 211 Evershed, Julie 333 Evola. Anne 227, 365 Ewald. Amy 340 Ewart, Gwen 365 Ezop. Dwight 311 F Faber. Timothy 291 Facchini. Rita 210 Fada, Ray 260 Fader, Lesli 230 Fagan. Allison 317 Failer. Susan 365 Fainblatt, Lori 365 Fairbrothcr. Lynn 335 Fairchild. Kim 213 Falcon, Allen 313. 324 Faling. David 316 Falk, Dave 311 Falk, Edward 365 Fallck, Stacey 365 Falvey, Jim 324 Farah, Arthur 316 Farber. Stephanie 230 Partial. David 331 Farhat, Suzy 232 Farley. Ellen 227 Farmer. Dave 315 392 lndex Farnan. Heather 310 Farquhar, Leslie 217 Farrell. Anne 215 Farrell. Laura 286. 365 Farver. Brett 330 Fasel. William 250 Fass, Dave 256 Fasse. Janet 211, 365 Fast. Michelle 286. 365 Faulk. Dee 330 Fawcet, Creg 296 Faye, Jeff 245 Faye. Kristen 227 Fayyad, Usama 351 Fazio. Mary 321 Fedack. Sherrie 219 Federbush. Rich 260. 351 Fedon, Kriste 213 Fee. Cynthia 211 Feichtenbiner, Renee 384 Feikema. Doug 284 Feincll, Nancy 222 Feingold. Jon 265 Feinstein, Lisa 321 Feiwell. Nancy 223 Feldcr. Teri 212 Feldkamp, Timolhy 3 1 1 Feldman, Leslie 286, 365 Felin, Celia 217 Felix. Barbara 333 Feller. Diane 317 Fellows, Kristin 21 1 Fellows, Mike 253 Felock. Jenny 222 Fenger. Lisa 365 Fenner, Brad 31 1 Ferber, Ron 265 Ferguson, Juanita 343 Ferguson, Kathy 21 1 Ferguson, Kerry 315 Ferguson, Laurie 343 Ferguson, Michael 260. 351 Fernandez, Marianne 351 Fernandez, Pamela 365 Fernholz. Annette 272, 275, 328 Ferwerda, Wilfred 284, 351 Fick. Debbie 213 Fieber, James 351 Fields, Shawn 386 F ieschko, Margaret 365 Figley. Jill 221 Fikany, Lisa 351 Finch. Laurie 213 Finch. Scott 334 Fink. Jennifer 213 Fink. Pete 260 Finkany, Lisa 306 Hnkbeiner. Kurt 316 Finklestein. Debra 227 Finlcy, Mark 295. 299, 365 Finley. Mary 306 Finley, Maureen 217, 306. 351 Fipp. Barb 335 Firlit. Joe 334 Fischer. Jill 343 Fischer. Kurt 262 Fischer II. Larry 351 Fischer, Lars 322 Fischer, Lori 221 Fischer. Sharon 321 Fischman, Joel 365 Fisco, Nancy 222 Fish, Amy 365 Fisher. Beth 365 Fisher. Bill 247 Fisher. Cynthia 365 Fisher. David 332 Fisher. Juliann 317 Fisher. Lynn 80 Fisher. Marc 264. 265 Fisher. Pat 335 Fisher, Steve 115 Fishering, Andy 247 Fishman, Greg 332 Fitch. Laura 343 Fitzek. Laura 330 Fitzpalrick. Anne 211, 320 Fitzpatrick, Lisa 320 Fit pair ick, Lynn 217 The Fixx 189 Flagg. Diane 222 Flanagan. Janet 286 Flanagen. Judy 219 Flanigan. Brad 328 Flanzbaum, Jon 253 Flatt. Alan 308. 310 Remi ' ng, Bill 258 Fleming. Frank 261 Fleming, Tracy 229 Fleminster, Gabrielle 343 Flom. Bill 249. 288 Floore. Michael 332 Flowers, Kent 309 Flowers. Sabrina 365 Floyd. Maggie 291 Floyd. Melissa 387 Flu ' ker. John 288, 328. 383 Fogle. Jolynn 333 Folbe. K.irvn 366 Foley. Carolyn 229 Foley. Jill 366 Foley. Peter 311 Folkhoff. Amy 212 Fol|z, Jodi 328, 330 Folz, Carla 230. 286 Fonde, Anne 232. 310 Fong. Brian Cha 331 Fong. Kim 250 Fontana, Pam 219 Foote. Dana 272 Forbes, Scott 351 Ford, Christopher 366 Ford, Gerald 130 Ford, Leslie 282, 283, 295, 327 Ford, Mary 330 Forman, Jeffrey 366 Forrest, David 316, 323 Forsberg. Knut 351 Fortman, Darlene 80 Foss. Dan 334 Foss. Gretchen 210 Foster. Dave 239 Foster. Debbie 213 Foster, Diane 366 Foster, Sheila 224 Foster, Sue 80 Foster, Tim 239 Fountain, Christopher 250 Fournier, Michelle 335 Foust, Mike 334 Fouls, Marcia 385 Fowler, Stacey 228, 229 Fox, Joan 210 Fox, Laura 366 Fox, Lynne 328. 329 Fox, Paul 262 Francel. Ann Marie 293 Franchi, Christie 366 Francis. Dan 238 Franckowiak, Holly 330 Franco. Anne 210 Franco. Libby 210 Frango. Louie 291, 366 Frank. Bruce 311 Frank, Richard 334 Frank. Robin 320 Frank, Timothy 351 Frank, Todd 343 Franke, Judy 229 Frankel, David 235, 291 Franke!, Janet 366 Frankel. Jill 212 Franz. Julie 310 Fras. Anne. Marie 335 Fraser, Pat 218, 248 Frasicr. Michclc 320 Frazer, Rick 324 Frear, Julie 210 Frederick. Charles Kent 366 Frederick, Chris 319 Freeburg, Jeff 237 Freed, Larry 279, 366 Freedman, David 343 Freeman, Bill 265 Freeman, Kelly 366 Freeman, Mark 253, 343 Freese, Thomas 366 Frego. James 242 Freier, Ed 291 Freier, Renee 384 French, Julie 217 Frendo, Paul 251 Frenzer, Jennifer 291 Freter. Kail 351 Fretty, Laura 313 Fretly, Steve 254 Freudenwald. Mark 340 Frevor, Trissa 230 Frey. Gary 331 Freydl , Scott 261 Freytog, Tom 247 Fridkin. Kim 366 Fricburgcr, Richard 265 Fried, Marc 324 Frider. Bill 115 Fricder, Ophir 245 Friedlander. Steve 264. 265 Friedman, Donna 366 Friedman, Jill 248, 366 Friedman, Matt 265 Friedsan, Donna 219 Frierson, Michael 282, 283 Friess, Bob 239 Friess. Rich 258 I rink. Michael 311 Fritz. Barb 210, 366 Fritz. Elaine 385 Frock. Karen 310 Fromm, Larry 239 Froning. Charles Frost, Gordon 366 Frost. Kathy 213 Frulig. Karen 211 Fry. Jamie 94 Fucci. Beth 366 Fuhst. Patricia 366 Fujawa, Carrie 213 Fucron. Carla 366 Fucron, Lisa 224 Furdak. Rob 256 Furkioti, Jean 213 Furlan. Mark 258 Furlong, Mary 366 Furlong. Scott 234. 324 G Gill, Andy 332 Cillery, Pam 367 Gillespie, Steven 291 (illicit. James 332 Gilliam, William 322 Gabany, Sheila 328 Gilliat, Lisa 222 Gabaver, Lisa 221 Gilo, Dave 249 Gaberty, Mark 316 Gilpin, Vicki 317 Gach, Lawrence 366 Giltrow, Carrie 385 Gage. Kevin 351 Ginn, Joslyn 217. 310 Gaglio. Philip 366 Ginns, Russell 288 Gahan. Brian 332 Giordano, John 99 Gail, Kurt 260. 367 Gips. Sandy 299 Gaiss, Michael 234 Giradin, Stephanie 222 Gaiquardt. Nicole 291 Cities, Jay 367 Gajda. Bill 254 Glah. Leslie 221 Gajda, Sally 219 Glancy. Lionel 367 Galantowicz, Thomas 257 Glaser, Rena 310 Gale, Ellen 212 Glaspie. Geoff 244 Galecki. Kathleen 367 Glass. Brad 265, 311 Galen, Barb 221 Glass, Lynne 261 Galers, Steve 324 Glass. Steve 244 Gallager, SUM- 2 1 7 Glassel. Laura 342 Gallagher. Kevin 318 Glasson, Linda 330 Gallegos, Armando 35! Glassner. Bruce 320 Callin, Marc 367 Glazier, Josh 264, 265 Gallo. Doris 367 Gleason, Robert 343 Gallo. Meg 211. 320 Gleitz, Tom 332 Gallop. Elizabeth 296. 367 Glines, Craig 251 Gallop. Tom 288 Glover. Ed 261 Gallopoulos. Anne 229, 367 Giuffrida. Mark 351 Galloway, Sarah 230 Glynn. Marry 333 Gallucci. Susan 230, 330 Gnatkowski, Lori 117 Galonsky. Lee Anne 217 Godbold, Doug 241 Gait, Inez 367 Goddard. Mark 332 Gambill, Jim 322 Godwin. Dave 256 Gambrell. Stacey 367 Goel. Anurag 251, 351 Gamero, Chrisine 327 Goetz, David 324 Gamma Phi Beta 226 Goetz. Gus 328 Garber, Dave 244 Coff. Dan 99 Gardella. Pete 239 Goff, Pat 99 Gardner, Patrick 185 Gold. Ed 323 Gardner. Tim 258 Gold. Ron 265 Caret. Jerry 332 Goldbaum. Roger 334 Gargone. Ed 334 Goldberg, Anne 313, 320 Garlick, Ann 222 Goldberg. Bob 265 Garrett, Denise 343 Goldberg. Steven 332 Garrett, Jill 320 Goldberg. Wendy 229 Garrigues, Margaret 367 Goldblum. Philip 367 Garrison, Adrienne 348 Golden. Lori 367 Garske. Mary 367 Goldenberg. Jill 367 Gartenberg, Jim 319 Goldman. Lydia 367 Gascill. Mike 309 Goldman, Illisa 212 Gaskins, Tracy 227 Goldman. Nancy 212 Gassin, Amy 367 Golfman, Tamara 320. 367 Gates. Rod 335 Goldschmidt. Ed 234. 351 Gates, Steve 244 Goldsmith. Jamie 344 Gatrost. Julia 383 Goldschneider. Wendy 367 Gatward, Bruce 343 Goldstein, Arnie 238. 367 Gauger, DeVeaux 316 Goldstein. ' Bill 265 Gauthier. Jon 334 Goldtstein. Lisa 367 Gavigan. Michael 309 Goldstein. Marcy 232. 367 Gaw, Andrea 321 Goldtsein, Margaret 367 Gaynor, Evelyn 343 Goldstein. Renee 212, 321 Gaynor, Leslie 321 Goldstick. Julie 367 Gearhart, Jennifer 320 Goldtstick. Patty 333 Geary, Jeanne 306 Golia. Gino 240 Geer, Andrew 324 Colin. Ellen 286 Geiss, Laurie 221 Golladay, Anne 320 Geiss. Natalie 232. 233 Golobuvskis. Kristine 272. 273. Gell. Susie 227 327 Gemmett. Steve 311 Goodill. Bill 110 Genner, Todd 323 Goodman. David 253 Gent. Dave 272, 274, 282 Goodman. Jessica 229. 367 Gentges, Dan 234 Goodman. Steven H. 344 Gentrer. Todd 322 Goodman. Sleven R. 351 Geracioli, Dave 254 Goodney. Julie 351 Gcrak, Jay 247 Goodridge. Francie 93 Gerak, Julia 222 Goodsir. David 324 Geravd, Sam 79 Goodwillie. Trey 256 Gcrber, Robert 270, 272. 367 Goodwin, Joanne 335 Gerbitz. Brooks 234 Googasian, Karen 222. 367 Gergen, Julie 333 Googasian, Steve 184. 256. 288 Gerhard. Brian 334 Gordon. Andrew 319 Gerken, David 335 Gordon. Catherine 220, 367 Gcrmann, Geoff 318 Gordon, Diane 367 Gerstacker. Stuart 331 Gordon. Glen 316 Gerstel. John 235 Gordon, Jared 367 Gertz, Teresa 348 Gordon. Keith 245 Gessles, Paul 247 Gordon, Linda 344 Getty. Patrick 316 Gordon, Matthew 259 Ghalambor. Cyrus 367 Gordon. Mike 299 Ghalambor. Masoud 282. 283. Gordon, Ricky 253 351 Gordon, Robert 250 Ghausi. Nadjya 219. 351 Gordon, Susan 230 Gheissabi ' Esfahani, Abbas 367 Gore, Lisa 217 Gibbons. Mary 210. 367 Goren. Steven 386 Gibson, Don 309 Gormley. Daryl 256 Gibson. Greg 254 Gormley, Dave 316 Gibson, Margaret 227, 367 Gorski. David 367 Gibson. Mario 367 (ion. Thomas 351 Gibson, Rob 247 Gosdin. Allan 319 Gibson. Sandy 217 Goss, Greg 367 Gicei. Lorraine 230 Goss, LaTonya 367 Gicger. Tracy 210 Gottfried. Randy 324 Giell. Jenny 222 Gottfried. Sharon 212 Gietzen. Janet 222 Gottlieb. Rachel 321 Gilbert. Dawn 385 Gottschalk. Ingo 323, 367 Gilbert. Karen 232 Cough, Andy 311 Gilbert. Mark 334 Cough, Ann 367 Gilbert. Stephen 240. 351 Gould. Caroline 328 Giles. Brian 265 Gould, Eric 235. 265 Giletle. Dan 282. 283 Gould. Heidi 367 Gilezan. Grant 256 Gould, Jeff 253 Gould. Kenneth 367 Gould, Lcona 367 Gould. Scott 265 Gould. Seth 265 Gould, Tom 288 Gould, Tony 332 Goulet. David 240 Gowen, Gary 245 Grabowski, Tony 331 Grace, Laura 229 Grace, Sue 335 Grace. Thomas 340 Graczyk, James 367 Graessley. Glen 319 Graf. Tish 348 Graf. Kimberly 351 Graham, David 259 Graham, Heather 215 Graham, Jeff 239 Graham, Pete 334 Graham, Stacey 320 Grahlman. Holly 229 Granderson, Gerald 367 Grant. Nanci 295 Grasso, Chris 333 Grau. David 351 Graves, Rhonda 351 Gray, Art 308 Gray. Bruce 322 Gray, James 288 Gray, Joseph 318 Gray, Kenneth 334 Gray. Lori 229 Gray, Martha 80, 232. 367 Greco, Lisa 310 Greek Week Steering Comm. 248 Green, Greg 331 Green, Jessica 367 Green, John 261 Green, Lorinda 368 Green, Lynn 215 Green. Nancy 286. 368 Green, Robin 351 Green, Virginia 368 Greenberg, Michael 351 Greenburg, Rick 309 Greening, Kathy 210 Greenleaf, Terry 324 Greenwald. Jay 291 Greer, Andrea 212 Grecr. Leslie 368 Greg, Carroll 323 Gregg. John 238 Greig. Kevin 261 Greis, Patrick 368 Grekin. Steve 235 Gresla. Daniel 344 Greis. Cathy 210 Griffin. Beth 368 Grimmer, Leslie 351 Griner, Joan 230 Grobbel. Steve 332 Grosel. Kirk 247. 282, 283, 368 Gross, David 368 Gross, Jeffrey 240 Gross. Kenny 253 Grossman. Debra 348 Grossman. Seth 324 Grove. Andy 247 Grover. Karen 368 Groves, Kelly 228, 229 Gruber. Andrea 212 Gruber, Ann 227 Gruber. Christa 344 Gruber. Gail 222. 223 Gruber. Mike 193 Grudich. Connie 211 Gruel. Barb 222 Grulke. Steve 316 Grumcr, Tcrri 368 Grunawalt, Kurt 368 Grusscr, Joe 99 Gschwind, Sandy 230 Gualdoni. Lynn 215 Gudenberg, Lori 344 Gudler. Eric 247 Guerin. Thomas 254, 368 Gugenheim, Amy 212 Gugick, Robin 212. 317 Gugino, Megan 230 Guldan. John 309 Gulliver. Brenda 342 Gulliver, Gregory 311 Gumblcton, Mary Clare 321 Gunderson, John 254 Gunderson, Tom 3 1 1 Gursky. Matt 331 Gurwin, Margie 310 Gustafson. Ken 291 Gutierrez. Rudy 322, 323 Gutman, Lori 321 Gutowski. Karol 316 Ha. Bao 315 Haab. Eric 247 Haas. Peter 323 Haase. Linda 306 Hackcnberger, John 310 Haddad. Sue 229 Haddix. Kathleen 344 Haddock. Pam 310 Hadscl. Borge 351 Haeck. Heidi 221 Hacnsly, James 306 Haffner, Tamorah 306, 351 Hafner, Angie 80 Hafner. Mikehl 236 Hagan, Jeff 253 Hagelgans, Tony 318 Hagen, Mary 351 Hagenian, Kathy 282 Haggerty, Julie 232 Haglund. Heather 368 Hahn, Gary 253, 344 Hahn. Joseph 308 Hahn. Kathy 227 Haig. Alexander 142 Haight. Betsy 222 Haines, Allison 227, 368 Halevan, Tim 237 Hall. Avant 332 Hall, Danny 75 Hall. Elizabeth 230 Hall, Garrett 244 Hall. George 319 Hall, Janice 306, 352 Hall, Julie 217 Hall, Lori 352 Hall, Michael 334 Hall, Susan 227 Hall, Tina 321 Hall. Tracy 295, 327 Halloran. Daniel 352 Hallstedt. Philip 368 Halperin, John 288 Halpcrn. Ingrid 368 Halpern, John 265 Halsted. Todd 254 Halter, Dean 331 Ham. Doug 237. 348 Hamamoto. Diane 384 Hamburger. Beth 368 Hameed, Yusuf 322 Hamilton. Anders 257 Hamilton, Laura 229 Hamilton, Rick 316 Hammerstein, Mark 316 Hampo, Adrianne 230 Han. Kyung. 352 Han. Theresa 232. 368 Hande. Barbara 310 Handler. Lilly 352 Handler. Risa 368 Handt. Christine 344 Handwerker. Sharyl 212 Haney. Tom 84. 85 Hanley. Paul 242 Hanna, Marcia 212 Hannah, Jeanne 310 Hannan, Nancy 348 Hanselman, Lisa 368 Hansen, Dave 247 Hansen. Eric 238 Hansen, Hugh 368 Hansen. Jeff 309 Hansen, Katherine 317 Hansen. Liz 213 Hanson. Ann 291 Hanson. Laura 368 Hanysz. Paul 288 Harbaugh. Jim 316 Harbke. Kalhi 233 Harctie. Michael 334 Hardig. Sue 229 Hardiman, Yolanda 368 Harding, John 309 Hardis. Ken 334 Hardy. Bret 368 Hardy, Franco 334 Hargrave. Mike 309 Hariyadi, lma.m 386 Harjadi, Harsono 352 Harkiewicz, Briant 340 Harkins. Paul 334 Harm, Anne 210 Harokopus. Bill 258 Harp. Cheryl 317 Harper. Brent Harper. Derek 79 Harper. Ellene 368 Harper. Fred 241 Harper, Martin 240 Harrington, Dennis 334 Harrington, Susan 368 Harris, Dan 284, 352 Harris. Gumby 334 Harris, Jacqueline 368 Harris. Janarl 385 Harris, Katherine 320 Harris. Lauren 327 Harris, Matt 208, 209. 237 Harrity. Phillip 368 Hart. Christine 321 Hart. Daniel 368 Hartke. Carolyn 320 Hartman. Ann 222 Hartman. Muchael 288 Hartman, Thomas 240 Hartmann, Deborah 368 Hartrick. Joanne 230 Harvey, Jack 79 Harvey, Roy 324 Harvis, Lee 250 Hasenwinkle. Per 291 Hasse, Linda 306 Haubenstricker. Robin 320 Haubert, Thomas 332 Hauer. Kendall 320 Index 393 tlaus. Brian 331 Hausman, Connie 342 Haviland. Jim 322. 323 Havrilla. David 352 Hawley. Jennifer 320 Hay. Denisc 368 Hay. Pam 321 H.i jshi. Masako 320 Haydcn. Diane 229 Hayes. Carol 293 Hayes. Jeff 318 Hayes. Kyle 311 Hayes. Rosemary 342 Hayman. Jennifer 219 Hayman. Randy 328. 332 Hayman. Sharon 344 Haymcn. Ed 238 Haynam, Mary 368 Hays. Steve 323 Hayward. Kenneth 75 Hazan. Steve 324 Hazen. Lucy 287 Hazle. Leslie 385 Hazlctt. Karen 229 Heald. Deck 332 Healey. Glenn 262 Hcalh. Sue 232. 233 Healhficld. John 331 Healy. Ann 368 Hcaly. Dan 311 Heath Brothers. The 170 Hcbert. David 368 Hcbold. Steve 117 Heckroth. Andy 335 Hcdblad. Sue 217 Hedding, Debbie 221. 306. 352 Hedges. Maryanne 368 Hedrich. Dwight 240 Hcfferon. Polly 228. 229 Heikkinen. Doug 79 Heikkmen. Mary 21 1 Heilbronner. Sue 299 Hein. Martha 210 Hcineke. Heidi 221 Heinlen. Suzy 217. 344 Heinricns, Kara 320 Hcldcr. Brian 342 Hclgfson. Lars 352 Heller. Jim 262 Hembruch. John 368 Hemeryck. Sondra 320 Hcmmcndinger. Eric 352 Hemming, Sara 385 Hcnao-Toro, Juan 352 Henderson. Brian 250 Henderson. Robert 115 Henderson. Scott 239. 368 Henderson. Terrell 387 Hendnckscn. Daniel 332 Henley. Diana 368 Henning. Val 211 Henriksen. Christine 310 Henry. Cookie I 17 Henry, Dan 308 Henry, Doug 309 Henry, James 79, 80 Henry. Ken 331 Hensel. Kathleen 368 Hensinger. Mary 320 Hepp. Malt 313 Hepworth. Wendy 232 Hcrbeck. Oilman 334 Herbst. Arthur 247 Herceg. John 352 Hercn. Dieter 324 Hereza. Paul 334 Herman. Glen 352 Herman. Joel 253 Herman. Julie 21 2 Herman. Karyn 230 Herman. Robert 352 Herman. Sherri 344 Hcrmanoff. Mark 235 Hcrmelce. Harold 258 Herr, Karen 384 Herrman. Heidi 232. 368 Hcrsh. Lawrence 368 Hcrshcy. Robert 352 Henzman, Jill 82 Herz. Arnold 368 Hcrz. Joel 253 Hess. Karen 368 Hclrick. Carrie 368 Hctzel. Lynne 21 I Hetzcd, William 368 Heugcl. Karl 368 Hewitt. Brad 368 Hewitt. George 291 Hewitt. Susan 232. 368 Hewitt. Wendy 369 Hey. Angela 213. 310 Hibbard. Christopher 257 Hickey. Kathy 211 Hicke . Ron 318 Hickman. Jennifer 104 Hicks. Brian 384 Hicks. Cindy 210 Hicks. Ken 315 Hicks. Lisa 221 Hicks. Peggy 369 Higgcnbotham. Laura 210. 369 High. Stephen 344 Higley, Charles 352 Hile, Aria 344 Hill. Bruce 291 Hill. Carmcryl 282. 283. 369 Hill. Jeff 251 Hill. Jerry 331 Hill. Ken 330 Hill. Keven 110 Hill. Lisse 352 Hill. Robert 291 Hill. Rusty 332 Hill. Steve 262 Hill. Troy 254 Hillberg. Mary 369 Hills. Holly 369 Hilton. Carol 229 Hilton. Rob 316 Hmdle. John 238 Hinds. Tony 299 Hinc. Laura 293 Hipslcr. Cindy 210 Hirsch. Andrew 369 Hirsh. Nancy 384 Hirst. Kcnda 221 Hirt, Betsy 221 Hislop. Julia 369 Hitchcock. Sabene 369 Hitchman. Thomas 344 Ho. Li-Jen 352 Ho. Weng 369 Hoard. Daniel 332 Hobcrg. Matthew 310 Hochglaube. Jenny 222 Hochstcin. Susie 310 Hockstad. Karen 321 Hockwater. Mark 244 Hodan. Robert 344 Hodge. Maryanne 313 Hodges. Carol 320 Hodges. Marianne 210. 317 Hodges. Paul 332 Hodgeson. Rich 238 Hoechstetter. Eric 265 Hoeffner. Christine 384 Hoefler. Todd 249 Hoeft. Meredith 352 Hoffman, Dave 245 Hoffman, Shelly 330 Hoffman. Susan 321 Hofman. Linda 212 Hofmann, Janet 310 Hofslra. Rich 284 Hogan. Mary Anne 221 Hogh. Chris 262 Hohman. Dan 234 Hokin. Mike 265 Holda, Steven 308. 311 Holden, Dave 262 Holcwinski. Sharon 293. 330 Holland. Jeanctte 369 Hollander. Craig 369 Holler. John 263 Hollcrbach, Kathcrine 219. 317 Hollister. Jerry 324 Holloway. Deborah 104. 291 Hollowicki, Kevin 250 Holm. John 334 Holman. Sharon 21 1 Holmes. William 369 Holton. Ed 241 Holtz. Faye 217 Holtzman, Dan 265 Hommel. Kappy 229 Homrich. Joseph 352 Homyak. David 323 Honer. Amy 227 Honcycutt, Jim 284 Hong. Diana 369 Hood. Joshua 288 Hooper. Bob 249 Hooper, Cory 227 Hoover, Marilyn 344 Hopkins, John 316 Hoppe, Joseph 369 Hoppinthal. carol 369 Hopwood, Jeffrey 352 Horaley. Tom 308 Horan. James 322 Horkavi. Margaret 219. 352 Horn. Merrick 369 Horn. Ray 261 Horn. Tricia 217 Horncr. Scott 272 Horrigan. Frank 369 Horvath. Paul 332 Horvath. Susan 310 Horwich. Penny 369 Horwitz. Mitch 265 Hoscilla, Lisa 21 I Hosking. Sue 315 Hotwagncr. Tom 288 Houlc. Mary 286 House. Dan 324 Housner. Jeffrey 319 Houston. Sam 331 Houston. Timothy 369 Hoverson. Doug 288 Howard. Cheryl 344 Howard. Daniel 308 Howell. Dennis 353 Howell. Malt 242. 243 Howclls. Sarah 369 Howie. Randall 259 Hoying, Sarah 227 Hoyt. Kim 210 Hsu. Haus 353 Huang. Jackson 353 Janecke, Roger 369 Hubbark, John 334 Janisse, Robert 334 Hubcr, Glenn 331 Jansma, Karl 353 Hubcr. Greg 256 Japour, Mary 227 Hubert. Cindy 310 Jarvis. Eric 259 Hubling, Anne 293. 311 Jasey. Darren 318 Hubling. Jane 369 Jaskowiak, Michael 369 Huck. Jim 324 Jason. Beth 369 Hildas. Greg 99 Jasso, Susan 353 Hudgens. Reagan 230 Jaworski. Jo Anne 369 Hudson. Kirk 250 Jeanmarie. Tonyia 369 Hudson. Susan 228. 229. 333 Jeffer, Debra 369 Huebncr. Pete 254 Jeffries, James 369 Hufano. Mike 234 Jelinek. Steve 331 Huffnaglc. Karen 369 Jelinik. Dave 260 Huggl, Michael Jenkins. Elaine 385 Hughes. Margaret 369 Jennings, Claudia 369 Hughes. William 259. 353 Jennings, Fred 314 Hull. William 353 Jennings, Suzie 213 Humesky. Assya 287 Jensen. Jim 262 Huml. William 369 Jereck, Caroline 213 Hummel. Geoff 316 Jerek. Jeanine 230 Humphries, Pamela 369 Jerge, John 353 Humphries. Stefan 70 Jerkins, Joe 244 Hunsinger. Diane 229 Jeske, Christopher 353 Hunt, Barry 369 Jessup, Ruth 227 Hunt. Duane 316 Jesup, Dave 239 Hunt. Linda 221 Jimenez, Roger 348 Hunt. Martha 308. 310 Joh. Gary 369 Hunt. Nancy 221 Johns, Brandon 316 Hunt. Phil 316 Johnson, Alison 94 Hunter. Aliciai 197 Johnson, Bennie 328, 330 Hunter. Olivia 320. 374 Johnson, Bridget 369 Hunter, Steven 369 Johnson. David 250 Huntizinger, Amy 210. 385 Johnson, Derek 247 Hurley. John 242 Johnson. Eric 256 Hurst. Karl 353 Johnson, Erin 222 Hutchens. Robert 344 Johnson, Geoff 331 Hutchinson. Katie 217 Johnson, James Alan 369 Hyatt. Sheri 107 Johnson. James Joseph 353 Hyde. Fritz 258 Johnson. Janclle 282, 283 Hyman, Joe 235 Johnson, Kathcrine 333. 369 Hyslop. Judy 317 Johnson. Kelly 250 Hyun. Jung 331 Johnson. Kevin 324 Johnson, Margo 210 Johnson, Mark 254 Johnson, Melissa 333 I Johnson, Kelley 384 Johnson. Sandi 335 Johnson. Ted 324 Johnson, Tracic 329 Johnston, David 247, 369 lacovoni. Maija 222 Johnston, Lisa 333 lafrct, Lori 221 Johnston. Michael 250. 256 lannone, Anthony 318 Johnston, Nicki 211 laquanicllo, Robert 258 Johnston, Tom 291 Ickes. Bill 258 Johnstone, Kirslen 370 Iddings. Sieve 324 Johnstone. Susan 353 Ide, Charlene 335 Johoske. Dane 353 Ignsan. Angle 31 7 Jokay. Charles 370 llgenfrit , Douglas 353 Jokisch. Paul 115 Impink, Victor 332 Joliffe, Jay 250 Imron, Asjhar 387 Jollife. Elizabeth 217 Inbinder. Scott 253 Jonas, Andy 256 Ince, William 353 Jonas. Larry 353 Ingham, Sandy 21 1 Jones. Betsy 210 Ingram, Neal 328 Jones, Brad 99 Insalaco, Amy 222 Jones. David 318 Insalaco, Sean 249 Jones. Deborah 370 Interfratcrnily Council 208, Jones, Elenor 370 209 Jones. Ellen 232 Ireland, Kevin 242. 288 Jones, John 234. 259, 370 Irish. Barbara 320 Jones. Lance 288 Irving, Bruce 324 Jones. Marty 220 Isaac. Jerry 328. 334 Jones, Randi 370 Isaacs, Debbie 222 Jones. Robert 340 Isaacs. Richard 265. 369 Jones, Van Scott 344 Isaacson, Karen Jordan. Lisa 21 5 Isepp, Michele 221 Jorgensen. Marshall 370 Jorissen. Karen 215 Joseff, Shawna 220 Joseph. Dave 244, 353 Joseph, Edward 344 J Joseph, Ira 311 Joseph, Maria 224. 342 Joseph. Tom 244 Joslin, Nancy 344 Josling. Karen 320 Jost, Undine 370 Jackson. Jeffrey 369 Joswick. Lisa 221 Jackson, Leigh Joubert. Antoinc 115 Jackson. Robert 334 Jovanovic, David 370 Jackson. Rosby 369 Joy, Kathi 286 Jackson. Tim 258 Joyce. Rob 260. 353 Jacobi. Norm 291, 369 Juangphanich, Rungsri 370 Jacobs, John 256 Jud, Jim 262 Jacobs. Lisbeth 212 Judd. Judy 293 Jacobson, Howard 253 Juneau. Dave 247 Jacobson, Jeffcry 75, 77 Jung, Benson 344 Jacobson, Sieve 256 Jungquist, Kevin 370 Jacobson, Susan 369 Junior, Christine 229 Jacobus. Kristen 293 Juroff. Brian 234 Jacoby. Ann 369 Jurson. Malt 324 Jacoby, Greichen 216, 217 Jaconeite. Mike 258 Jaeggin, Christine 230 Jaffe. Charles 369 Jaffc, Mark 353 Jaffe. Milinda 212 Jaffery. Kim 317 Jagner. Mark 353 Jakimcius, Irene 232 K Jaksa. Chris 75 James, Elizabeth 387 Kaancn, Robert 344 Kabeshila. Miko 259. 332 Kaderabek, Malt 288 Kadian. Leslie 386 Kagcr. William 313 Kahler. Kim 335 Kahler. Paul 117 Kahn. James 353 Kahn. Laurence 370 Kahn. Melissa 295 Kahn. Tony 197 Kahne. Kasia 327 Kaiser. Madeline 227 Kalasinski, Lome 370 Kalaleta. Ramakeishna 311 Kakuda. Morris 311 Kalasinski. Lorrie 291 Kalenkiewicz. Yvonne 330 Kalfas. Gregory 331 Kail, Jonathen 353 Kaloustian, Jeff 331 Kaltwasscr. Chris 234 .Kamen. Steve 265 Kamieniecki. Scott 75 Kaminetsky, Debby 212 Kaminiski. Paul 291 Kamm, Dave 288 Kamrowski, George 200. 201 Kanalas, Thomas 370 Kanary. Jackie 321 Kancshiro, Charles 348 Kang. Regina 333 Kanipe. Kent 324 Kannc. Meg 227 Kannensohn. Kim 212 Kanner, Hugh 238 Kanoza. Jennifer 320 Kantorowski, Loursa 210 Kaplan, Bennett 265 Kaplan. Joe 253 Kaplan. Joseph 370 Kaplan. Larry 253 Kaplin. Ken 253 Kappa Alpha Theta 227 Kappa Kappa Gamma 228. 229 Kappa Sigma 246 Karazim. Timothy 75 Kargilis. Alexandra 370 Kariban, Dominique 210 Karkut. Brad 249 Karlinsky. Paul 311 Karman. Jan 229 Karnosky, Jody 221 Karolyi. Jill 333 Karoski. Kathy 311 Karp. Alisa 385 Karpan. Tony 79 Karr. Carol 333 Karr. Jacquic 330 Karowski. Julie 345 Kashangaki, Thomas 332 Kaspari. Carl 353 Kasperson. Ernie 308 Kass. Terri 212. 248 Kassel, Nancy 370 Kastner. Kurt 340 Katchman, Nancy 348 Kales. Andy 253 Katz. Greg 265 Katz, Howard. 370 Katz. Lori 311 Katz. Maggie 213 Katz, Steven 370 Kauer. Michelle 320 Kaufman. Lisa 227 Kaufman. Michael 383 Kaufman, Scott 253 Kaul. Sandeep 319 Kavanagh. Denny 237 Kay. Margaret 31 5 Kaylor, Tom 244 Kazaitis. Richard 324 Kazinec. Brenda 80 Kazmierczak, Jody 385 Kealy. Ann 317 Kcane, Alison 317 Keane, Ann 217 Keane. Dennis 90 Keane, Frances 232 Kcane. Karen 217 Keblish. Joe 319 Keedy, Robin 370 Keehn. Melissa 370 Kcelcr. Ken 319 Keescc. Krcg 332 Keidan. Laura 295 Kcil. Dave 256 Keiser. Joan 230 Keiser. Matthew 240 Kcistcr. Julie 370 Keith. John 345 Keller, Dave 261, 370 Keller. Jeff 253 Keller. Rich 265 Kellerman. Leslie 221 Kelley. Butch 282 Kcllcy. Collcnc 370 Kelley. Pal 238. 247 Kelley. Wilbournc 370 Kellogg. Krisly 219. 386 Kelly. Carey 340 Kelly. Garretl 260 Kelly. Greg 322 Kelly, Jennifer 317 Kelly, Karen 215 Kelly, Kevin 310. 353 Kelly. Robert 354 Kelly. Timothy 354 Kelly. Tom 324 Kemeny. Niki 211 Kemp, Elizabeth 327 Kempton, Mark 293 Kendall. Henry 259 Kendall. Lloyd 259 Kenck, Francine 345 Kennedy, Bob 33] Kennedy, Colleen 222 Kennedy. Debbie 217 Kennedy. Jayne 310 Kenny. Linette 310 Keoleian. Randi 345 Kerhoulas. Ted 370 Kerle. Art 284 Kern. Carl 370 Kern. Janinc 345 Kcrnicky. Jane 387 Kerns, Steve 331 Kerr, Dcrick 75 Kerr. Lora 285 Kerrigan, John 334 Kershaw. David 320 Keshner. Glenn 370 Kcssclman. Dawn 212 Kessler. Laura 212 Kestenberg. Sandra 321 Kettlehut. Ann 217. 370 Khoury. Rose 291, 370 Kilby. Karen 211 Kilgorc, Paul 240 Kilpatrick, Karen 310 Kim, Chai 330 Kim. Diane 213 Kim. Grace 210 Kim. Hcc Chung 370 Kim. Isaac 332 Kim. John 245 Kim. Kathy 333 Kim. Ree Ran 221 Kim. Soo Yon 217 Kim. Sunny 232 Kimball. Victoria 348 Kimmel. Michael 332 Kin, Pe Wynn 340 King. Anthony 236 King. Mary 310 Kingwill, Pam 210 Kinnaird, Jim 238 Kinnes. Greg 244. 287 Kinzler. Janet 21 1 Kirby. Eric 311 Kirkland. Kelly 291 Kirkland. Ronald 329. 331 Kirsch. Carol 335 Kirsch. Janice 213 Kissinger. Paul 256 Kissling. Joanne 309 Kitti, Andy 249 Kiyoshi, Toshiko 171 Klaczynski. Janeyt 348 Klaczynski. Steve 308 Klainer, Laura 317 Klans. Axen 316 Klarich, Kimberly 317 Klausner. Andrew 370 Klein. Bobby 265 Klein. Cindy 230, 370 Klein. Edward 316 Klein. Janice 212 Klein, Jeff 249 Klein. Michael 291 Klein, Robert 370 Klein. Susan 370 Klein. Suzie 317 Klein. Wendy 212 Kleinay. Rolf 354 Kleiner. Michael 370 Kleinstiver. Lisa 217 Klekamp. Becky 221 Klcmcr. Carolyn 321 Klemperer, Nancy 210. 296. 370 Klcrckoper. Beth 370 Klcvgard. Rich 324 Kliegel. Russell 288 Klicmann, Katherine 330 Klimish. Kurtis 250 Kline. Bill 319 Kline. Shcri 232 Kling. Carey 21 1 Kling. Joyce 286 Klipfel. Katie 227 Klipjcl. Becky 227 Klocko. Kimpcrsy 342 Kloeffler, Veronica 230, 327 Klok. Sari 370 Klonerus. Steve 234 Kloner. Marly 264, 265 Klucharich. Sue 210. 370 Klueger. Debbie 215 Kluk. Lisa 230 Klyman. Marc 286. 295 Knable. Cheryl 211. 354 Knapp. Andy 328. 335 Knapp. Elizabeth 333 Knapp. Eric 324 Knauss. Dan 258 Knecht. John 251 Kneiscl, Andrew 331 394 lndex Kniahynycky. Teresa 287. 330 Krzeski, Steve 262 Knight. Deborah 345 Kuan, Lisa 321. 371 Knoblich. Gucnther 324 Kuberck, Kurt 331 Knoblock. Cyndi 210 Kubik. Lynn 371 Knoblock. David 324 Kuchman. Jeff 254 Knode. Amy 291 Kuciemba. Steve 262 Knodl. Leigh 331 Kuehn. David 319 Knoll. David 265 Kuhlman. Karen 230 Knoll. Jay 265 Kuhne. Alexander 237. 248. Knox. Kale 291 371 Knox. Van 256 Kuish. Brad 256 Ko. Seok-Hoon 387 Kuivinen, Sharon 321 Kobus. Jill 222. 345 Kulhanek. Joe 291 Koby. Patrick 340 Kumabc. Naofumi 288 Kobylarz. Paul 99 Kunas. Kurt 354 Koccski, Ken 324 Kundtz. John 238 Koch. Nancy 320 Kunzelman, Karyn 104. 105 Koenig. Ken 256 Kupersmith, Michelle 333 Koester. Carolyn 230. 286 Kurth. Kristen 207. 221 Koelhc. Michelc 321 Kurtz. Allison 21 1 Koff. Laurie 354 Kurzeja. Deborah 385 KofTlcr. Dave 253 Kushen. Karen 371 Kohlenberg. Julie 370 Kushner. Susan 371 Kohn. Stuart 345 Kusnetz. Ada 371 Kokas. Theodore 250 Kutinsky. Susan 371 Kokeny. Kris 211 Kutz. Maggie 207 Kokx. Garretl 288 Kwani. John 334 Kolarchick. Sharon 370 Kwiatkowski. Stacey 310 Kolb. Bill 256 Kwong. Lik 331 Koli. James 384 Komar. Randall 332 Komendcra. Jean 229 Kondoff. Pam 317 Kong. Stanley 316 Koniec ny. Scott 331 L Konigsberg. Marc 265 Konno. Kathryn 345 Kopel. Robert 324 Labadie. Stephen 342 Kopf. David 75 LaBarbera. Kathy 317 Kopnick. Sandford 328. 334 Labarlhc. Leslie 211. 371 Kopp. Paul 354 Labenz. Karen 222 Korfhagc. Margaret 248. 342 Laber. Mike 304 Kortnan, Amy 370 LaFontaine. Maureen 213 Kornak. Jodi 370 LaFontaine. Paul 256 Kornblut. Hank 253 Lagecky. Chris 227 Korpi. Keith 262 Laidlaw. Ann 315 Kosik. Julie 327 Laidlaw. Charles 263 Koslow. Scott 208 Laik, Dwaync 247 Kosl. Robert 242 Laiken. Paige 330 Kost. Trish 210 Laing. Andrea 333 Kosler. Steven 354 Lajiness. -Shelly 310 Kotick. Debbie 299 Lake. Fredrick 257. 345 Kostishak. Mare 210 Lalas. Terry 232 Kosydar. Virginia 370 Laliberte. Anne Marie 335 Kotlarski. Jane 210. 370 Lam. Carol 345 Kotsakis. Ted 324 Lam. Shirley 309 Kotzian. Nancy 370 LaMacchia. Sherry 211 Koundakjian. Tom 329. 335 Lamb. Barb 232 Kovacevich. Marija 286 Lamb. Carol 80, 93 Kovalsky. Louis 332 Lambda Chi Alpha 247 Kovanda. Lisa 210 Lambert. Beth Ann 321 Kovinsky. Beth 371 Lambros. Pal 229 Kowal. Dan 254 Lamond. Steve 259, 386 Kowal. Dave 254. 291 Lamourcaux. Paul 249 Kowal. Vera 287 Lampert. Mark 371 Kowalczyk, Thomas 371 Land. Susan 320 Kowalewski, Lynn 342 Landau. Amy 293 Kowalski. Maria 320 Landau. Richard 371 Kowich. Debra 371 Landel. Doug 247 Kozaitis. Rich 262 Lander. Eric 354 Kozlou. Leonid 172 Landin. Jackie 217 Kozlou. Valentina 172 Landin. Jennifer 219 Kraft. Risa 371 Landman. Ben 31 1 Krai. Adam 331 Landry. Shayna 230 Kramer. Dave 324 Lane. Robert 371 Kramer. Scott 234 Lanesey. Greg 258 Kramer, Slacey 217 Langevin. Bob 238 Krannilz . Todd 284 Lankford. Oscar 324 Krapohl. Kayc 333 Lansing. Joey 253 Kraskcy. Glenn 318 Laphery. Brad 247 Krasnewich. Michelc 317 Lapin, Donna 212 Krasnow. Ron 253 Lapinski. Carol 213 Kratzer, Scott 250 Lapinski. Mike 334 Kraus. Heidi 227. 310 Laramie. Michael 334 Krausc. Mike 79 Larchy . Mike 247 Krause. Sarah 317 Largo. Thomas 354 Krawec. Dave 258. 309 Larkirt. Anne 221 Kralzcr. Dillard 323 Larkin. Barry 75 Kreckman, Eric 311 Larncd. Susan 228. 229 Kricgcr. Ken 260 Larscn. Lisa 80 Kreindler. Maria 371 Larson. Brett 309 Kremcr. Marion 83. 228. 229 Larson. Diana 217. 293 Krcnsclwski. Jacquc 215 Larson. Diane 293. 385 krcn . Bill 254 Larson. Jeff 247 Kresbach. Lisa 220 Larson. Linda 383 Kress. Chris 213 Larson. Mark 242 Kressbach. Lisa 317 Larson. Robert 31 1 Krelchmer. Laurence 311 Larson. Steven 354 Krichgatter. June 213 La Rue. Dave 239 Kriegcr. Kenneth 291. 371 LaRue. Ned 242 Krmsky. Alisa 371 Lasage. Cathy 227 Krinsky. Glenn 371 LaSagc. Laura 227 KriKr. Amy 371 Laser. Julie 227 Krocker. Patty 221 Laskcy. Michael 259 Kromer. Mandy 213 Lasko. Maureen 210. 371 Krone. Barb 213 Lastomirsky. Ginny 335 Kroncnbcrgcr. Donald 383 Lalcham. Anne 229 Kronour. Steve 288 Latham. Dave 254 Kroot. Steve 319 Latham. James 236 Krpan. Tony 354 LaTorre. Don 328. 331 Krueger. Lynn 232 Latowski. Lisa 213. 320 Krug. Mary 330 Lame. Martha 371 Krukowski. lisa 317 Lau. Kendrick 331 Kruse. Debbi 32fl Lau. Wailong 334 Laurin. Doug 291 Lausman, Scott 335 Lavdas. Tony 309 Lavcrty, Eric 316 Lavrack, Julie 317 .2 Montflfiffna nTTUWirtnwfc__ i - =-; r- i .WfcSSSsSXSS j- QTfflrfHrT HrQjldMh si Jr K Law. David 250 Law Karl 328 Fft flBnl ' " B flR ? ui! Lawniczak. Brandon 332 1JK Lawson. Audrey 212 iff) Lawson. Damon 253 tA f - == ' - ' ' - ' Lawton. Daniel 250 r L ti: Jir M r Laxa. Pier 247 s 3 L y Layher. Lisa 213 jF %ii r CH- - Layman. Randall 323 K 1 Lazarou. Dcnisc 222 SjP y " Lazarow. Janet 21 1 L_5J! Lazer. Jill 210 - " Lea. T.J. 238 Leach. Elizabeth 382 Leader, David 331 Leahy. Martha 211 Leak. Andy 260 Lcaphart, Waller 371 Learner, James 371 " We Share The Learner. Rebecca 348 Leary. Alison 210 Lebiedzinski. Jo Ann 321 LeChard. Leigh 230 Lcchmann, Doug 334 University of Michigan ' S LeClcar. Cheryl 371 Ledy. Jon 261 Lee. Dennis 262 Lee. Jung 387 Lee. Kevin 245 Committment Lee. Laura 217 Lee. Margie 310 Lee. Mary 371 Lee, Myung 354 Lee. Peter 371 to Excellence. " Lee. Sam 318 Lee. Sung- Woo 371 LeFcvcr. Robin 332 Lefton. Shari 212 Leh. Lori 227 Leiberman, Pete 265 Lcibold. Rob 234 Leider. David 311 _ _ " W W T " " V Leinonen. Laurie 371 1 1 II i k CTA W. Leilch. Marilyn 291 ANN AUhOK | 1 r W7 Lekas. Conslantinc 384 1 V V J Lcland. Pamela 229. 354 Lcland. Rob 265 Lcmbkc. Liz 299 Lems. Maurinc 371 Lems, Mimi 217 1 cnHina K.lmK 715 Lenz, Brian 345 Lenz. Julie 229 Leonard. Pally 210 Leppein. Laura 218 Licderbach. Dave 249 Lobsinger. Dcnisc 211 Luliiis. Chcrvl 221 Lerch. Lauren 371 Licgl. Carolyn 371 Lobuglio. Susan 21 1 Lund. Karen 372 Lcrman. Kenny 318 Liff. Mindy 212 Lochner. Paul 372 Lund, Laura 354 Lesha. Jean 227 Lightfool. Lori 328 Lochner. Sarah 229 Lundcck, Dennis 254 Less. Slaci 227 Lightvocl. Stephanie 82 Lochonic. Leslie 213 Lundy. Kay 102 Lester. John 334 Lignell. Krislcn 217 Lochric. Danic 383 Lundy, Mark 253 I.eVan. Mike 247 Ligotli. Chris 213 LoCicelo. A J 272 Luongo. Christine 308. IN Lcvcnson. Sheri 371 Ligtcnbrig. Julie 321 Lockharl. Marcl 240 Luolo. Wendy 21 1 Leventis. Amy 219. 354 Likanasudh. Kanya 320 Loesche. Dana 80 ' upini. Chris 309 LeVernois. Yvonne 232 Lilagan. Paul 240 Loewi. Jodi 310 Lunc. Jordan 265 Levin. Ellen 212 Lilly. Orelhia 116. 1 17 Logan. Anne 227. 372 Lussicr. Tom 31H Levin. Susan 371 Lim. Yu-Chiang 345 Logan. George 3 1 5 Lutes, AI 244 Levin. Tom 258 Lmblom. Ken 260 Lombard. James 354 Luther, Linda 342 Levine. Beth 371 Linck. Anne 207. 217 London. Bob 31 5 Lux. Jane 320 Levmc. Doug 265 Lincoln. Andy 262 London. Ovid 354 Lynas, Krislcn 221 Levis. John 234 Lind. Jenny 330 Lonergan. Kalhermc 227. 330 Lynn. Steven 387 Levilan. Sue 230 Lindccke. Stacy 317 Long. Clifford 372 Lyons. Deborah 372 Levitt. David 250 Linden. Kathy 321 Long. Cynthia 335 Lyons. Rich 334 Levilus. K J 254 Lindcnmulh, Karen 213. 345 Long. Kathryn 372 Levy. Doug 253 Lindcr. Mark 286. 332. 371 Longc. Jcffcry 372 Levy. Jon 311 Lindsay. Oliver 345 Longwcll. Jan 229 Levy, Mike 258 Lindsey. Derrick 328 Loomis. John 236. 372 Levy. Scott 253 Lindstrom. Maren 106. 107 Lopez. Pete 332 Levy. Stacy 230 Linowcs. Steven 234 Lopilalo. Kathleen 372 M Lewandowski. Tom 249. 329 Lins. Bob 244 Lorch. Karin 22 Lewis. Andy 324 Linton. Dawn 320 Lorenz. Jeff 328. 332 Ma. Marco 354 Lewis. Betsy 211 Linton. Rob 254 Lolcs. Mark 309 Ma. Yo-Yo 172 Lewis. Bonnie 371 Lipkin. Clark 324 Lotsoff. Brett 265 Maas, Pamela 328. 335 372 Lewis. Dave 254 Lipman. Shcryl 371 Loughran. Sally 320 Mabry. Michael 372 Lewis, Deborah 279. 371 Lipman. Sydney 217 Love, Eric 237 Macaulcy. Sandra 335 Lewis. Heidi 230 Lippa. Andrew 329 Lovelace. Shcryl 385 MacDonald. Ann-Marit 372 Lewis, Jacqueline 371 Lippcrt. Susan 222. 371 Lovcll. Becky 227 MacDonald. Terry 227 Lewis. Jon 256. 291 Lippman. Sydnci 216 Lovcll. Ju ie 227 MacDonncll. Liz 228 Lewis. Marty 262 Lipschutz. Ken 265 Lovell. Lisa 330 MacEachm. Doug 291 Lewis. Pally 211 Lipson. Peter 244 Lowe. Yang 37 Machala. Ann 333 Leydorf. Christine 286 Liplon. Ay 371 Lowe. Mike 335 Macika. Ra 335 L ' Hercux. Janet 229 Lirk. Doug Lowery. Gary 245 Maclnms. Jamie 331 Lian. Melinda 371 Lis, Lance 235 Lowery. Ray 263 Macintosh. Susan 372 Liavori. Christopher 371 Lisch. Nancy 372 Lowr . Carol 333 Mack. Lisa 327 Libccki. Nancy 371 Lisi. Jim 262 Lowry. Diana 217 Mack. Paul 244 Liberty. Laura 232 Lisle. Jackie 230 Lubienski. Maria 372 Mack. Robert 319 Libman. Jeff 253 Litalien. Marc 340 Lubsing. Dcnisc 310 Mackay. Rod 254 LiBrizzi. Mary 386 Litchman, David 323 Lucandcr. Chris 244 MacKinnon, Scott 332 Liburdi. Tony 251. 354 Lilt, Lynne 372 Lucas. Ann 320 Mackmn. David 372 Lichlerman. Jeff 253 1. itllcson. Randy 331 Lucas. Anne 215 Maclean. Duncan. 250 Lickteig. Eric 291 Litwin. Richard 296 Ludwig, Robert 334 MacLeod. Kathryn 354 Liddicoal. John 254 Lin. Charles 331 Luft. Julie 372 Macnab. Bruce 99 Licbcrman. Craig 345 Liu. Kim 207. 232 Lugin. David 79 Mactaggarl. Mar 83, 385 Liebcrman. Lisa 371 Liu. Ted 242. 372 Lui. Kim 94 Maddock. Pamela 333 Lieberman. Ronald 265. 371 Lloyd. Chris 331 Lukas. Greg 262. 354 Madigan. Maureen 227 372 Licbman, Michael 316 Lloyd. Kurt 306 Lukas. Maria 213 Madion. Mall 372 Lieby. Anne 211 Lo. Jennifer 372 Lukas. Robert 309 Madoff. Mark 25. ' Lieby Jeanne 211 Lobbczou. Mark 384 Lukcz. Caroline 291. 372 Magazine. Todd 265 lndcx 395 Mager, J. Barry 345 Maggio. Karen 229. 348 Magnus, Kevin 309 Mahbad. Debbie 333 Mahoney. Mary 217, 372 Mahoney, Thomas 372 Mai. Denny 354 Maise. Phil 261 Maison. Lisa 232 Majors. Patty 321 Makowsky, Rayna 212 Makuch. Gregg 316 Makuch. Laura 306 Makuch. Susan 372 Malcolm, Anita 372 Malecki, Karen 310 Malcug. Mark 254 Malewitz, Ann 32] Malin. Allison 212 Malina, Steven 372 Maling. Kevin 265 Mallack, Cathy 219. 372 Mallory. Heidi 310 Mallory. Mike 68 Malloy. Jennie 221, 372 Malone, Kirsten 210 Malroit. Carrie 385 Malski. Dan 251 Maltz. Mark 265 Mance, Gregory 322 Mancino, David 331 Mandalari. Steve 262 Mandelbaum, Frieda 212 Mandelbaum, Stuart 265. 372 Manela. Harley 372 Manley. Amy 330 Mana. Polly 310 Mann, Chris 334 Mannings. Bernadettc 306, 354 Mannino. Mike 313. 323 Mannino. Paul 259 Manns, Kari 80 Mans, Jim 99 Mansour, Nancy 372 Manspcaker, Scott 345 Manuel, Rebecca 372 Mara. Robert 330 Marans, Gayl 248 Maranto Jr., Anthony 345 Marcantonio. Maria 372 Marcavage, Susan 372 Marchant, James 319 Marcil. Katie 321 Marcus Belgrave Sextet 170 Mardiros. Martin 324 Margolics, Jane 372 Margolis, Shari 310 Marich. Dave 99 Marine, Jodi 354 Marion, Dan 334 Markarian, Greg 308 Markey, James 372 Markin, Scott 331 Markow, Mindy 372 Markray. Triando 73 Marlin, Myron 235 Markuz. Nick 308 Markwick. Jean 220 Marquess, Lequitla 213 Maron, Karolyn 283 Maroni. Kevin 372 Marr. Stephanie 210 Marriott, Jackie 330 Marrow. Glenn 284 Marrs, Debbie 328. 329. 333 Marsh. Gregory 288 Marsh. William 272 Marshall. Phil 256 Marshall. Tom 241 Marsik. Frank 354 Martabano, Tara 310 Marten, Laura 219 Martens. Diane 227. 372 Martin, Anne 335 Martin. Brent 316 Martin. Chris 260 Martin. Dave E. 311 Martin, David 240. 372 Martin. Hugh 318 Martin. Kalhryn 372 Marlin. Kim 213 Martin, Laurie 372 Martin. Lisa 218 Marlin, Randy 265 Martin. Sean 250 Martin. Sheryl 320 Martin. Stephen 354 Martin. Terry 313 Martin. Tony 244 Martinez, David 387 Martinsons, Maija 386 Marvin. Stuart 309 Marvin, Timothy 250 Marwil, Bruce 265 Marwil, Jennifer 335 Marxer, Joseph 372 Marz, Suzy 217 Masck, Brian 274, 373 Maskrey. Alfred 354 Maslowe. Debby 320 Mason. Andy 244 Massclli. Ken 332 Mason, Andy 244 Mast. Lisa 385 Mastrobuono. Susanna 330 Mathers. Russ 318 Matheson, Susan 229, 373 Mathicson, John 240 Matla. Sabina 320 Matson, Rob 331 Matthews, Doug 262 Matthew. Lester 31 1 Mauler, Nancy 221 Matton. John 316 Matuja. Jennifer 221 Matuja, Leslie 373 Matz. Gretchen 207, 210 Malz. Jenny 106, 107, 210 Mau, Carol 306 Maurer, Dave 256 Maurer. Michael 354 Mauser, Jerry 31 1 Maxon, Brad 316, 373 Maxson. Eric 335 Maxwell, Curt 260 May. Doug 99 May. Gregory 240 May, Kurt 261 May, Michelle 373 May, Peter 332 May. Philip 331 May. Scott 265 Mayer, Ernest 259 Mayer, Joel 264. 265 Mayhcw. Katie 94 Mayhew. Mindy 222 Maynard. Helen 328. 329, 333 Mays. Willie 264, 265 Mazure, Ann 230 McAfee. Kim 342 McAllister. Alice 308 McBarry, Maureen 210 McBearty. Kathy 211 McBrian. Colleen 210 McBride, Sue 213 McCafferty. Matt 234 McCall. Marion 373 McCann. Don 244 McCann. Pam 282 McCarl. Kip 324 McCarter. Amy 342 McCarthy, Jenny 21 I McCarthy, John 373 McCarthy, Kay 94 McCarthy. R. Mike 331 McCarly. Michael 250 McCauley. Jim 99 McCleary. John 256 McClelland. Pat 238 McClorey. Anne 373 McCloud. Dawn 220, 317 McClurc, Tony 331 McColl. Bill 331 McConncll, Jeff 331 McConway, Linda 230 McCord, Kclli 227 McCormick, Colleen 373 McCormick, Lynn 221 McCormick, Mark 334 McCormick, Tim 115 McCoy, Pamela 345 McCrcighl, Kathcrinc 373 McCubbcry, Doris 94 McCulloch. Kevin 256 McDcvitt, Shclagh 230 McDonald. Bonnie 80. 93 McDonald. Maureen 227. 373 McDonald. Richard 373 McDonald. Susa n 221 McDonnell. Kelly 333 McDonnell. Sue 217 McDonough. Margot 282. 283 McDougall. Laura 333 McElvane. Duffy 308 McElwee. Mark 311 McEnroe. Dan 247 McFarland. Joe 110 McFarland. Margo 229 McFatridge. Tracy 221. 373 McGcttigan. Rosemary 354 McGillicuddy. Bill 258 McGlynn. Julie 222 McGovern, Todd 318 McGovney. Gary 332 McGowan, Erin 320 McGrath. Robin 222 McGregor, Mike 332 McGriff. P K 192 McGuckin. Tom 258 McGuinness. Rick 299 Mclntosh. Douglas 240. 340 Mclntosh. Sue 227 Mclntyre, Brett 250 Mclntyre, Dave 98, 99 Mclver. Julie 230 McKaig. Loraine 385 McKay. Laura 229 McKay. Patricia 230 McKcan. George 242 McKean. Sheila 320 McKenna. Audray 373 McKenna. Richard 234 McKenney. Margie 221 McKenzie. Brian 384 McKenzie. Scotl 308. 311 McKinzie Christine 222, 373 McKnight. Susan 227. 373 McLaughlin. Frederick 373 McLaughlin. Kimberly 373 McLaughlin. Peggy 210 McLaughlon. Maura 230 McLean. Judy 230 McLeod, Wayne 236 McLogan. Helen 222 McMahon. Cynthia 291. 373 McMahon, Dean 354 McMahon. Douglas 342 McMahon. Jeannie 310 McMahon. Jim 242 McMaster, Colleen 229 McMillin. Tom 329. 332 McNamara. Kathleen 321 McNamara. Shelly 317 McNaughton, Sandra 373 McNeiz, D. Kevin 236 McNiff. Bradley 373 McQuaid, Kelly 217 McRae. David 328 McRae. Kathy 320 Meacham, James 373 Mead, Jaisy 345 Meade. Eric 240 Meadow, Doug 253 Meany, Beth 232 Mediodia. Lisa 385 Medura. Sarah 227 Meeks. Pamila 354 Mees. Mark 84 Megley. Julia 230, 345 Mehail. Greg 256 Mehregan, Dar 237 Mehregon. Suzie 213 Meijer, Hans 354 Meiland, Peter 331 Meister. Heidi 317 Meitzler. Peter 373 Mejia, Alfonso 316 Mekaru, Daniel 316 Melamed. Paul 244. 334 Melchi. Mark 340 Melick. John 250, 373 Melick, Jordan 331 Melnyk, Daryna 287 Melnyk, Lesia 287 Meltzer, Renee 212 Melvin, Eric 256 Melvin, Mark 258 Mendel, Elisa 328, 333. 354 Mendal, Geoff 262. 373 Mendez-Soto. Lilliana 41. 42, 317 Meng. Helen 211 Mennella. Lauren 230 Mercurio. Peter 373 Mcrinoff. Barbara 228. 229, 373 Mcrline, John 373 Merollis. Stephanie 221. 373 Merva. Jacquelin 293 Merz, Glenn 309 Merzin, Neil 291. 373 Messer, Gretchen 218 Messura. Mark 241 Mestdah. David 291. 373 Mctcalf. Shakey 334 Mctevier, Lynn 219 Mette. Sheryl 232, 233 Meyer, Brent 258 Meyer. David 79 Meyer, James 373 Meyer, Jennifer 327 Meyer, Risa 310 Meyer, Robin 207. 218 Meyer, Scott 316 Meyers, John 234 Meyers, Tracy 229 Meyerson. Rob 324 Mezzatesta. Glen 311 Michael. Bill 319 Michael. Chuck 315 Michael. Marchell 373 Michael, Susan 291. 373 Michailuk, Greg 287 Michalak. Kris 310 Michaud. Monique 354 Michelakis, Mike 334 Michels. Susan 227 Michigan Daily 276 Michura. Stephanie 308. 310 Micoli. Phil 256 Micou, Tripp 254 Middaugh. Bud 75 Middlcton. Jerene 117 Middleton. Melody 80 Miel. Sue 210 Miele. Mike 332 Mihic. John 316 Mikhail. Michael 316 Miklusicak. Dan 311 Mikula. Margaret 330 Milczarski, Karen 373 Miller, Brad 334 Miller. Brent 332 Miller, Cynthia J. 345 Miller, Cynthia R. 373 Miller. Daniel 373 Miller. David 332 Miller. Emily 321 Miller. Gary 387 Miller. Gerald 331 Miller, Glynn 354 Miller, Greg 324 Miller, Jeff 309, 376 Miller. Jessica 321 Miller. Laura 229 Miller. Linda 227, 321 Miller, Mark 99, 334 Miller. Pete 260 Miller. Richard 335 Miller, Scott 354 Miller, Steve 253 Miller. Susan 354 Miller. Tracey 212 Miller, Wendy 320 Mills, Deedee 34. 35, 310 Mills, G. Philip 354 Milne, Cassandra 310 Milton. H. Benford 236. 328, 373 Min. Janet 354 Min, Richard 387 Mincavage, Dave 258 Mine, Mark 354 Miner.Jack 373 Miner, Maureen 80, 348 Minervini, Ray 324 Minges, Dcnise 210 Minichiello. Melissa 373 Mininck, Jeff 75 Minninger. Lisa 230 Minns, James 250. 313 Minor, Barbara 217, 373 Mirck. Lori 221 Miron, Laura 211. 327 Miroslaw, Marcia 373 Mishkin. Larry 279 Mishra. Alan 256 Misner. Shari 330 Mistar, Paul 79 Mitchell, Bobby 253 Mitchell, Candy 330 Mitchell. David 288 Mitchell. John 242 Mitchell, Kenneth 324 Mitchell. Mike 260 Mitchell. Robert 373 Mitchell- Yellin. Elizabeth 295 Mithcn, Michael 373 Miyazaki, Lisa 373 Mlodzik, David 340 Moceri, Dominic 309 Moebs. Kenneth 234. 354 Moehlman. Steve 235 Mocller, Andy 316 Moening, Eric 237 Moeser. Michael 234 Mohn. Jim 242 Mohr. Dodd 334 Mohr, Leslie 317 Moin. Willy 262 Molander, Kristian 354 Molaney, Larry 291 Moll, David 346 Molloy. Mark 237 Monahan. John 316 Monks, David 328 Monolidis, Christina 374 Monroe, Jon 331 Monteith, Scott 374 Montemurri, Donna 374 Montgomery, DceDee 229 Montgomery, LaJune 346 Montgomery, Nancy 217 Montgomery, Tom 251 Moody Blues 180 Moon. Marc 374 Mooney, Marg 306 Moore, Bruce 354 Moore, Christopher 242, 288, 374 Moore, John 282, 334 Moore, Lisa 354 Moore, Susan 310. 374 Morales, Marisol 230 Morava, Lee 222 Mordarski, Margie 21 1 Moretta, Jon 239 Morey, Jennifer 320 Morford, Scotl 244 Morgan, Ann 21 7 Morgan, Christohpcr 354 Morgan, David 234. 374 Morgan. Kathy 222 Morgan, Lori 317 Morganroth, Greg 235 Moriarity, Tim 288 Moriartey. Greg 348 Morin, Beth 330 Morin. Kalherine 374 Morioka. Peggy 327 Morningstar. Jason 331 Morozko, Lynn 1 17 Morris, Al 259 Morrison, Ken 254 Morrissey, Maureen 315 Morrow, D. Jean 348 Morrow, Glenn 354 Morse. Rick 306 Mortier, Rence 221 Morton, Julie 354 Morton, Paul 374 Mosellie. Anthony Moskowitz, David 319 Moss. Randall 346 Moss. Sara Elizabeth 328. 374 Mosser. Sean 238 Mostovoy. William 257 Molt, Jordan 309 Moulton, William 384 Mourad, Helen 320 Moyer. Gayle 374 Moyer, Robin 346 Mozin, Laura 212 Mozin, Shelly 374 Mruva. Andrew 319 Muchin, Andrea 374 Muchin. Karen 212 Mudgc. Amy 384 Mueller. Frederick 355 Mueller. Fritz 250 Muenchow, Kurt 323 Mui. Chris 213 Mui, Raymond 374 Muiler, Roger 234 Mukhi, Parmod 330 Mulcrone, John 288 Mulgrave, Anne 310 Mull. Gary 332 Mullaly. Christine 317 Mullan. Maureen 374 Mullaney. Anne 211. 346 Mullen. Mark 254 Munger, Lisa 215 Munroe, Tom 249 Murawski, Timothy 374 Murbach. Julia 229 Murphy, Allison 229. 314 Murphy. Anne 222 Murphy. Bridget 320 Murphy, Cathy 222 Murphy, Ellen 320 Murphy, Gary 75 Murphy. Greg 331 Murphy. Julian 309 Murphy. Julie 211. 374 Murphy, Karen 333 Murphy, Lindsay 229 Murray. Lisa 94. 222. 374 Murray. Mike 254 Muscott. Gail 374 Muscott. Melinda 374 Mush. Mark 260 Muskowitz, Mike 265 Muslin. Suzanne 229 Muszynski. Julie 342 Muterspaugh, Liz 211 Muth, Carol 210 Myalls, Kathy 207. 210, 374 Myefski. John 340 Myers, Dayne 374 396 lndex Myers, Greg 318 Myers, Kari 317 Myers. Robert 355 Myers, Stacy 320 Myers, Thomas 250 Myers, Todd 256 Mysliwicc, Karen 327 Nucum, Nenita 32! Nunez, Cindy 232 Nussbaum, Jonathon 235 Nussel. Phil 316 Nyboer, Scolt 240 Nybuer. John 240 Nyren, Dave 254 P N O Nace, Larry 234, 355 Nack, Jennifer 217 Nadeau. Dave 237 Naeckel. Mim 374 Naegeli. Monika 375 Naft. Juliet 375 Nagara, M. Lynette 335 Nagcl, Liz 229 Nagel, Nancy 375 Nagelvoort, Adam 329 Nagle, Patricia 207. 355 Nahatis, Harry 330 Nahra. Tammy 232 Nahrgang, Anne 375 Nakis. John 234 Nalluswami, Kumar 375 Namey, Kevin 243 Napieralski, John 332 Napier. George III 375 Narowlansky. Rachel 375 Nash, David 375, Nash, Thomas 375 Nashif, Joe 331 Nassau, Sharon 375 Natirboff, Dan 308 Natiss. Randye 375 Naylor. Madeleine 232 Neal, Sue 335 Nearing, Janis 215 Nebroski, Sue 211 Nederlander. Bob 265 Nedzi. Gretchen 232 Neff, Debora 375 Neff, Mike 96. 99 Nehr. Patty 221 Nehra, Teresa 317 Neifach. Barb 212 Neihardt. Jonas 309 Neild. Ted 254 Nelligan. Katie 335 Nelson. Cheryl 211 Nelson. David 288 Nelson, Eric 334 Nelson. Karen A. 375 Nelson. Karen F. 375 Nelson. Kirstin 342 Nelson, Margie 207. 221, 375 Nelson, Michael 250 Nelson. Paul 254 Nelson. Sandra 375 Nelson. Scott 332 Nelson. ' Sim 73 Neme, Janice 31 1 Nesbitt. David 375 Nettnay, Wayne 250 Neumann. Michael 288, 375 Neuvirth, Dcbra 375 Neuvrith, Dennis 235 Newbold. Jill 221 Newell, Barb 317 Newgeon. Barrett 355 Newhof, Alisa 355 Newhof. Kirsten 221 Newman. Michael 235 Newmann. Laurie 227 Nicholas. Arthur 234 Nicholes. Maddie 210 Nicholls. Kevin 346 Nick. Amy 320 Nicolaou, Dave 332 Nicoski, Dennis 375 Niedzwiecki. Donald 375 Nielsen. Curt 319 Nielsen. Johnny 79 Nightingale, Marie 335 Nightingale, Robert 334 Nisper, Jon 262 Nitchman, Carrie 355 Nixon, Jane 94, 222 Nobel. Gary 272 Noble, Allison 104 Nofsinger. Charles 332 Nolan. Paul 249 Noordyke. Brian 284. 355 Nord, Michael 375 Norden, Deborah 375 Norden, Rick 249 Nordgren. Sonia 207. 227 Norman. Jill 232 Norment, Clarence 316 Norris, Jeff 265 Norton, Steve 99 Noto, Marie 210 Novak. Jeff 261 Nowak. Paul 355 Nowakowski. Maria 313 Nowosielski. Camille 229 Oakley, Ingrid 232, 320 Oas. Gary 316 O ' Banion. Brent 288 Oberg. Liza 217 Oberlander, Sammie 212 O ' Brien, Ann 291 O ' Brien. Holly 232 O ' Brien. Kara 222 O ' Brien. Kathleen 232 O ' Brien. Laura 217. 375 O ' Brien. Michael 355 O ' Brien, Rita 327 O ' Conner, Julie 227 O ' Conner. Kathleen 227 O ' Connor. Kathleen 232, 310 O ' Connor, Michael 248 O ' Dcll, Dave 258 O ' Dell, Loretta 375 Odenheimer, Shari 230 Odinez. Elizabeth 375 Odinez, Lisa 211 O ' Grady, Deb 217 O ' Grady. Kaomi 219 Oh, Tom 262 Ohlrich, David 332 Ohlinger. Mary 221 Ohren, Perry O ' Keefe, Katie 217 O ' Kcefe, Kathryn 342 Okin, Alise 212 Okin, Cyndi 321 Oksncr, Gerald 340 Okun, Jane 375 Olbrich. Sheila 348 Oldani, Francis 346 Oldani, M. Josephine 375 O ' Leary, Bruce 324 Olgren, Michael 375 Oliver, Randy 346, 245 Oliverio, Ash-Woman 333 Oik. Julie 217 Olree. Christine 310 Olsen. James 375 Olsen. Pete 254 Olson. Jenny 310 Olson, John 242 Olson. Lori 348 Olson, Patrick 375 Ombry, Joel 334 Omlor, Chris 322 O ' Neill. Maria 213 O ' Neill, Ruth 232 Oper. Felice 375 Oppat. Kristie 384 Oppenheimer, Howard 346 Orbhutti, Sheik 355 Orchen, Kim 375 Orlan, Fred 249 Odcrs, Karen 222 O ' Reilly, Billy 79 Orencia, Mike 316 Orlan, Stacy 213 Orlin. James 318 Orloff. Jeffrey 332 Orlove, Bill 309 Orlowski. Bob 336 Orovitz, Judy 212 Ortiz. Joseph 234 Orton, Nigel 324 Orzechowski, Sallie 355 Osborn, David 240 Oserowsky, Jill 330 O ' Shaughnessy, Erin 221 O ' Shea. Karen 218 Osment, Gregory 242 Ostby, Dave 262 Osterman, Mary Jo 232 Ostroski, Linda 291 Ostrow, Michael 265 Oswald. Robert 308. 311 Oswald. Scott 244 O ' Toole. Stacey 375 Otlen. Dawn 227 Ottenhoff. Lisa 320 Ottens. Amy 286 Otto, Doug 242 Outlaw, Teresa 220 Ovadia. Jill 217. 375 Overbeck. James 284. 355 Overcash. Julie 306 Overmive. Andy 99 Overway, Curt 355 Oveuette. Rob 318 Owen, Kipp 239 Owen, Lisa 229 Owsiany. David 311 Ozdych. Todd 324 Paalz, Tony 309 Paciero. Jeff 244 Packwood. Sarah 232 Pacsai. Rose 328, 335, 342 Padala, Ed 251. 375 Padilla. Jean 229 Padilla. Judy 232 Padley. Susan 219, 375 Paetkau, Tyler 316 ' Page Scott 295 Page. Steve 272. 273, 346 Pahl, Tom 324 Paik. Kwang-Deok 340 Pajot, Elizabeth 355 Pak. Daniel 334 Palazollo. Jack 299 Palisin. Jeff 254 Palisin. Jennifer 232 Palisin, Rob 237 Paliwoda, Joe 331 Palopoli. Mike 258 Palvas, Karyn 227 Palizzi. Terri 321 Palkowski, Jackie 221 Plamcr, Mark 250 Plamer, Nicholas 318 Pampu. Elizabeth 333 Pumulapati, Jagadeesh 334 Panah. Marjan 211 Pancioli, Marty 335 Pang, Teresa 317 Panhellenic Association 206. 207 Panik, Tom 260 Panzica. Greg 238 Papales. Mike 238 Pape, Michael 375 Papich. Maria 320 Papo. Brian 235 Pappas. Callie 375 Pappas, Nellie 317 Pappas. Victoria 295, 232 Pardi, Mary Ellen 213 Parham. Cordelia 314 Paris, Lexi 217 Parish. Maria 310 Parisi, Diane 346 Park. Christopher 288 Park. Kevin 234, 248 Park. Kim 211 Park. Onmi 229 Park. Scott 250 Parker. Adam 288 Parker. Andy 245 Parker. Eric 263 Parker, Suzanne 330 Parker, Troy 375 Parko, Nancy 375 Parks. Kathrcine 375 Parks. Linda 385 Parks. Timothy 355 Parmelee. Luann 375 Parrent. Jane 291 Parrish, Amy 299 Parrolt. Suzy 211 Parry, Susan 230, 385 Partovi, Mohammad 387 Pascal, Dave 265 Parsons, Anne 317 Pascot, Dave 247 Pasfield, Veronica 317 Pasma, Rhonda 321 Pasricha, Preeti 210 Passenger. Don 79 Patel. Paritosh, 355 Palel. Sanjeevkomar 375 Patcl, Shealesh 334 Patient, Dan 324 Patishnock. Gary 263 Palon. Jim 316 Patrick, Allison 217, 375 Patrick, Carol 375 Patrick, Sheila 230 Patterer. Bob 316 Patterson, Debra 321 Patterson, Pat 260 Patterson. Richard 234 Patterson. Tara 375 Patton. William 250 Paul. Gail 215 Paul. Karen 376 Paul, Tracy 229 Paullin. R.T. 309 Pavelich. Michael 288 Pavlik. Cheryl 293 Pavony. Sheryl 342 Pawelak. Sandra 21 1 Pawlowski. Diane 376 Payment. Shawn 315 Payne. Michael 249 Payne. Tim 249 Pazol. Steven 250 Peapples, Lucy 229 Pear. Charles 251 Pearlman, Ellin 320 Pearlman, Pat 238 Pearlstein. Maria 227 Pearson. Charles 376 Pearson. Ruta 210. 376 Peceny. Mark 288 Peck. Marty 3 1 1 Pedersen. Ellen 310 Pedersen, Mark 355 Peel. Michelle 321 Pehrson, Chris 332 Pelekoudas. Dan 112. 115 Pellegrini, Dan 334 Pelossof, Avi 376 Peltz. Matthew 334 Pence. Ira 355 Penn. Mike 247 Pennoni. Mike 331 Penumatcha. S. Raju 387 Peplin. Carrie 219 Peppin. Gary 376 Perctval, Lawrence 257 Perdomo, Carlos 331 Perigo, Don 282 Perigo. Mike 282. 296 Peritz. Julie 213 Perkins. James 376 Perkins, Jeanne 227 Perlman. Andrew 31 1 Perlman. Cary 282. 283, 286, 376 Perlman, Nancy 376 Perrault, Perry 355 Perrin. Leslie 282. 283, 313. 376 Perrine, Suzy 217 Perry. Gregg 237 Perry, John 250 Perryman, John 376 Persky, Hilary 376 Pesso, Vic 265 Persson, Jeff 316 Peters, Charles 355 Peters. Ken 333 Peters, Kim 220 Pctersen, Jane 376 Pctersen. Raleigh 318 Peterson. Elaine 306, 355 Peterson. Jane 227 Peterson. Mary Ann 222 Petrusha. Lisa 287 Petterson. Jeff 247 Petteys, Michael 291 Pezzalo. Don 331 Pfahler. Lisa 219. 385 Pfeiffer. Jayne 222 Pfeiffer. Mary 317 Pffeuffer. Bill 259 Pfrommer. Melinda 210 Pfund, Mary 320 Phalen. Judith 376 Phelan. Jim 244. 334 Phi Delta Theta 249 Phi Gamma Delta 250 Phillips. Dawn 213 Phillips. Hal 288 Phillips. John 250 Phillips. Juliet 211 Phillips. Kimberly 376 Phillips. Sean 313. 324 Phillips. Sheila 213 Philpott. Jennifer 217 Phi Sigma Kappa 25! Pheonix. Martha 310 Pi Beta Phi 230 Picardal. Chelo 213 Piccone, Lou 239 Pick, Steven 316 Pickard. Brad 253 Pickell. Laura 230 Picket!. Colleen 282. 328 Picking. David 240, 376 Picking, Sue 217. 310 Pickornik, Sherrie 232 Piehl. Anne Marie 385 Pielemeier. Rolf 376 Pierce, Charlie 309 Pierce, Robin 229 Piercy. Jane 210. 376 Pierson, Chris 334 Piglia. Michael 346 I ' ll I.I I. (HIM 310 Pillsbury. Ann 207, 213 Pinard, Steven 332 Pines. Allison 212 Pinsof, Corinne 376 Piontek, Mary 229 Piper. Chris 311 Piper. Jamie 75 Pipp. Joe 299 Pipp. Walter 257 Pippin. Ronald 311 Pisarski. Nathan 355 Piskic, Lauren 217, 376 Pitsch. Gloria 376 Pittel, Jeff 262 Pittman. Mike 331 Pittman, Roxanne 317 Pitzer, Alanna 330 Planta. Beth 330 Plas, Marylynne 335 Plasman, Amy 213 Plotnick. Adam 265 Plotnik, Carolann 376 Poch, Leslie 217, 376 Pocjkai, Diane 229 Polk. Chris 311 Pode. Bob 324 Poellet, Diane 330 Poindexter. Bruce 376 Pokora, Darlene 355 Pokorski. Nadine 248, 376 Pokrzywinski, Jenny 230 Pollack, Ron 376 Pollard. Jeanne 315 Pollard. Karen 88 Rollins, John 376 P.i! I ins. Suzie 215 Pollner. Jane 376 Pollock. Glen 263 Pollock, Jodi 376 Pollock. Robert 257 Polries, Paul 355 Potter. Joan 104 Pominville. Beth 311 Pominville, Laurie 213 Pompos, Bonnie 308, 310 Pondrue. Jim 310 Ponsetto. Paula 222, 223 Poole. Charles 332 Pope, Cris 321 Pope, Linda 376 Popham, Joya 231 Poplar. Kristen 221 Popowitz, Greg 260 Popp, Gail 310 Popp, Stuart 241 Portelli. Anne 330 Porter, David 261, 324, 376 Porter, Laurie 220 I ' . ii i is. Caroline 212 Portis. Charlie 253 Portman. Jill 212 Portnoy, Larry 259 Portser, Leroy 355 Postelnck, Vicki 376 Posthuma. Dan 284 Potchynok. Dave 258 Potchynok. Karen 210, 376 Potter. Linda 217 Poupart, Dennis 376 Powell. Andrea 291. 376 Powell, James 322 Powell, Lamont 310 Powell, Stacy 376 Powers. Barry 311. 376 Powers. Robert 263 Pozy, Jim 324 Pozza. Jaylene 221 Prakkcn, Scott 272. 275, 346 Prasad. Rajnish 272 Prasad, Vibhay 329 Pregulman, Robert 376 Preis. Andrew 288 Preis. Charlie 288 Presby. Jean 376 Preston. Kathy 222 Preston. Robert 335 Preuss. Gil 316 Prevaux. Steve 309 Price. Amy 217. 310 Price, Anne 376 Price, Daniel 376 Price. James 185. 288 Price. Pamela 321 Prickett. Jason 334 Priehs. Eric 331 Primak, Tony 323 Princing, John 244 Prisk. Gayl 376 Pritsker, Matt 261 Pritz, Linda 222 Probst. Julie 219 Procter, Janice 291 Prost, Kathy 232 Pructt. Jamie 249 Prybil, David 324 Prychodko. Andrew 287 Ptashnik. Andy 316 Pueschner, Benjamin 376 Pugh. Jody 348 Pulice. Terri 320 Punch, Gina 221 Purcell. Melissa 376 Pursifull. Ross 284. 355 Purtell. Ellen 376 Putney. Timothy 324 Pyatenko. Mike 239 Pyle, Nick 79, 249 Q Qua. D B. 250 Quails. Sylvia 376 Quandt. Dan 234 Quinlan. Lori 376 Quinn. Bill 401 Quinn. Birdie 321 Quinn. Jennifer 330 Quinn. Maria 321 R Raar, Thomas 250 Rab, Rashid 340 Rabiner. Jeff 332 Raboin. Michelle 377 Race, Margaret 291, 377 Radin. Mike 234 Radlick. Ken 323 Rae, Elizabeth 377 Rae, Janet 217, 279. 377 Raeburn. William 355 Ragland, Debra 308. 310 Ragle. Dan 331 Raimos, Ilsen 222 Raisor, Bill 260, 291 Raitt. Karen 311 Rakecky. Janet 211 Raleigh. John 355 Ralston. Kris 222 Ramak, Broe 239 Ramasamy, Muruga 377 Ramos, Carlos 258 Ramsay, Laurie 306 Ramsay, Laurie 355 Ramsey, Scott 239 Ramsey, Thomas 308 Randall. Cecily 377 Randall. Jessica 212 Randolph. Ramon 314 Ramthuim. Lana 104 Ranger. Bill 256 Ranger, Bob 256 Ranger, Steven 355 Ransbottom. Marjory 383 Ranwerda, Jon 260 Ross. Michael 319 Ratanaproeska 334 Rattenbury, Jerry 309 Rauh. Tim 340 Rautbort. Leslie 222 Rautenburg. Paul 262 Ravikant, Neeja 227 Ray, Eric 377 Ray. Frances 330 Ray. Julie 221 Reading, Rebecca 377 Reaume, Anne 316 Reaves, Cynthia 377 Reaves, Pam 328, 330 Recchia, Dino 377 Rechler, Glenn 377 Rcchsteiner, Rob 110 Rechsterncr, Scott 110 Rechter, Brcnda 377 Rccker, James 251, 344 Reddick. Don 249 Reddick. Mike 249 Redick, LeAnne 232, 377 Recce. Susie 321 Reece. Tamarah 377 Reed. Becky 232 Reed. Cindy 220 Reed, Mary 221, 346 Reeme, Tamara 384 Reeve, Jackie 213 Reeves, Lisa 321 Regan, Kathryn 377 Rcger, Janet 232. 377 Rehkopf, Carrie 213 Rehman, Azhar 387 Rehmann, David 355 Rcichcnbach, Amy 228. 229 Reicher. Paula 222 Rcichle. Lisa 219 Reid. Ellen 213. 317 Reid. Jennifer 320 Reid. Robert 355 Reidt, Edward 318 Reifeis. Stacy 232 Reighard 355 Rally. David 332 Reimyer, Jeff 247 Rein. Russ 319 Reindel. George 250 Reing. Steve 251. 377 Reinhart. Julia 377 Reinhart. Steve 244 Reinppappan, Tim 311 Reisdorf, William 377 Reiser. Bill 324 Reiskin. Elizabeth 320 Reiskin. Matt 234 Reiter, Jesse 259, 377 Roll lord. Richard 115 Rembisz, Amy 117 Remen. Shelly 230 Remes, Rick 265 Remijan. Kris 71. 72. 321 Reminga, Jay 323 Remus, James 355 Remus, Jim 284 Rench, Jill 227 Renfrew, Kathy 27, 308. 310 Renner. Julie 230 Resch. Robin 272 Reutter. Meg 317 Revesz, Susan 385 Rexford. David 377 Reynolds, Diana 348 Reynolds. Linda 221 Rhea. Thomas 234 Rhia. Queulen 99 Rhinehart, Lynn 377 Rhoades. Peggy 221 Index 397 Rice. Michael 377 Rich. Dawn 80 Richard. Arthur .118 Richard. . Dan 247 Richards. Rebecca 213. 377 Richardson. Bruce 234 Richardson. Roxannc 377 Richardson. Tom 245 Richarl. Patrick 240 Richcrl. Peter 318 Richeson. April 232 Richter. Judy 330 Rick. Pat 247 Rick. Pelcr 320 Riott. Joseph 355 Ridgcway, Patrice 207. 230. 377 Rcidcl. l.ynnc 221 Rieghard. Mike 262 Ricrson. George 309 Ries. Jennifer 328. 330. 355 Rift, Pat 387 Riggs. Amy 348 Rightenbcrg. Laura 317 Righter. David 323 Rigolin. Vcra 377 Rifat. Same 250 Riffel. Karen 293 Rifkin. Andy 265 Riggs. Pam 222 Riley. Nina 328. 333 Riley. Pat 331 Ringel. Elizabeth 286. 377 Rioux. Jennifer 92. 93 Risecng. Karen 321 Rising. Catherine 229 Risto. Laura 213. 293 Rittman. Mark 238 Rivers. Carol 220 Rivkin. Daniel 377 Roach. Sally 296 Roan. Douglas 330 Robar. Shari 317 Robbins. Jeffrey 334 Robbins. Monte 319 Robbins. Sean 355 Roberts. Byron 236 Roberts. Chris 242 Roberts. Dan 87 Roberts. David 324 Roberts. Ellen 212 Roberts, Joe 249 Roberts, Rachel 327 Roberts. Steven 377 Roberts. Susan 330 Roberts, Tom 258 Roberts, Tracey 221. 377 Robertson, Lori 377 Robertson. Marcy 221 Robins. Cary 262 Robins. Harlan 265 Robinson, David 337 Robinson. Elyse 213. 377 Robinson. Eric 288 Robinson. Janet 229 Robinson. Laura 321 Robinson. Michelle 213 Robinson, Rex 324 Robinson. Sam 288 Robinson, Sheri 346 Robson, Joan 229 Rocha. Wendy 211 Roche. Michael 377 Rochlen. Leslie 320 Rochon. Marie 218 Rock. Leslie 221. 291. 377 Rockafellow, Brit 262 Rockershousen. Randall 309 Rockwell, Michael 377 Rockwell. Pamela 377 Rockwood. Denise 342 Rockymore. Leslie 113. 115 Rodea, Sylvia 291 Rodcn. Robert 332 Rodgers. Jackie 94 Rodgers. Max 258 Rodriguez. Andres 377 Rodriguez, James 323 Rodriguez. Steve 324 Rocder. Steven 355 Roeslel, Cliff 247 Rofick. Konce 309 Rogers. Rick 68. 123 Rogers. Susan 104. 377 Roggenbuck. Joan 310 Roglcr, Crcssa 310 Rohs. Tom 316 Roitman. Marienne 212 Roland. Richard 242 Rollinger. Sheila 346 Rollins. Jeff 235 Romanowski. Gale 232 Romantz. David 331 Romas. Mananne 221. 377 Romej. Carol 377 Romero. Asti 211 Romero. Lisa 222, 286. 377 Romzick, William 384 Ronan. John 259 Ronayne. Amy 222. 377 Roncy. Deidrc 377 Rongous, Christa 217 Ronnero, Lisa 223 Rosal. Maria 217 Rose, Anthony 250 Rose. Carllon 68 Rose. Mark 311 Rose. William 377 Rosen, Adam 253 Rosen. Charles 265 Rosin. Jay 235 Rosen. Jeff 377 Rosen. Julie 377 Rosen. Michaelc 335 Rosen. Wendy 212 Rosenau. Lynne 377 Rosenbaum. Sharyn 232 Rosenbaum. Susan 232 Rosenberg. David 235 Rosenberg. Jeff 253 Rosenberg. Steve 3 1 1 Roscnbloom, Dcna 378 Rosenbloom, Eric 378 Rosenbloom. Rick 265 Rosenblum, Lynn 212 Roscnfcld. Maura 378 Rosenficld, Bud 334 Rosengarten, Gary 253 Rosenzwcig. Andy 288 Rosenzweig. Martin 288 Roscth. Susan 378 Rosewarne. Amy 227 Rosie, Stacey 315 Rosinski, Michelle 315 Rosinski. Shell 230 Rosoff. Charles 378 Rosol. Shergl 299 Ross. Alison 346 Ross. Cindy 211, 248 Ross, Jon 253 Ross. Paula 378 Rosser, Andrea 248 Rossiter, Colleen 378 Rossow. Catherine 384 Rostenko. George 287 Rotella. Mary 211 Roth. Mike 257 Rothman. Rick 265 Rothman. Stephie 227 Roll. James 319 Roty. Rob 258 Rotz. Steve 256 Rowe, Steve 323 Rowley. Greg 239 Rowley. Peter 234 Roy. Diane 387 Roy. Greg 378 Roy. Rex 378 Roycr. Bryan 355 Rubenfcld, Ronitt 232 Rubin. Laura 378 Rubincr. Matt 288 Rubinskin. Javier 278 Rubinstein, Kathleen 335 Rudofski. Richard 355 Rudy. Gerard 115 Ruf. David 308. 309 Rulon, Lynn 378 Rumsey, Kirke 238 Runson, Karen 310 Runson, Linda 310 Ruohonen. Karyn 232. 333 Ruprick, Jeff 259 Rush. H.E. 236 Rusnak. Steven 378 Russ. Chris 309 Russ. Wanda 330 Russell. Rick 333 Russell. Scott 208 Ruth. Jim 249 Ruth. Peter 182, 183 Rutlcdge. John 247 Ruzin, Mark 238 Ryan. David 318, 355 Rybarczyk, Zbigniew 346 Rybicki, Steve 262 Ryder. Frank 308 Rydholm. Olof 378 s Saalberg, Jonathan 378 Saam. Christopher 257 Saavedra. Rosary 291 Sabo. Christopher 75, 76 Saborio. Ernesto 355 Sacanathan. Raven 249 Saccaro. Sue 282, 283 Sachar. Ann 378 Sachs, Barbie 317 Sachs, Karen 230 Saffec, Greg 332 Saffold, Melissa 335 Sage, Mark 256, 330 Sagorski. Dawn 320 Sailors. Joseph 309, 378 Saint John, Mark 309 Salah. Gregory 378 Salah, Nadim 324 Salerno. Julia 317 Salerno. Paulu 333 Salim, William Jr. 346 Saling. David 378 Salisbury. John 316 Salic. Alan 346 Salic. Diane 316. 308 Salowitz. Lynnc 210. 313 Salvalore. Brian 316 Salzman. Julie 378 Sammut. Evelyn 378 Samosiuk. Andy 324 Samosiuk. Steven 378 Samplincr. Martha 330 Samuels, Anthony 346 Samuels. Karen 378 Samuelson. Dayna 107 Sanborn. Doug 322, 323 Sanders. Eric 75 Sandner, Matthew 332 Sands. Steve 299. 378 Sandusky, Karen 378 Sanford, llenc 378 Sanyaolu. Olubvnmi 387 Sanzari. Michael 378 Sapp. Pamela 355 Sarafa, Angela 217 Sarafa. Ken 319 Sarafa, Marty 254 Sarafa. Steven 316 Sarkisian. Lisa 386 Sass, Christen 227 Sassalos, Susan 230 Sasson, Sarah 229 Satchficld. Stephanie 378 Saunders, Eric 254 Saunders. Pam 220 Saurer. Kaye 213 Savage. David 240, 355 Savage. Jean 230 Savaglio, Clare 355 Sawicki. Jennifer 310 Scales. Pamela 378 Scales. Robin 224. 328. 333 Scarbrough, Mark 262 Scarcelli. Jim 72 Schaack. Mike 291 Schade. Melissa 221 Schaefer, Charles 355 Schaefcr, Julie 378 Schaefer, Kristin 310 Schaeffcr. Sue 20 Schaenzle. Fred 378 Schafer. Jill 230. 386 Schafer. Lesley 220 Schans. Anne 213 Schaphorst, Kane 355 Scharich. Wayne Pete 291 Schaumbcrgcr. Steve 265. 378 Schcdler. Richard 234 Schecr. David 334 Schcmbechler. Bo 69 Schcnsul. Stephanie 219 Schierloh, Maggi 315 Schiller. Colin 311 Schiller. Pam 222 Schimmel, Daniel 334 Schinske. Vicki 378 Schipper, Brian 356 Schlang, Leigh 212 Schlater. Mark 242 Schlopc, Todd 309 Schluckebir. Laurie 327 Schmelzer. Sabine 232 Schmidt. Cathy 92. 93 Schmidt, Hilary-Ann 330 Schmidt. Joe 309 Sdimidt, Marty 234 Schmidt. Philip 384 Schmidt. Randall 340 Schneider. Betsy 93. 317 Schneider, Hana 378 Schneider. Holly 317 Schneider, Julie 309 Schneider. Kristin 228. 229 Schneider, William 234. 378 Schncll, Paul 253 Schnobel. Tim 324 Schnyder.Deborah 378 Schocble. Mike 334 Schoenfcld. Julia 378 Schoenherr. Chris 316 Schocnla, Jerry 260 Schoenle, Gerald 356 Schoettle, Jim 323 Schohl, Richard 319 Schoficld. Lisa 94. 95 Scholten, Catherine 342 Schor, Neil 235 Schrag. Darrell 332 Schrand, Cathy 213 Schraycr. Debbie 207 Schreader. Liz 211 Schreck, Raymond 328. 331, 378 Schreibcr, Maureen 293. 386 Schreiber, Michael 324 Schreiber. Rodd 84 Schreier, Lee Ann 378 Schriefer. Paul 258 Schroeder, Jonathan 378 Schrocder, Sue 80 Schtokal. Barbara 317 Schucller, Pam 221 Schulcfand, Keith 253 Schuler. Kiz 227 Schulman, Marge 317 Schulte. Todd 319 Schultz, Amy 330. 333 Schultz, Bill 239 Schultz. Deb 330 Schultz, Lorey 230 Schultz. Robert 356 Schultz. Thomas 387 Schulz. James 257 Schulz. Kelly Lynn 221. 378 Schumacher. Wendy 286. 378 Schumakcr, Scott 332 Schuster. Jean 333 Schut, Debbie 211. 333 Schwab. Steve 258 Schwark, Michael 288 Schwartz, Al 242 Schwartz. Christy 107 Schwartz, Karen 212 Schwartz, Keith 324 Schwartz. Pete 378 Schwartz. Sandy 317 Schwartz, Steve 265. 378 Schweitzer. Diane 21 1 Schwendener. Mary 220 Schwinkie. Steve 239 Scicluna, Caroline 378 Sclabassi, Tony 332 Scott, Christy 215. 378 Scott. Lloyd 378 Scott. Peter 333 Scrafano. Elissa 222 Scully. Andrea 107 Seaholm. Karen 320 Sears, Tom 75 Sebo, Traci 213. 356 Sechowski. Timothy 319 Sedestrom. Kirsten 210 Seltzer. Beth 212 Seekman. Tom 261 Segal, Daniel 378 Segal. Joel 265, 379 Segal. Mark 361 Segal. Mike 235 Segger. Michael 259 Seiden. Bill 265 Seiden, Linda 379 Seller, Mary Beth 207 Seilkop, Jeffrey 250 Seite, Mark 247 Selerez. Darlene 379 Seiden. Robert 291 Seldin. John 322 Sell. Laurie 321 Sellekc. Karen 213, 317 Selvala, Amy 227 Sendo. Mark 291, 379 Sengupta. Sumit 257 Senker. Lesa 213 Sertyn. Deborah 386 Scto. Elizabeth 356 Scttercerri. Jeffrey 356 Sevcik, Matt 254 Severance. Paul 288 Sexton, Gregory 356 Seychel. Chris 96. 99 Shackel. Sherri 222. 379 Shaffer, Donna 333 Shafii, Jaleh 221 Shafron, Steve 258 Shah, Baad 247 Shah. Saad 356 Shalinsky, Loren 235 Shanahan. Palti 80. 93 Shanettc. Karen 21 1 Shanker, Todd 308 Shapin. Andrew 259 Shapiro. Allyson 346 Shapiro, Brad 235 Shapiro, Dan 235 Shapiro, Dave 254 Shapiro. Eric 319 Shapiro. Harold T. 130 Shapiro, Helene 212. 317 Shapiro, Larry 265 Shapiro, Rob 334 Shapiro. Steve 253 Sharf. Robert 379 Sharifi. Guita 330 Sharp, Douglas 250 Sharp. John 288 Shaver. Peter 379 Shaw. Barbara 328. 333 Shaw, Danny 265 Shaw. Liz 230 Shaw, Marlenc 317 Shaw, Rebecca 379 Shawaker. Scott 249 Shaynor. Shcryl 230 Shea. Anne 232 Shea. Dan 247 Shea. Mike 79 Shcehan, Dennis 379 Shearin, Martha 217 Sheff. Robin 333 Sheehan Ml. William 319 Sheldon. Daniel 379 Sheldon. Douglas 356 Shell. Kevin 330 Shelton. Leisa 321 Shelton. Susan 328 Shemshedinofski, Lirim 379 Shcpard. Grclchcn 207. 227 Shepherd. Terri 107 Sher, Scott 235 Sheramy, Felice 212 Sherbin, Miriam 379 She riden, Dan 247 Sherlinc, Carter 379 Sherman, Carolyn 21 1 Sherman. Robin 346 Sherry. Ken 332 Shevzoff, Laura 232, 333 Shiels. David 309 Shield. Mary Kay 217. 293 Shields, Jeanne 229 Shields. Leland 356 Shields. Mike 254 Shimoun, Ghazwan 237 Shin, Grace 217 Shin, Wesley 334 Shipsky. Don 237 Shirley. Pamela 314 Shlaes. Noah 313 Shoflick. Steve 253 Short. Bev 306 Shortley. Joellen 232 Shozda. Matthew 356 Shrock. Paul 356 Shroshree. Robert 185. 250. 288, 346 Shrosbee. William 250 Shruer, Lisa 210 Shryock. Sam 309 Shuart, David 250 Shuberl, Linda 212 Shufro. Nicholas 379 Shuman, Barry 379 Shuman, Suzanne 212 Shum, Karla 379 Shuta. William 75 Shuttle, Diane 207, 219. 379 Sibour. Chuck 334 Sickon. Bridget 94 Sider, Rob 318 Sidhu. Kanwaldrep 315 Siegal. Brian 265 Siegal, Rob 323 Siegel, Jon 239 Siegel, Margaret 379 Siegel. Sarah 329 Siegel. Stuart 253 Sietsema, Brian 379 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 252 Sigma Alpha Nu 253 Sigma Chi 254. 255 Sigma Delta Tau 231 Sigma Nu 256 Sigma Phi 257 Sigma Phi Epsilon 258 Silbar, Leslie 222 Silbar. Sharon 379 Silberman, Jennifer 321 Silberswieg. Lloyd 253 Silea, Cybil 223 Siler. Scott 332 Silver. Bill 253 Silver. Karolyn 212 Silverstein. Alyssa 320 Silverstein. Bill 253 Silverstein, Steve 265, 346 Simmons. Carla 330 Simmons, Michael 379 Simms, David 308 Simon. Amy 333 Simon. Andre 332 Simon, Dave 332 Simon. James 356 Simon. Joanie 212 Simon, Julie 213 Simon. Marc 260. 291 Simon. Meribeth 317 Simon. Penny 219 Simoneiti. Kari 379 Simonelli. David 334 Simonetti, Art 256 Simonte. Mike 256 Simpson, Ronnie 79 Sims, Lisa 80 Sims, Mike 324 Sin, Sharon 335 Sinai. Todd 253 Sincich. Al 72 Sinclair. Steve 241 Sincoff. Bob 235 Singer. Doug 265 Sing, Mary 21 5 Sing. Sharon 211, 215, 342 Singh, Amy 379 Sipher. Devan 235 Sippel. Daphne 313, 320 Sippell. Kimber 211 Sire. Mary Ann 213 Sirota. Larry 235 Stslin. John 331 Skalski. Ron 237 Skelton. Bruce 331 Skifstad. Kurt 262 Skinner, J.C. 331 Skinner, Nancy 320 Skirboll. Eve 321. 379 Sklar. Amy 212 Sklar. Dale 75, 253 Skockdopole. Mark 244 Skonen, Greg 234 Skrbina, Jean 34-35. 310 Skubik. Bill 251 Slabbekorn. Scott 284 Slaby. Marianne 333 Sladkus. John 324 Slatlery. Shawn 380 Slaughter. Sam G. 276. 380 Slaviero. Sue 232. 295 Slavin. Gregg 346 Slayton. Rick 334 Sleder. Ted 262 Sledz. Karen 320. 217 Slezak. Braden 254 Slivka. Carolyn 291 Sloeffler. Lisa 210 Slopsema. David 284 Slosar. John 258 Small. Andy 265 Smiley, Mike 265 Smirnow. Nancy 219 Smith, Amy 333 Smith. Benjamin 253. 380 Smith. Carli 213 Smith. Carol 213. 229 Smith, Cathy 80 Smith, Elizabeth 380 Smith. Gordon 288 Smith, Heather 230 Smith , James 356 Smith, Janet 232, 320 Smith, Jennifer 229. 291 Smith, Jody 217 Smith. Kent 244 Smith. Kerry 67, 70 Smith, Lauri 380 Smith. Lisa 222, 223. 328 Smith, Lori 296, 299 Smith, Marcie 89 Smith, Margaret 348 Smith, Mary 219. 232. 346 Smith. Matt 253 Smith. Melanie 117. 227 Smith. Naomi 333 Smith, Peter 272 Smith, Remy 293 Smith, Robert W.288 Smith. Russ 262 Smith. Steve 66, 70 Smith. Steve 248 Smith, Tim 309 Smithc, David 356 Smolinski, Jeanne 21 1 Smolinski, Mark 380 Smudski, Jeff 251 Snell, Shawn 221. 380 Snogren. Dean 383 Snyder. Bob 260 Snyder. Kellic 315 Snyder. Mike 235 So, George 356 Sobanjo, John 356 Sobieraj. Jane 320 Sobocinski. Eric 262 Sobran. Laura 213 Sochocki, Larry 308. 309 Sockanathan. Raven 323 Soemarko, David 356 Soleymani. David 235 Solik, Brian 380 Solnik. Ray 253 Solomon, Amy 346 Solomon, Beth 212 Solomon. Lois 346 Solowey, Wendy 380 Soluk. Gloria 117 Soluk. Kirk 324 Solynios. Nelly 313 Somach, Susan 295 Somani. Alok 331 Somensatto. Mirna 291 Sommcrfield, Cathy 211 Sommers. Linda 383 Sondergeld. Gregory 380 Soper. Chery 213 Sorensen, Jim 319 Sosin. Nancy 380 Sosnowski. Sandy 232 Sotok. Jeffrey 250 Sottile. Samuel 316. 380 Souliotis. Evan 380 Soullicr. Terri 117 Southard. Dennis 259. 380 Southerland. Jeff 323 Sover, Mike 309 Soveriegn, Scott 249 Spada. Maria 320 Spahr, Lisa 320 Spak. David 380 Spalding. Laura 210 Spangler, Steven 356 Spanski, Mary 335 Spaulding, Diane 380 Spearman, Jeffery 257 Spector, Scott 253 Spcllman, Robbie 253 Spence. Shelia 380 Spencer. Kerry 380 Spencer. Kirk 258. 380 Spencer. Mark 356 Spencer. Ruth 330 Spengler, Amy 229 Speer, Laurie 21 1 Spielman, Caryn 293 Spindle. Bill 278 Sponseller. Ed 288 v - - V " V 398 Index Considering a Hewlett-Packard calculator or personal computer? Visit our I- loci ionic-. Slum room lor u complete selection, compeiiii e pricing, and hands-on demonstrations. VN VV MORt THAN A BOOKSIORt Electronics Showroom: Main Store: 1 1 10 S University Ave 549 E University Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104 (313)662-3201 Sposilo. Vicki 348 Spring, Paul 99 Springer, Valeria 346 Spullcr, Dave 258 Slablein. Paul 258. 380 Slablein. Rod 254 Sladele. Karen 213 Sladter. Franz 288 Stafford. Donna 380 Stager, Amy 31 1 Stahl. Diane 227 Stahl. James 250 Slahl. William 250 Staiger. Mike 249 Stainforth, Lynn 21 1 Stakoe. Dan 308, 311 Stallard, Jennifer 321 St. Amour, Adair 380 Stamps. Amy 380 Slanese. Jamie Slanger, Cyndy 210, 380 Slanisha. Tcss 210 Si Anloine. Claire 380 Stark. Sue 335 Starmack. Butch 309 Starman. Lori 380 Statman. Daniel 31 1 Staton, Beth 221. 330 Stcbbins. Cindy 222 Steele. Lisa 380 Stefanou, Jenny 232 Stegeman, Ray 284 Stein. David 316 Stein. Lisa 346 Stein. Rob 265 Steinberg, Maureen 221 Sinner, Julie 211 Steincr, Peter 323 Sleins. td 254. 356 Sleketee. John 242 Stcllmann. Mike 322 Slempcl, Jim 253 Stephens, David 332 Stephens, Kevin 346 Stephenson, Katie 215 Stephenson, Nancy 348 Stem. Gail 380 Sternad. Pamela 383 Sternberg. Nancic 286. 380 Sterne. Barbara 386 Sterne. Debbie 332 Stettler, Katie 229 Steuer. Brian 346 Stevens. Beth 329 Stevens. Christine 380 Stevens. David 240 Stevens. Karen 310 Stevens. Kevin 299 Stevens. Mark 381 Stevens, Scott 320 Steverson. Todd 79 Stewart, Audrey 222 Stewart, Heather 217. 380 Stewart, Michael 309 Stewart. Mike 262 Stewart, Scott 247 Stickelmeyer, Barbara 386 Stiles. Tom 97. 99 Stinchcomb. Ann 306 Stinchcomb. Virginia 356 Stinson. Derek 79 Slites. Elizabeth 306. 356 Still. Michael 319 Stock. Janice 211 Slock. L.J. 306 Stocking, Greg 262 Stockman. Betsy 320 Stoddard, Gail 230 Stoddard. Jodi 333 Stuffel. Dan 247 Stoick. Robert 259. 356 Stokes, Steven 323 Stoll. Cathy 220 Stolt. Rich 74 Stone. Clarence 328. 335 Stone. Cynthia 230. 380 Stone. George 265. 299. 380 Stone, Jamie 265 Story, Anne 346 Story. David 284 Stottcr, Tom 253, 380 Stoughlon. Geoffrey 380 Stovern. Scott 324 Slowe. Dan 238 Slrach. Dan 261 Streng. Teressa 380 Stroicz. Myron 356 Strongman, Scott 324 Strader. Suzanne 232 Stralcy. Jim 262 Strcichcr. Patty 221 Slricklcr. Marci 210 Slrck, John 247 Slrnad. J.T. 331 Strablc, Eric 332 Struck. Elizabeth 210. 380 Sluart, Chuck 319 Stuart. Doug 249 Stuart, Marilu 227 Studener. Jcanette 340 Sluderus. Tracey 282. 283. 380 Studier. Scott 293, 332 Stulberg. Adam 265 Slults. Keith 309 Sluney. Chris 191 Stuntzncr. Denise 230, 380 Slupak. Richard 319 Sturds, Curt 323 Sturm. Elissa 230. 380 Slut , Dudley 342 Subcr. Michael 291 Suckow, Paul 340 Sudarska. Mike 79 Sue. Ann 380 Sugarman. Steve 253 Sugrue. Patty 317 Suguyan, Maria 222 Sulfaro. Mary 380 Sullivan, Bob 288 Sullivan. Brad 309 Sullivan. Francis 227 Sullivan. Jim 244 Sullivan. Joan 22 Sullivan. Julie 230 Sullivan. Maureen 330 Sullivan, Patrick 380 Sundvall. Sheila 229 Suomi. Mike 331 Susel. Rob 323 Susman. Billy 265 Sussman. Lisa 232 Sulton. Kalhryn 380 Sulton. Tyler 323 Svcra. Laima 21 1 Svoboda. Sandy 116. 117 Swaney. Robert 288 Swann. Andrea 213 Swanson. Jody 222 Swanson, Julie 218 Swanson, Karen 320 Swanson, Tara 1 1 7 Swart. Cheryl 380 Swastck. Michelle 232, 340 Swcnsen. Andrew 318 Swets. Mark 284 Swiderek. Regina 320 Swicrczcwski. Heidi 335 Swierczewski. John 331 Swilzcr. Jim 99 Sygar. Daniel 75 Sykora. Steven 346 Syme, Brian 381 Szela. John 381 Szeremct, Laura 381 Szewc. Dawn 381 Szkrybalo. Joel 287 Szliler. Dorccn 310 Szpiech. Ray 309 Szwajkun. Kwitoslawa 287 Szymanski. Cheryl 381 Szymczak, Carol 232 T Taback, Laura 227 Taccolini. Dave 332 Tack, Kim 321 Tactic. Alan 234 Taffe. Greg 258 Tai. Helen 317 Talbot. James 311, 356 Tan. Andrew, 331 Tanasijevich. Rudy 247 Tanasijevich. George 247 Tancmbaunc, Scott 247 Tannenbaum. Jeff 253 Taraschuck. Donna 210 Taraschuk. Katie 210 Tarasiewicz. Diana 342 Taraszczuk. Katia 287 Tarchinski. Terrie 315 Targosz. Anne 335 Tarpley. Roy 112. 114. 115 Tarr. Sheri 295 Tarrant, Lisa 306 Tasker. Catherine 227. 342 Taubc. John 316 Taube. Karen 286. 330 Tavery. Lisa 220 Tavery, Sharon 356 Tay. Angela 217 Tayer, John 253 Tayler. Marcy 222 Taylor. Donald 381 Taylor, Heidi 210 Taylor. Helen 348 Taylor. Jerry 258 Taylor. Joan 94 Taylor, Joyce 328. 333 Taylor, Kcnnie 236 Taylor. Marcia 211 Taylor. Steve 316 Teague. Nancy 320 Tebeau. John 254 Tedford. Carl 288 Teegardin. Shawn 348 Tcichcr. Joel 381 Tejopurnomo, Edhie 356 Telang. Dinesh 244 Tell. Caroline 222 Tellncr. Dave 288 Tenbrunsel. Ann 217 Tcnenbaum, Karen 212 Tencnbaum. Marc 265. 381 TenHoor. Christopher 309 Teper. Abby 346 Terr. David 381 Terrill. Laurie 210 Territo, Jon 328 Terry. Brent 328. 332 Terry. Jennie 94 Terry. John 250 Tervo. Terry 342 Thai. Susan 381 Tharer, Gregg 323 Thayer. Marly 328. 333 Thearling. Kurt 238 Theriault. Alan 356 Theros, Louie 247 Thela Chi 259 Thela Delta Chi 260 Thcta XI 261 Theut. Beth 213 Thicde. Ann 221 Thiel. Homer 311 Thiese. Doug 316 Tholburn. Ian 247 Thomas. Andrew 356 Thomas. Anthony 236. 381 Thomas. David 356 Thomas, Gregory 381 Thomas. Jacob 346 Thomas. Kathy 213. 381 Thomas, Missy 89 Thomas. Paul 258 Thomas, Tammy 21 1 Thomas. Terry 21 1 Thomas. Timothy 288 Thome. Stephen 316 Thompson, Denise 346 Thompson, Garde 115 Thompson. James 381 Thompson. Mellisa 93 Thompson, Michael 314 Thompson. Viclor 381 Thorns. Thomas 239. 346 Thomas. Susan 230 Thomas. Vince 282. 283 Thompson. Cheryl 232. 222 Thompson. David 284 Thompson, Mike 323 Thompson. Tamie 317 Thorlund, Einer 318 Thornton. Lorrie 80. 81 Throop. Kaly 215 Throop. Steve 31 1 Thullen. Mall 256 Thurner. Chris 291 Thurslon. Robert 381 Tien. Charles 324 Tilson, Jay 265. 381 Tilt. George 332 Timar, Linda 230 Timkovich. Richard 356 Timm, Mark 332 Timosciek. Peter 331 Tincoff, Chris 217 Tinker, Douglas 244, 356 Tipton. Kris 211 Tisack. Michael 316 Tischler, Al 259 Tisdel. Chris 282 Tina. Catherine 320 Toal. Jim 254 Tobin. Kent 316 Tokoi. Jideshi 346 Toman, Jill 387 Tomblinson. Amy 230. 286. 381 Tomich. Sue 213 Tomita. Fern 328 Tomlinson. Charles 250 Tong. Honien 356 Tonkin, John 237 Toohcy, Charles 234 Toohey. Michael 381 Topp. Jon 242 Topping. David 331 Toth. Peggy 320 Totle. Laura 230. 381 Tou. Jarvis 334 Townscnd. Alan 381 Townscnd. Brooke 213 Towstik. Perry 324 Tracey. Elaine 381 Tracy, Rob 260 Traiman, Lori 212 Train. Dave 254 Traylor. Michael 236 Tramontin. Diana 213 Trapp. Andy 324 Travers, Bridget 333 Travis. Susan 232 Traw. Kelly 219 Tredway. Lisa 210 Trees. Grelchen 229 Trees. Jeff 260 Trent. Jill 330 Trentacosle. Holly 227 Treppa. Kim 31 1 Trese. Chuck 331 Trevor, Julie 333 Triangle 262 Trice. Patty 222 Tricon. Terry 2 1 1 Trigon 263 Trimble. Drc 348 Trimble. Todd 208. 262 Tripp. Cindy 223 Truesdcll. David 356 Trunsky. Jeffcrcy 291 Trivedi. Trupti 330 Trosl. Kirk 110 Truchan. Mark 322. 323 Trunsky. Jeff 260 Trybus. Jill 230 Tsai. Charles 381 Tsiang. Gary 331 Tsou. Rebecca 282. 283. 286. 381 The Tubes 1 79 Tucci. Paul 381 Tucker. Dave 237 Tucker. Rcnnard 236 Tudor. Connie 1 17 Tuerk, Chris 117 Tummala. Sreeni 319 Tunsuh. Bill 291 Turcotle. Peter 340 Turman. Julius 324 Turner, Chris 334 Turner, Diane 381 Turner, Eric 113. 115 Turner. Quincy 1 15 Tussing. Scott 3 1 1 Tutag, Laurie 21 1 Twecdie. Jeffrey 356 Twillcy. Stacey 217 Twinney, Peter 254 Tyner, David 346 U Ulchaker. Margaret 293. 386 Ullrich. Frederick 240. 356 Ullrich. Kathy 231. 271 Ulrey. Richard 381 Underbcrg. Susan 212 Underwood. Angela 328 Underwood. Colin 381 Ungatz. Joel 346 Upadhyay. Sanjiv 332 Updike, Kenneth 324 Upton, Stacey 21 1 Urbanicc, Jan 211 The Urbations 171 Urick, Jennie 320 Utley. John 254 Uzdac. Wendy 310 Valentine. Craig 309 Valentine. Sandy 217. 381 Valero-Salas. Francisco Alejandro 356 Vallay. Jules 323 Valleau. Chuck 330 Valley. Claire 381 Vaitkus. Mark 387 Vana. James 11 1 VanBrugen. Vickie 210 Van Burrcll. Pal 332 Van Decar. Mary 332. 211 VanDenBcrg. Sara 321 VanDcPoldcr. Jody 356 VanderBoegh. Linda 348 VandcrKolk, John 284 VanderLaan. Ladd 30S Vandcrlinde. Joan 207 Vandersluis. Kirsten 381 Vandcrvecn. David 284 Vandervccn. Edward 284. 356 VanDeRyt. Dave 332 VanDctte. Jill 227 VanDcWcghc. Bud 115 VanDien, Laurie 220 VanDuesen. Linda 228. 229. 387 VanDykc. Joe 324 VanEsscn. David 384 VanHarn. Mark 284 VanLoon. Karen 232 Van Maanen. Martin 332 VanPelt. Tom 256 VanSickle. Bob 261 VanTyle. Debbie 227 VanWallbeck. Kim 321 VanVlcct. John 237 VanWinkle. Emily 272. 327 Vargas. Laura 21 1 Varin. Rebecca 384 Varterasian. John 315 Vasas, Ray 322 Vasloff. Nancy 335 Vaughn. Bruce 356 Vaughn. Robert 356 Vaughn. Ronald 357 Vaughn. Stevie Ray 181 Vault-Gonzo. Patricia 333 Vavro. Kim 217 Veil. John 357 Velastegui. Erik 334 Veldman. Jon 357 Velhoff. Victoria 381 Venture. Patty Venzon. Kim 211 Vcrbcrkmocs. Gayle 213 Vcrklan. Stephen 357 Vcrn. Bruce 245 Verner. James 381 Vernier. Michael 357 Vescio. Rich 237 Viera. John 258 Videla. Phil 309 Vidusic. Ralph 381 Vikstrom. Karen 321 Viland. Jenny 333 Vilas. Jeff 239 Villa. James 381 Villarcal. Andreas 314. 319 Vincent. Susan 333 Vipond. Fred 185. 288 Viraldi. Ann Marie 197 Vismara. Ann 210. 381 Visser. Robin 357 Vitulugl. Brian 299 Vocke. Damon 296 Vogclli. Thorn 309 Voice, Larry 331 Voice. Ron 288 Voist. Jeffery 381 Volis, Tania 229 Volpe. Tony 334 Vonck. Paul 331 Vong. Sandy 104 VonKoss. Kate 220 VonThurn. Dawn 213. 308. 311 Voorhorst. John 284 Vossler. Marika 229 Vnuk. Kimbcrlcy 317 Voss. Dave 323 w V Vadnais, Laurence 387 Wachs. Steve 235 Wade. Butch 112. 114, 115 Wade. Joe 316 Waeschle. Laura 317 Wagcnborg. Todd 309 Wagner. Amy 286 Wagner. Emily 215 Wagner. Kelly 320 Wagner. Mary 21 I Wagner. Michael 381 Wagner, Tim 241 Wais. Mike 235 Wail. Brian 324 Waile. Jill 321 Walaskay, JoAnn 320 Walden. Kalhy 287 Index 399 Waldman. Daryl 381 Waldmann. Camilla 3H1 Waldo. Ray 331 Waldrep. Lee 340 Waldron. Peggy 213 Waldrup. Wayne 319 Walcnga, Margiircl 117 Walker. Deborah 381 Walker. Greg 314 Walker. Mark 309 Walker. Sally 346 Walker, Timothy 309 Walkup. Jamie 221 Wall. Amy 317 Wall. Bradford 381 Wall, Scott 316 Wallace. Ann 213 Wallace, Dave 262 Waller. Scott 357 Walmorth. Dave 79 Walter. Harry 250 Walters, Jill 381 Wallers. Jim 331 Walters. Joseph 291 Walters. Julie 229. 329 Walters. Susan 229 Walton. Charles 288 Wander, Dan 248. 265 Wandmachcr. Stevens 331 Wandzcl. Cindy 311 Wandzcl. Dcbra 357 Wang. Patrick 31 1 Wang. Tammy 317 Wang. Tim 324 Wantuck. Christine 348 Wanuga. David 383 Ward. Carol 210 Ward. Donnajcan 310 Ward. Matt 324 Ward. Steve 291. 309 Warhursl. Ron 79 Warkentin, Jane 227 Warner. Kaiherinc 342 Warner, Michael 331 Warsh. Mike 253 Warshawsky. Susan 346 Warwick. Colleen 219 Wash, Cilcnnda 381 Washabaugh. Andrew 322 Washburn. Lorcn 240 Washburn, Rob 311 Washington. Michelle 314 Wasscrman. Adam 240 Watanabe, Alysa 230 Waterman. Betsy 332 Waters. Jean 333 Waters. Mark 381 Waters. William 324 Watkins. Todd 316 Walling. Jeff 332 Watson, Marci 320 Watt, Greg 193. 256 Wallenberg. Dcbra 381 Walters. Mike 75 Waxenberg. Scott 265 Wayne, Gary 75 Wayne. Marsha 212 Wayne. Kelicia 212 Wayne. Mark 244 Weaver. Cheryl 386 Weaver, Jeff 322 Weaver. Melanic 79, 80 Weaver. Tracey 382 Weber. Daniel 286. 382 Weber. Laura 333 Weber. Laurie 357 Weber. Sarah 220 Weber. Stephanie 327 Webster. Jill 386 Webster. Keith 316 Webster. Marcus 236 Weckler, Jeanne 104, 105, 382 Wccksler. Steve 265 Wcdenoja, Jean 222. 295 Wcedon, John 382 Welldreyer. Brian 284 Wcfer. Ellen 220 Wchrmeister. Mark 306 Wcidert. Jim 99 Wcidner. Robin 222 Weil. Julie 308. 310 Wciland. Ann 382 Weina. Sue 197 Wcinbaum. Mary 222 Weiner, Gary 253 Weiner, Jeff 235. 332 Weiner, Ronald 250. 382 Weingarl. Lisa 293 Weingasl, Josh 259 Wcins. David 357 Weinslein. Marci 222. 346 Wenslock. Steven 235 Wcipert. Jeff 382 Weir. Debbie 218 Wcirick, Alison 222 Weisc. Becky 210 Weiscnstein, John 324 Wciser. Marty 253 Weisman, Hope 80 Weisman. Ross 253 Weiss. Judith 357 Weiss. Kathy 210 Weissman. Alan 288. 304 Weissman. Carol 382 Welch, James 357 Welch, Paul 357 Wellcr. Randy 249 Wells. Gerald 308 Wells. Greg 244 Wells. Phillip 79 Welper. Robert 322 Welsh. Joyce 321 Welsh, Piers 241 Welz, Ann Marie 357 Wendel, Nanette 320 Wendrow, Kristin 330 Wendt, John 308 Wenk. Jennifer 382 Wcnscl, Debbie 233 Wensley, James 309 Wenson, Valerie 232 Wentworth, Kelly 216. 217 Wcntworth. Pete 319 Werelivs. Greta 347 Werner. Paula 222 West. Annie 212 West. Diana 218 West. Robyn 330 Wcsterdale. Mary 310 Wesytwood, Craig 335 Wetzel. Lisa 229 Whaley, David 357 Wheeler, Liz 221 Wheeler. Marianne 310 Whclan. Mary Ellen 87. 272 Whisler. Dan 334 Whisler, Dawn 213. 357 Whit. John 316 White. April 310 While. Christopher 357 White. Jeff 254 While. Jim 262 White. Jonathan 332 While. Karen 230 White. Patrick 357 While. Suzanne 213 White. Wall 242 Whilehead. Casey 288 Whilchcad. K.C. 316 Whitcsides. Jalene 210, 382 Whitman. Pamela 383 Whitney. Warren 238 Whiltaker, Carrie 227. 315 Whined. Kevin 288 Whorf. Sarah 308 Wialr. Nannette 210. 382 Wible, Caroline 221 Wickman. Paula 357 Widmaycr, Carol 219 Wicck. Randy 237 Wiener. Rich 253 Wienshen, Andrew 249 Wicrcnga. Cheri 215 Wierscma, Janet 335 Wifucki. Chris 309 Wifucki. Gary 309 Wiggins. Rich 331 Wight. Jenny 221 Wikol. Amy 293 Wiland, Lawrence 250 Wilcox. Bill 329, 334 Wilcox, Cliff 254, 357 Wilcox. Julie 306. 309 Wilcox. Larry 238 Wilcox. Mary 321 Wilcoxyne. Bruce 316 Wild. Ian 258 Wild. Jennifer 210 Wild, Tim 309 Wilcn. Roger 382 Wil dermuth. Rob 249 Wiley, Diana 117 Wilhelm. Diana 330 Wilhclmsen. Tanya 386 Wilkins. Paul 256 Wilkinson. Gail 207, 211. 382 Wilkinson. Mike 251 Wilks. Gary 382 Will. Alex 239 Willard, Jill 335 Willard, Scolt 323 Wille, Bob 333 Willetl. Scott 254 Williams, Dai 382 Williams, David 308 Williams, Diane 382 Williams, Ed 254 Williams, G. David 332 Williams, Glen 2334 Williams, Jeffrey 240 Williams. June 224 Williams, Karen 317 Williams. Keilh 251 Williams. Kitly 320 Williams. Lisa 317 Williams. Mark 257 Williams. Mary Ann 309 Williams. Ralph 329. 331 Williams. Sally 217 Williams, Tcri 382 Williams, Tim 331 Williamson. Janet 321 Williamson, Mark 347 Williamson, Sue 335 Wills. Kippen 311 Wills. Tracy 330 Wilscy, Dave 262 Wilson. Cheryl 229, 286 Wilson, Christopher 357 Woronoff. Marcy 310 Wilson, Donna 228, 229. 382 Worstcr, Michelle 306 Wilson, Elizabeth 383 Worthington, Scott 357 Wilson. Gavin 254 Worton. Diane 321 Wilson. Heidi 282 Wotk. Lauren 309 Wilson. Jeff 237 Wotta. Jill 230 Wilson. Leigh 382 Wragg, Pater 240. 382 Wilson. Mike 27 Wreidt. Mary Ellen 213 Wilson. Scott 309. 334 Wright, Brian 382 Wilson. Steve 316 Wright. Dave 247 Wilson. Susan 348 Wright. Joyce 213 Wimor. Steve 323 Wright. Mark 311 Winbcrg. Paul 197 Wright. Nancy 222 Winfrcc. Nancy 357 Wright. Rob 239 Winia. Yvette 232 Wright. Robert 291 Winiarski. Denise 321 Wright. Scott 288 Winkelman. Amy 382 Wriston, Jeff 288 Winowiecki. Jana 386 Wroblcski. Bill 308 Winter. Suzanne 317 Wulfsohn, William 357 Wintcrmeycr. Susan 293. 386 Wuu, Evans 310 Wipperman. Douglas 250 Wycss, Pamela 382 Wise. John 315 Wynblatt. Deborah 330 Wise. Tricia 219 Wynn. Suzanne 291. 382 Wisner. Stephen 383 Wysong. Chris 322 Wisniewski, Brian 322. 323 Wisniewski. Douglas 382 Withers. Scott 331 Witt, Barry 276. 382 Witt, Howard 382 Y Witt, Lorna 317 Wittcnstein, Edwin 382 Yaffe, David 382 Witter. Jane 232. 335 Yager. Anthony 322 Wittlin. Sharon 382 Yagle. James 250 Wittman, Mark 262 Yahya. Fatima 380 Wizner. Edward 253. 286. 382 Yanovsky. Steve 265 Wohl, Jeff 262 Yap, Wendy 380 Wohl. Lauren 382 Yardley. Anne 230. 382 Wolak. Kurt 250 Yardley, Tom 254 Woldenberg. John 382 Yarmik, Terry 301 Wolf. Andrea 382 Yatcyak. Jayne 320 Wolf. Judy 217. 382 Ye. Eric 357 Wolf. Lisa 210 Yee. Debbie 320 Wolf. Mark 253 Yec. Grace 382 Wolf. Robert 382 Yee. Terence 308. 311 Wolf. Susan 217 Yi. Choi 318 Wolfe. Dale 357 Yoanidies. George 79. 38: Wolfe. Hal 245, 357 Yonn, David 309 Wolff, Barbara 386 Yonn. Debora 357 Wolff, Robert 258. 357 Yoon. Ed 251 Wolfgram. Mike 324 Yoon, John 311 Wolfington, Steven 382 Yono. Tania 213 Wolfson. Tamara 310 York, Duke 332 Wolley, Dave 79 Yura. Yoshitsugu 386 Wolofsky, David 253 Yosowitz, Jeff 253 Womack, Anthony 236 Yost. Brian 324 Womack. Vincent 236 Young, Alex 211 Wonell. Laurie 213 Young, Angela 357 Wong. Bee-eng 347 Young. Bill 261 Wong. Diana 330 Young, Doug 238 Wong, Stephen 357 Young, Jeff 316 Woo. Ken 261 Young, John 75 Woo, Michael 357 Young, Lisa 315 Wood. Cathy 220 Young. Rovell 314 Wood. Craig 257 Young, Shannon 335 Wood. Julie 317 Younglove, David 340 Wood. Mary 310 Yu. Charlotte 317 Wood. Melissa 291 Yu. Sun 347 Wood. Melissa L. 248 Yu. Vivian 220 Wood, Michael 382 Yuhn. Judy 80. 93 Woodruff, Jennifer 382 Yurik. Anne 310 Woods. Catherine 382 Yurko. Carolyn 215. 207 Woods. Kevin 357 Woods. Mark 242 Woolery. Brian 382 Woolley, Dave 238 Wormley. Bernardein 382 z Zabcl. Ken 316 Zabel. Lawrence 262. 357 Zachary. Theodore 382 Zack. Jeff 332 Zaferes. Andrea 317 Zak, Anthony 240, 248 Zalcman. Mark 253 Zalek. Steven 308. 311 Zaleski. Kathy 329 Zalopany, Alexa 330 Zamiara, Chris 315 Zanta. Carolyn 232 Zapalski. Ron 282, 283 Zaoussis. La aros 329 Zapinski. Dcnise 213. 386 Zasky. Ken 324 Zaszczurynski, Steve 332 Zavela. Norman 31 I Zavicar. John 357 Zawisza, Julie anne 383 Zawitowski, Monica 232 ZeBranck. Joel 260. 357 Zecb, Rick 288 Zehner, Cindy 215 Zeigler. Amy 327 Zeigler, Maryclaire 222 Zelch, James 383 Zelck. Mark 383 Zeltncr. Kris 221 Zeta Beta Tau 264-5 Zeta Tau Alpha 232-3 Ziegenfeldcr. Jeff 238 Ziegler. Bonnie 286 Ziegler. Laurie 286 Ziegler. Lindley 222 Zientck. Candy 94 Zieselman. Jonathon 383 Zimmerman. Al 256 Zimmerman. Ann 213 Zimmerman. Bob 315 Zimmerman. Kurt 75 Zimmerman. Lynn 383 Zimmerman. Paige 227 Zimmerman, Patrick 323 Zimmerman, Stephanie 232 Zimont. Ben 245 Zingcr, Sue Lynn 383 Zinn. David 284, 357 Zinn. Prentice 272 Ziots. Barb 306 Ziots. Paul 237 Zirin, David 265 Zirulnik. Donald 383 Zisholz, Kim 217 Zobal, Jitka 383 Zobel. Peter 311 Zody. Sallianne 210 Zornow. Claudia 383 Zornowski, Kathy 220 Zothowski. Kathy 207 Zrepsky. Sharon 306 Zubkus, Janet 221 Zukowski. Catherine 321 Zupmorc, Marjorie 383 Zurawski. Doug 315 Zurek, Tammy 317 Zwolensky. Jim 324 Zydccki, Jackie 210 Zywicki. Randy 262 400 Index y - - - 1984 Ensian Staff Editor-in-Chief Robert S. Gerber Finance Manager Miriam Dushay Marketing Manager Scott L. Prakken Photography Editor Kevin Ashby Darkroom Technician Brian D. Masck Campus Life Editor William Marsh Sports Editor David Gent Academics Editor Ranjan O. Bose Arts Editor Steven J. Page Greeks Editor Kathryn Ullrich Groups And Organizations Editor Annette Fernholz Graduates Editor Kristine Golubovskis Sports Staff Mary-Ellen Whelan Academics Susan W. Lamed Susan Parko Arts Staff Leslie Farkas Lesley Kranz Peter Smith Business Staff John Cole Jill Marie Grzegorczyk Dana Bartone Greeks Staff Karen Cooke Kathy Eshleman Debbie Evans Tereze Lulgjuraj Madeleine Naylor Organizations Staff Bridget Ball Vicki Davis Kelly Giannotta Helen Kaminski Emily Van Winkle Graphic Artist Bruce Glassner Photography Staff Linda Baskey Randy Carr James Dostie Dana Foote Scott Homer Michele Hurst Karen Isaacson AJ LoCicero Gary Nobel Rajnish Prasad Robin Resch Ken Zabel Prentice Zinn Colophon Volume 88 of the Michigan Ensian was printed by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, Topeka, Kansas. Our Sales Re- presentative was Mike Hackleman, and our Plant Representa- tive was Judy Huffaker. The Ensian had a press run of 2,150 copies. The paper stock is Warren 80 Ib. Dull Enamel. The endsheets are printed on 65 Ib. Sky Blue. Body copy is 10 12 Times Roman; cutlines in 8 point with bold lead; copy credits are 12 point bold or 10 point italic; and photo credits are 12 point bold or 6 point italic. Original cover photograph by Scott. L. Prakken; print by Precision Photographies, Inc., 830 Phoenix Drive, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104. Vellum title page and Campus Life section artwork by Wil- liam Marsh; endsheets divider spreads, and Greeks section artwork by Bruce Glassner. Graduate portraits were taken by Varden Studios, Inc., 28 South Union Street, Rochester, New York, 14607. Fraternity and sorority group photos are by The Picture Man, 320V2 South State Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104, unless other- wise specified. The Michigan Ensian is the official all-campus yearbook of the University of Michigan, designed, produced, and edited entirely by students. The independent organization operates under the auspices of the Board for Student Publications, Pro- fessor George D. Cameron III, Chairman. The Ensian office is located on the first floor of the Student Publications, Building, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, (313) 764-0561


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

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

1981

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

1982

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.