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

 - Class of 1985

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1985 volume:

H3HI -1 CX J ENSIAN 1985 j 1985 Michigan Ensian Jeff Schrier The University of Michigan Volume 89 Copyright 1985 Michigan Ensian Ann Arbor, MI 48109 All rights reserved. c o N T ' E N T ulti-faceted. Along with its academic reputation, the Uni- versity of Michigan offers students a wide variety of diver sions. With over 600 clubs and organizations, the excitement of Big Ten football, and a large, multi-faceted student body, U-M has become one of the leading educational institutions in the nation. Michigan emits a distinctive midwestern aura, and the 1985 Michigan Ensian captures its evolving image. Annette M. Fernholz Editor-in-Chief William R. Marsh Managing Editor Kristine Golubovskis Campus Life Editor Bill Marsh Retrospect Editor Laura Martin, Dave Gent Sports Editors Tracey Grzegorczyk Academics Editor Susan Michael Entertainment Editor Anne Thiede Greeks Editor Wendy Gould Organizations Editor Annette Fernholz, Kristine Golubovskis Senior Editors Jeff Forman Finance Manager James Dostie, Cynthia Cassell Photography Editors Campus Life Retrospect Sports Academics Entertainment Greeks Organizations Seniors Index S | Stoney Burke, notorious Diag personality, enter- tains a local crowd. Contents Modeled alter Cambridge, Michigan ' s Law Quad is known for its gothic style. U-M ' s academic standards sometimes require students to study at every opportuni Friends relax along the Huron River. The Michigan League (opposite right) construct- ed in 1929, provides a suitable atmosphere for so- cializing. 4 Attitudes on Campus Campus Reflects Changing Attitudes Time has evidenced many changes on the University of Michigan campus. Not only are there structural changes like the expansion of the business school, but the students themselves are different now. There seems to be a different attitude among today ' s college students. Some have dismissed it as political apathy, oth- ers call it self-centeredness. Regardless of its name, it has left a noticeable impact on Ann Arbor. " Today ' s student is a different type of student. I think students of today can be characterized as having a more personal interest in their own well-being and per- sonal prosperity, " said Vice-President for Student Services Henry Johnson. " Basically, I would describe the mood on campus as calm, generally speaking. There ' s not the consistency, unlike the ' 60 ' s, of collective protest or collective en- ergy targeted on a specific cause. There tends to be sporadic, at best, and extreme- ly small numbers of students involved in protest. The code is an example; the nucle- ar free zone proposal in Ann Arbor is an- tier. " There has been nothing in the last five to six years that has galvanized a signifi- cant percentage of the student body around a cause, " the vice-president stated. Surely University students are not lack- ing ideas or opinions, yet only a handful openly protest the code. A few more de- bate U.S. involvement in Central Amer- ica, but the majority of students abstain from these political activities. MSA President Scott Page commented, " I think they don ' t get involved because they ' re concerned about their grades. It ' s easier to drink beer. It ' s easier not to care about something. " One professor confided that students seem much more concerned about their own career paths. " In terms of campus life, in some ways, they seem like throw- backs to the late ' 50 ' s and ' 60 ' s. There ' s a revival of campus activities like sororities and fraternities, but they ' re much less in- terested in politics now. " But Donald Brown, psychology profes- sor, cautions against stereotyping today ' s college students. " The mass of students then and now are probably not a lot differ- ent, " he said. Most of the 1960 ' s activists were involved in protest because of self- interest: " They did not want to find them- selves fighting a war in Southeast Asia. " Brown also suggested that a minority of the public actually was represented by the political activists. Since they received an enormous amount of attention from the media, their impact may have been over- rated, he concluded. Some students easily dismiss the stan- dards of the 1960 ' s, like Bill Smith, a gra- duate student majoring in English. " Rather than being involved in idealis- tic, fadish political goals, students are in- volved in different things now. " While MSA and LS A Student Gov- ernments may be losing volunteers, many new organizations continue to surface on campus. Sigma Kappa sorority was newly formed this fall. In addition, many more women rushed this year than in 1983. For the most part, activism hasn ' t died on the U-M campus, it just has been re- channeled in new and different outlets. -Annette Fernholz X- : . X ; , ' Kristin Golubovskis Attitudes on Campus 5 Here to Learn Academics Take Top Priority 6 " I spend 80 percent of my time study- ing. Everyone has to make a choice: You can either study and do well or party and suffer the consequences, " said Heidi Grif- fin, freshman in LS A. Such diligence usually pays off. Ap- proximately 95 percent of the freshmen enrolled at the University are eligible to continue for their sophomore year. There are many factors contributing to U-M ' s low attrition rate. One is the crite- ria for admission. According to Lance Erickson, Associate Director of Admis- sions, the admissions process concentrates on predicting academic success. " All we consider is the grade point aver- age, class rank, and test scores, but we do take the curriculum into account, " Erick- son said. Extracurricular activities play no role in admission selection. " Sure, we want the well-rounded individual, but we ' re not go- ing to deny the budding Einstein who ' s just a bookworm. " Erickson continued, " We achieve diversity simply through the diver- sity of students we attract. " The end result is a very competitive stu- dent body. Many are enrolled in pre-pro- fessional programs, and over 80 percent of Michigan undergraduates pursue graduate studies. Sophomore Rob Susel admits the cur- riculum is " demanding but not impossible. You can make a lot out of it if you put time into it. " Many students spend 15 to 20 hours a week reading, studying, and researching. Libraries are full during weekends. Col- lege is not the party high school students dream about. " There ' s a lot of academic pressure to succeed. I don ' t think it ' s necessarily forced on by parents, but there are some who feel a lot of parental pressure to suc- ceed, societal pressure to succeed, " ex- plained a student in LS A. Another reason for the low attrition rate is students ' pressure on themselves. MSA President Scott Page said, " Students feel as though they have to excel because most of them excelled in high school. These stu- dents have excelled their entire lives; they don ' t want to come here and not do well. " Angell Hall photo by Jeff Schrier. Inset photos by Kristine Golubovskis and Ed Winfield. Academics The University not only expects aca- demic success, it requires it. " Michigan has taken the position historically that we ' ll provide it (a good education), but you have to come and get it. This institu- tion is not going to spoonfeed anybody. It expects you to be a self-starter, ready to come out of the blocks when you walk through the doors. It assumes that you are ready for the academics, " said Henry Johnson, Vice-President of Student Ser- vices. " Most of the students here are very good students. They ' re very bright. They know how to study, and if they don ' t they learn quickly, or they ' ll have a very short stay, " Johnson stated. Michigan doesn ' t have weeks of study days to prepare for finals like other institu- tions; it doesn ' t allow students easy with- drawal from classes after the third week. It simply demands the very best from its stu- dents. " Michigan is a highly prestigous, com- plex, competitive, quality institution, " ac- cording to one University administrator. " It ' s all of those things. It ' s difficult to get a degree from this place. " Angell Hall, named after former University presi- dent James Angell, provides a learning atmosphere for students. Students Affected By Reputation, " Michigan is the only school I applied to. It ' s the only one I wanted to attend. It ' s really a very good school, " said Maria Booker, junior from Bloomfield Hills. In 1984, 14,680 people applied to attend the University of Michigan, but only 4,360 enrolled in the fall. Every year, more and more students apply to the country ' s most reputable public institution. U-M ' s national recognition has attract- ed more people than ever before. With its esteemed faculty, vast research facilities, and highly-ranked departments, Michi- gan ' s popularity continues to build. Competition for admissions is stiff. Ac- cording to Lance Erickson, Associate Di- rector of Admissions, the enlarged appli- cant pool has resulted in higher qualifica- tion standards. The median SAT score for incoming freshmen last year was 540 ver- bal, 600 math. " We raised the guidelines for admissions because the number of ap- plicants has increased steadily, particular- ly out-of-state, " Erickson said. Why the sudden change in a public uni- versity located in the midwest? " It has the I I third best engineering college in the coun- try, " Sophomore William Gilliam stated. Others attend because it ' s close to home or because family members were educated here. But the quality of the institution re- mains its most attractive feature. Along with the increasing number of applications, the cost of attending the Uni- versity of Michigan is rising steadily. The Office of Financial Aid reported tuition for Michigan residents costs $2,428 a year. Non-residents pay approximately $7,240, making Michigan one of the most expen- 8 Students Changing Photos by Kristine Golubovskis Economics sive public institutions in the nation. Due to escalating costs, more are find- ing it harder to attend. Some lower income students are being squeezed out as finan- cial aid does not relieve most of the eco- nomic burden. Consequently, the student body has be- come more affluent over the years. Ac- cording to data collected from SAT appli- cations, the estimated median family in- come for Michigan students has risen dra- matically since 1979. At that time, the estimated median income was $31,300; in 1983 the median increased to $46,300. Students at U-M have become not only economically advantaged but educational- ly enriched. Changes such as these have resulted in the new attitude prevalent on campus. -Annette Fernholz Like the passing season , Michigan students are experiencing many changes. Students hang out (left) on the grad steps be- tween classes. Oc tober weather (top left) lures students outsid away from the books. One of the pleasures (top center) of attending U- M is exchanging ideas with other students. Many escape the rigors (top right) of classwork by strolling through the Diag. Students Changing 9 ffi s L I F E iversity. People, studies, parties, rallies . . . each of these re- flect important aspects of our lives while at Michigan. With the excitement of the 1984 presidential campaign, some students became involved in national political issues. Others focused on local controversies such as the nonacademic code for student conduct and the nuclear free zone issue. Some students concentrated on their studies and personal lifestyles. Many participat- ed in the physical fitness craze and the trivia rage, others spent more time exploring Ann Arbor ' s culture, while many focused their attention on their class work. Regardless of anything else, football Saturdays enthralled much of the student body. In a school the size of Michigan many struggled to maintain their individuality. Some sought this through student groups, academic success and personal expression. For EDITED BY KRISTINE GOLUBOVSKIS example, campus fashions reflected the personalities of those who wore them. Several experimented with trendy styles, and others remained content with traditional attire. Whatever the lifestyle, Ann Arbor offers a little variety for everyone! Hail to the Maize Blue , . Page 12 Students tour the White House Page 20 In pursuit of Michigan Trivia Page 26 Presidential campaign and political issues attract student participants Page 48 Kfistine Golubovskis Angell Hall is one of the focal points on campus. It 3 contains classrooms, CRISP, the counseling office, o and four movie auditoriums. B Campus Life 11 Maize Blue Mania Captures Crowd The colors maize and blue are an estab- lished part of the University. It might seem as though they ' ve always been around, but that ' s not the case. In 1867 a committee decided the school colors would be maize and azure blue. Yet no- body really knew what " azure " meant, and as a result people used many shades of blue. Over the years the blue became progres- sively lighter, eventually becoming sky blue. The athletic association decided this color wasn ' t " tough enough " so they be- gan to use the familiar bright yellow and deep blue on the athletic ensignias. In 1912 the University ' s Ann Arbor campus celebrated its 75th anniversary. On the occasion the Regents met to deter- mine the official shades of yellow and blue. The deeper shades were clearly fa- vored, and from that day on those colors continue to represent the University of Michigan, g -Paula Drury Kristine Golubovskis Jeff Schrier Top: Fans participate in pre-game tail-gate parties. Right: A spirited maize and blue fan sings " Hail to the Victors " . Above: The stadium celebrates another Michigan touchdown. 12 Maize Blue Top: Fanfare Band Director Bryan El-Zoghby holds what may be considered Michigan ' s secondary mascot. Right: The students section of the stadium becomes excited when the " Rocky Bullwinkle " theme is performed. Left: A football spectator displays his pleasure when the team runs a successful drive. JeH Schriei Maize Blue 13 Above: The " wave " gets the whole stadium jumping to their feet. Left: Everyone ' s favorite alumnus is former cheerleader Knute. Right: This football fan expresses her excitement with a loud roar. Bottom: The cheerleaders stand on their heads to express the Maize Blue spirit. 14 Maize Blue Maize Blue Left: While this Michigan band member plays " Hail to the Yellow and Blue " the yellow and the blue of the crowd is reflected in his tuba. Bottom: A road van displays events in Michigan football history. Below: An ardent fan dons the wolverine mascot. Maize Blue 15 Top: On North campus everything blooms with color in April. Right: Blossoms burst in the Arb when spring arrives. Above: Trees display brillant colors in fall. 16 Seasons Seasonal Splendor Abounds In Ann Arbor Whether you understand the process that causes leaves to turn colors, or if you prefer to believe that mother nature paints them one by one, there ' s no denying the beauty of autumn in Michigan. The changing seasons have inspired po- ets, given artists scenic views to paint, and delighted sightseers for generations. Somehow the seasons mirror our thoughts, as fall, signifies the return to school, and spring releases our dormant energies fro- zen by the cold winter months. Summer also is a season to appreciate here on cam- pus, when life is more relaxed. At any time Ann Arborites can appreciate the passing of seasons. X -Sandy Freedman " 4 V. . Top: The winter snow buries the ground along the Huron River. Bottom: The summers are hot " and humid and often leaves turn brown as a result of excessive dryness. Seasons 17 Top right: The old fire house downtown was built in 1882; it ' s now a museum. Top left: West of Main St. on Liberty St. stands this building constructed in 1888. Bottom right: An old alley porch is livened by a garden. Bottom left: Resi- dents of Ann Arbor enjoy the atmosphere of Kerrytown. 18 Old Town Old Town Maintains Early History Along the brick streets on Main Street and around Kerrytown, many of Ann Ar- bor ' s historical structures are being pre- served. Still standing are aged buildings constructed in the 19th Century. The city of Ann Arbor, then Ann Ar- bour, was registered as a town in May of 1824. The name was given by founders Elisha Rumsey and Mike Allen in honor of their wives, both named Ann. The " Ar- bor " is speculated to be a natural plum tree arbor once standing on the corner of W. Huron and First where Mrs. Rumsey enjoyed working. Ann Arbor had trolley cars starting back in 1890. In the 1930 ' s these cars be- gan to disappear due to the popularity of the automobile, and in 1949 the last trolley was taken off the streets. Many historical buildings still remain, mainly within the original town bound- aries between Division and First Streets. At the present day, restoration is taking place. This fall on Liberty Street, Jaco- son ' s shed its modern store front, opting to give it a 19th Century face. Along Main Street many storefronts are also in the pro- cess of restoration. Today amidst the evolving modern ar- chitectural style of the university and of city, there still remains examples of struc- tures from Ann Arbor ' s early days, g -Kristine Golubovskis Photos by Kristine Golubovksis Bottom right: Saturday morning are the liveliest at the Farmer ' s Market. Above: The nineteenth century storefront have been restored and are presently in use. Top Window display romanesque arched brickwork, popular in the nineteenth century. Old Town 19 President Opens Doors to Students Some were curious. They wanted to catch a glimpse of the University ' s top man. Others just wanted to sample some of the refreshments. Whatever their mo- tive, 700 students showed up at President Shapiro ' s house for the annual student re- ception at the president ' s residence. Students got a chance to tour the white house on S. University and to meet the Shapiros face to face. For some, the open house is an annual affair. " We come every year . . . it ' s good food, and it ' s neat to see the way the house has changed, " said Joan Roggenbuck, an LSA senior who attended the social func- tion with a friend. But for the majority of the students, it was the first time they ' d visited the house or seen the Shapiros. The annual event is sponsored by the University Activities Center. " Most come out of curiosity, " said Steve Kamden, a member of UAC. Some students stopped by because they wanted to meet Shapiro. Laura Lynch, an art school junior, said she attended the open house because she " wanted to say hello and tell him how much I ' ve enjoyed my classes. " Regardless of their motives for coming, most students said they enjoyed their visit and meeting Shapiro. " He greeted every- one and asked everyone different ques- tions, " said Jennifer Marwil, an LSA sophomore. Some said they were impressed with the house itself. " I think it ' s gorgeous, " said Elyse Feldman, a second year medical stu- dent. Students weren ' t the only ones who had fun at the event. Vivian Shapiro said she also enjoyed the open house. " It ' s fun. We don ' t have a lot of time to see the stu- dents, " she said, adding that she regrets not being able to have students over more often. President Shapiro said he enjoys the event because he can " meet the students who don ' t often get a chance to see me or the house. " g -Allison Zousmer Photos by Kristine Golubovskis Right: Students conversed on the patio during the open house. Top right: A student walks through the hall after returning from President Shapiro ' s office. Above: The white house of the university president was built in 1840 and is registered as a national historic house. 20 President ' s Open House Below: Refreshments were enjoyed by the guests as they checked out the president ' s residence. Left: In the Shapiro livingroom, students chatted as they listened to piano playing. I ' Left: President Shapiro welcomed students at the annual open house reception sponsored by UAC. Above: Guests made themselves feel at home by playing pool in the Shapiro ' s basement. President ' s Open House 21 22 Fashion f i ifZf: , " ' ! : Hot fashion accessories this year includ- ed colorful beads. The Diag: Heart Of Campus Activity You are rushing to class, so you cut through the Diag. You have to meet some- one, so you head for the Diag. The Diag is " the place " to be seen or heard; it ' s the focus of all campus activity. You can check out the latest parade of fashionable people shuffling by, or study leisurely on the grass. Playing frisbee or hacky sack are also options. If you want to run into someone you know, you ' re likely to find them in the Diag. While crossing the " M " , you will un- doubtedly encounter people with " a cause. " It may be Preacher Mike setting the heathens straight, a Hare Krishna ex- plaining the " fall of man " , or a man hand- ing out Gideon bibles. The Diag is the forum for all campus political causes. This fall, Mondale, Hart and all the leading state Democrats con- vened at the Diag for a nationally recog- nized campaign rally. Reaganites were not without their say either, bearing posters and buttons. Because of its easy accessibilty, the Diag, centered at the heart of the campus crossroads, is the place to be. M -Kristine Golubovskis Above: At midday, the diag is the epitomy of liveli- ness. Left. Football tossing is just one activity that takes place on the Diag. 24 Diag mam I Jeff Schrier 3 Left: Students often enjoy themselves by heckling the preachers. Right: Some play hacky sack on the lawn. Above: A wide variety of political activists congregate in the Diag. stressing their causes. Top left: Studying and relaxing are two Diag activities. Jeft Schrief Diag 25 y I Si In what year was the Peace Corps introduced by J.F. Kennedy on the Union steps? j Did the first " panty raid " at a U.S. university occur at Michigan? 8 What was the first enclosed mall built in the U.S.? 8 In what shape is the Dental School constructed? 8 What campus building was formerly Alumni Hall? What does tradition say the U-M president must 8 do each morning to start the day? H What was the first campus building to have indoor plumbing installed? g What was the first tax funded university in the nation? gj How many students and professors were on the U-M campus during its first year? HI What year did the U-M football team first confront OSU? Who won? BWho was the first female U-M student? ra Why, in 1841, was a fence built around campus, enclosing N. University, S. University, E. University and State Streets? 8 Does U-M have an alumni chapter on the moon? HI What " 60 Minutes " news reporter once attended the University? )4 What was the original name of the University of Michigan when it began in Detroit? g Why is the phrase " Leaders of the West " used in " The Victors " ? H Was cricket or football the first organized sport on campus? Where was it played? 2 Where did the phrase " Remember that it is college tradition that freshmen should crawl near the earth " appear? Photos by Kristine Golubovskis Scott Prakken October 1960 Nickel ' s Arcade The Museum of Art Turn the cube The presidential residence The University of Michigan Six freshmen, one sophomore, two professors 1897; the score: Michigan 36. OSU Madelon Stockwell |2 To keep the livestock from roaming around campus Yes; on the Apollo 15 in 1971 Mike Wallace Catholepistemiad or University of Michigania U-M at one time was one of the westernmost universities Cricket; on State Street The 1912 " Advice to Freshmen " Section of What ' s What at Michigan Copyright by Horn Abbot Ltd. 1981 Used by permission. 28 Lifestyles Zmgerman ' t, located across from Kerry town, is recognized as one of the best delicatessens in southeast Michigan. Photos by Kristine Golubovskis Lifestyles 29 Pizzerias Compete for Slice of Student Demand It ' s late at night. You are studying in- tensely as your stomach growls. Your first move is not toward the refrigerator, but to a stack of pizza coupons. Low on cash, you opt for the better deal, choosing a pepperoni pizza from Domino ' s rather than splurging on a Cottage Inn deep dish. " Snappy ' s is good pizza and cheap with a coupon. Yassoo ' s is good too, but it ' s a little more expensive, " Gail Stevans a LSA Junior, said. " Cottage Inn has really good pizza, but nobody can affort it, and Domino ' s is cheap, but the crust is thin. " Junior Kathy Buckman has different criteria. " I look at the coupon books, and then go for the unusual stuff. The best is Pizza Bob ' s whole wheat crust with pep- peroni and Fritos. " With nearly thirty different pizza busin- esses operating in Ann Arbor, half which deliver, pizza makers are up against in- tense rivalries. " The Ann Arbor pizza market is one of the most competitive in the country, " said Cottage Inn Manager Steve Long. " We compete heavily with Domino ' s and jillions of others. Domino ' s made it in Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti first, and now they ' re a national chain. " Bell ' s Pizza Manager Ron McLaren agreed about the competitiveness. " I worked in Florida for five years, and I thought the tourists there bought a lot of pizza, but compared to Ann Arbor that Bottom: Leftover pizza replaced breakfast for many students. Top: Cottage Inn pizza is popular among students willing to spend time in a restaurant. was nothing. Here you ' ve got a dozen piz- za carriers within ten blocks. " How do pizza entrepreneurs go about attracting business? Bell ' s like many oth- ers, runs a massive campaign for students. One of the most successful of the Ann Arbor pizzerias is Cottage Inn. Just one of its three campus locations delivers a thou- sand pizzas every weekend. They need sev- en to nine delivery people on weeknights and as many as eighteen on the weekends. Morelli ' s, a newcomer to the market, finds coupon deliveries to the U-M hospi- tals very promising. " We have a package deal popular with the doctors and nurses, " Morelli ' s Manager Cathy Gooch said. With this expanding market, there is no doubt that the people of Ann Arbor have a love affair with pizza. H -Mary Chris Jaklevic 30 Pizza 1MB estaurantandbar Krisline Golubovskis Top: Pizza eating can be an enjoyable and often a messy experience. Bottom left: Pizza Bob ' s is a favorite for those with exotic or health concious tastes. Center Uno ' s i a popular pizzeria and bar. Right: The Brown Jug is named after the traditional jug which the U-M football team plays for each year against Minnesota. Pizza 31 Here ' s The Scoop Ice Cream Lovers, Ann Arbor Is Your Kind of Town Eating ice cream could be U-M ' s most popular pastime with nine ice cream par- lors on campus and a tenth scheduled to open this year. Despite the multitude of competing ice cream parlors, all appear to be doing healthy business. To compete, many have developed spe- cialties. Lovin ' Spoonful and Steve ' s have mix-ins like crushed oreo cookies or M M ' s. Afternoon Delight carries frozen yo- gurt desserts. Stroh ' s specializes in ice cream with a high percentage of cream. Baskin Robbins still offers 33 flavors in- cluding monthly specialty flavors such as pumkin pie around Halloween. Jason ' s has discovered Tofutti, a non-dairy frozen des- sert. After a trial week, the demand for it had surpassed that of ice cream. Eating ice cream has become a major component of college social life. Some stu- dents actually thrive on ice cream. Betsy Barbour Dorm has its own ice cream club. Those interested venture to a different ice cream parlor every week. The most popular campus flavor un- doubtedly is chocolate. Variations include chocolate chip, German chocolate, cookies fudge and mocha chip. Next time you get a craving for some ice cream, you can walk over to Gelato Cremo, or J.B. Chips, or Miller ' s, Steve ' s, or . . . m -Sandy Freedman Top: The new favorite hangout on campus is Steve ' s Ice Cream which originated on the East Coast. Bottom: Baskin Robbins remains popular as the competition between ice cream parlors in- creases. Photos by Kristine Golubovskis 32 Ice Cream BIGGEST OF THE B Top: An ice cream lover indulges in a Miller ' s cone. Bottom: Stroh ' s Ice Cream is in a prime location for those passing through the Union. Ice Cream 33 Revamped link Top left: The Union is a central point on campus. Top right: Students find space to study comfortably in quiet at the Union study room. Bottom: The basement MUG is a gathering place to eat, study and converse. Story by Mary Chris Jaklevic Photos by Kristine Golubovskis Returning students had a new meeting place to look forward to this year: the " new " Michigan Union, which underwent extensive renovation last year. Plans for the Union remodeling began in the 1970 ' s when students requested a new center for student gathering and ac- tivities. After the Regents approved a bud- get for the project, Frank Cianciola, who designed a student union at Kent State University, was chosen to direct the pro- ject. He arrived in 1980. " Four years is a long time to be under construction, " Cianciola said. " But there are positive aspects to that too. The stu- dents involved with the planning get to see the fruits of their labor. " Most of the renovation work took place in the Union basement, where students now find a diversity of restaurants sur- rounded by a vast commons area. New woodwork, hanging plants, and earth-tone tiles make the commons an inviting place to eat, study and converse. Dubbed the MUG short for Michigan Union Grill Eatery and Commons, the phenomenon attracts students from all over campus. " The MUG is a cut above other fast food places, " said David S. Evans, Finan- cial Director of Food Services. " Not only do we serve hamburgers, we also serve breakfast. " Evans, an LS A stu- dent, is equally proud of the five other restaurants in the complex: the Corner Market, which caters to the health food crowd; Dagwood ' s, a full-fledged deli fea- turing fresh bread and sandwiches; Par- cheezie ' s, an Italian establishment where students can get bread sticks with their pizza; Stroh ' s Ice Cream and Forbidden City Express, one of the few campus-area restaurants to serve fast Chinese food. The Union Food Service employs 300 students each semester, who collectively earn $600,000 to $700,000 a term. " It ' s a chance for students to both earn money and benefit other students, " said Evans. " The new mall is becoming a tre- mendous success and all of us are very excited. " Freshman Matt Cohen frequently trav- els from the Hill dorms to visit the MUG. 34 Union Popular with Students Campus Information C Above: There ' s always some sort of action on the Union steps. Top right: The MUG is often crowded, especially on weekends. It ' s become a favorite spot to meet, converse and people-watch. Bottom right: The Campus Information Center services 25,000 students and guests of the University each month. " Breakfast is cheaper here than McDon- alds, and there is a much better atmo- sphere, " he said. " The Union is also closer to my classes. " Other building renovations include a new south side entrance enabling people to cut diagonally across the Union and elimi- nating a confusing maze of stairways and corridors. Another major addition is a new book store, Barnes and Noble, which sells text- books and U-M paraphernalia. Other new businesses include Pronto Printing and Typing, Sun Photo, a video tape and re- cord rental store, a National Bank of De- troit and a travel agency. More features have been added to the U-Club. The terrace area was remodeled to provide the dinner club additional seat- ing, and nightly entertainment now fea- tures comedians, live music, and guest deejays. The new attractions have drawn consistently larger crowds. Sophomore Noelle Brower, a waitress, enjoys working at the U-Club. " It ' s a nice, elegant place far from a greasy spoon, " she said. " This is the top job a waitress can hope to have. " Other changes in the Union include a new Campus Information Center handling 25,000 inquiries a month, and the Campus Computer Center, servicing 2500-4000 students daily. " Sure, we serve hamburgers, but that ' s not what we ' re all about, " Cianciola said. " A few years ago, the U-Club was serving 35 people for lunch everyday. On a good day, they would get eight people at the Friday happy hour. Now, all the MUG Commons seats are filled during the lunch hour. In fact, student response was so great that a storage room was eliminated to expand seating. The Union at Kent State was built com- pletely from scratch, but the Michigan Union was origninally established in 1916, " Cianciola continued. " It ' s the third oldest union in the country. We had to preserve its intellectual integrity while having it meet student needs. " The Michigan Union is unique in that it has a rich history. It ' s served as a model for other universities for a number of years now, we ' re setting the pace again. " g Union 35 Michigan Students Thrive Ralph Nader Carol Francavilla By Kristine Golubovskis 1984 ' s elec- tion campaigns brought excite- ment to the Uni- versity of Michi- gan campus. Many candi- dates came to Ann Arbor for both the Michi- gan Democratic caucus on March 17, 1984 and for the general election on November 8th. Many students volunteered their spare time and some, substantial parts of their lives. Several participated outside Michi- gan at the Iowa caucus, which opened the primary season. Others attended the Re- publican Convention in Dallas or the Democratic Convention in San Francisco. Much of the work performed by volun- teers included canvassing and stuffing en- velopes. A few held organizational posi- tions on local and state campaigns. The first candidate to visit Ann Arbor with his presidential campaign was Demo- cratic Senator Gary Hart of Colorado. He spoke to a crowd of over 400 in the Un- ion ' s Pendleton Room against the Reagan Administration ' s policies in Central America. Hart was one of three Demo- crats from a field of eight original chal- lengers to Ronald Reagan. Senator George McGovern made an ap- pearance before 400 students in the MLB in November of 1983. Before the state caucus, Joan Mondale, representing her husband, made a brief stop in Ann Arbor. The ' Rev. Jesse Jackson entertained a full house at the Michigan Theater on the 16th of March, the day before the caucus. Dozens of students participated on local and national campaigns. Mark Leachman, an LSA senior, headed the campus Rea- gan-Bush campaign. He was also involved in a student debate against Andrew Hart- man, head of College Democrats on the issues of the two parties and their candi- dates. LS A senior Mark Blumenthal direct- ed the activities in Hart ' s office here in Ann Arbor. At the San Francisco conven- tion Blumenthal was the Hart Campaign ' s floor leader for Michigan delegates. Other students proceeded to the Democratic Convention, such as Mark Dann, an LS A student, who served as an aide to a Hart superwhip. Five other U-M students attended the San Francisco event as delegates or alter- nate delegates. Members of The Michi- gan Daily ' s photography and writing staffs were in San Francisco reporting the events of the convention. Mondale won the state caucus. Howev- er, Hart was most favorably received in Ann Arbor. Upon completion of the conventions, campaigning continued with Reagan one- on-one against Mondale. Neither Reagan, Bush nor Ferraro visited the campus, but they did make appearances in Detroit and other Michigan cities. Laura Zaccarro re- presented her mother Geraldine Ferraro and Ted Mondale represented his father along with California State Assemblyman Tom Hayden in Ann Arbor during the fall. The biggest event of the election year on campus was the October 23 Mondale- Hart rally on the Diag where an estimated 10,000-15,000 people showed up to listen to their candidates or demonstrate in favor of the Republican ticket. Also in atten- dance were local and state Democratic leaders and candidates. On October 18 consumer advocate Ralph Nader presented a lecture on voter awareness. He criticized both major can- didates for engaging in a personality con- test. He suggested everyone get involved and not " be isolated " during the cam- paign. The election results, of course, brought the anticipated Reagan-Bush landslide nationwide and in the state elec- toral count. Support for the Democratic camp was more evident on campus than on the Re- publican side, probably due to the excite- ment of the primary season and in an ef- fort to increase Mondale ' s standing from an underdog position. There was Reagan support on campus, but it was less visible. Overall, many students became involved in the two major parties as well as minority parties. The presidential election was in the limelight, but students also participat- ed on local campaigns, including a propos- al to make Ann Arbor a " nuclear-free zone. " The measure failed. 1C Street vendors cashed in on Democratic Party delegates ' enthusiasm in San Francisco. Dan Habib The Rev. Jesse Jackson addressed enthusiastic supporters at the Michigan Theater in March 1984. Doug McMahon County Prosecutor candidate George Sallade welcomed Laura Zacarro, daughter of Geraldine Ferraro, at the opening of Ann Arbor ' s Democratic campaign headquarters. 36 Campaigns Doug McMahon r on Election Excitement w. v . . . ' ' - .- . - - ' - i - ' k..yMliHWL 1 Hflrv 9 l Ifc Many professors cancelled classes as thousands of students gathered for the Mondale-Hart rally on the Diag. Appearing with Mondale (center at SaSfT Mlch ' 9 a ttor H ne y G e , neral Frank K e " y. Michigan Sen. Donald Riegle, State Rep. Perry Bullard and County Prosecutor candidate George rst second, fifth and sixth from right of podium, respectively) and Hart, Michigan Gov. James Blanchard. Michigan Sen. Carlk Levin, Secretary of State Richard Austin, State Sen. Lana Pollack and U-M President Harold Shapiro (fourth, fifth, seventh, eighth, ninth and tenth from left of podium Doug MacMahon atfa fe r % Doug McMahon A jovial Walter Mondale (left) accepts a U-M buttom from the crowd after the October 23 Diag rally. His son Ted (above) addressed Mondale-Ferraro supporters at the Michigan Union earlier in the campaign. Campaigns 37 Campaigning on Campus How We Voted President Reagan (R) Mondale (D) Campus City 5.048 9.380 U.S. Senator Levin (D) 10,151 Lousma (R) 3.662 Nuclear-Free Zone Yes No Source: The Michigan Daily 21.580 29, 723 33. 165 17,286 16, 30, Carol Francavilla " Wolverines for Reagan " clash with Mondale supporters and anti-war demonstrators on the first anniver- sary of the Grenada invasion in November. Dan Hablb Politically conservative U-M students, once virtually invisible on campus, were out in force during the elec- tion campaign touting their candidate, Ronald Reagan. 38 Campaigns s LSA Irishwomen Katharine Hein (left) and Kelly Glaser don likenesses of the president for an October anti-Reagan rally in the Diag. Students sported all manner of bumper Stickers, buttons and oth- er campaign paraphernalia throughout the fall term. The pop- ular movie " Ghostbusters " in- spired many election slogans. Campaigns 39 NIGHT A Moves After Dork 40 Night Life Roaming the streets in Ann Arbor to catch some " night life " can be quite ad- venturous. The city after dark can be ex- citing, offering activities to suit all tastes. Stretching from one end of the city to the other, numerous clubs feature local and out-of-town bands. The bar scene is quite extensive. There ' s no reason to buy a six-pack and stay home on the weekends, unless that is your favorite night time ac- tivity, when there are people to meet and places to go. But, if the Nectarine Ballroom is too trendy or too expensive for your budget, there are always parties to crash. The wild party-animal life may not be everyone ' s past-time so there are plenty of first and second run movies in theaters or class- rooms. Dropping into one of Ann Arbor ' s many ice cream parlors is a mellow activity for evenings in Ann Arbor for those disliking noise and smoke-filled rooms. M -Kristine Golubovskis Joe ' s Star Lounge, (opposite lower left), located . on Main St., is among the hottest of Ann Arbor ' s clubs, featuring both local and nationally known bands Art Tendler of the " State " Band tunes up (opposite lower right). The renovated Second Chance is now the popular Nectarine Ballroom. Inside the Nectarine Ballroom, the spacious dance flopr is modeled after New York-style dance palaces. The bar scene is quite diverse in Ann Arbor. Both students and locals frequent Joe ' s. Night Life 41 Graffiti: The Attention Grabber Profanity! Love! Politics! Graffiti ex- pression is ubiquitous wherever one goes. It is probably representational of those bold enough to deface public property with one ' s thoughts or those too meek to speak in front of a crowd. Graffiti takes on all forms of expression including artistic or political. Political catch phrases pertaining to nuclear arms or the proposed Code of Nonacademic Conduct can be viewed, scribbled on sidewalks and walls of buildings. Then too, pride is exemplified through graffiti, whether school or one ' s Greek or- ganization. Also one is confronted with meaningless graffiti representing secret so- cieties such as those representing " ZUGA " or " Godzilla vs. the Mondroid. " Noteboards and desktops probably dis- play the choicest words of profanity, artis- tic renderings and love bonds. " Humpty Dumpty was pushed! " was one philosophi- cal statement found carved on an Angell Hall table. Graffiti is nothing new. Some might call it interesting, others destructive. Often it is plainly an eyecatcher and sometimes worth pondering, il -Kristine I. Golubovskis 42 Graffiti The popular but over-used " Ghostbusters " symbol (above) is illustrated on a popular Washtenaw graffiti rock. Political ideas are often displayed where others can easily view them, (above left) Graffiti is often intermixed with paper bills, (left) Here anti-Code supporters advertise. Student dislikes, such as rival MSU and Chemistry, are chalked onto Angell Hall ' s wall, (top) e Renegade of Fan brown , " MUSIC VIDEOS: Ijftwt - .- m D TM BOTT win TO t OE ' S STAR LOUNGE irsday, Nov. 15 9:00 UNIVERSITY CLUB rfday, Nov 16 9:00 Linda Baskey Graffiti 43 _ : " .- -.- NSBIHKKtTOPI tt ?tt tt SfesQ S sSsSSg 1 Making The Grade It ' s Academic: Personal Needs Will Suffer Students are g rushing w .class cot ee- Q , No student will ever complete four years at the University of Michigan with- out forfeiting some personal needs and pleasures. There never seems to be enough time. Whether it is beginning a paper at midnight that ' s due the next morning or pulling an all-nighter for an exam, stu- dents are compelled to sacrifice some part of their life to achieve academic success. A student ' s most common self-denial is, as any weary-eyed classmate will confirm, sleep. The amount of rest one gets directly affects one ' s daily performance. Students attending classes all day, working and par- ticipating in extracurricular activities of- ten wonder, " How am I going to find time to study, much less have a chance to re- lax? " Caffeine frequently is the answer. Food often yields to studies as well. Like sleep, good eating habits seem to disap- pear at school, especially when you ' re ac- customed to mother ' s cooking, and you ' re too lazy to fiddle in the kitchen. When time becomes tight, balanced diets suffer, with take-out pizzas and expensive vita- mins the norm. Tensions build and students look to so- cial activities. But with parties on the weekends, conflicts invariably arise. When the alternative is catching up in the class you ' re failing, the dilemma is difficult. More often than not, it would seem, the party wins out. Occasionally reason pre- vails and studying wins out. All those bad habits - - inadequate sleep, poor nutrition and academic pro- crastination can add up to an invitation for the common cold or other ailments. Students will never learn. Of course, graduation does not signify the end of one ' s trials. Upon entering the " real world " we ' ll soon realize that there are plenty of new obstacles to conquer. 8 -Tom Gould 46 Sacrifice V i Sacrifice 47 Slan Blood The two main buildings of the U-M-Flint campus are the Classroom-Office Building on the left and the Harding Mott Activities Building (center). The campus of U-M-Dearborn is scenic with room to relax. Bob Kalmbach Nicole Harsch Students at the Flint campus receive valuable training at its public television station, WFUM-TV 28. Dearborn ' s library mixes art displays and periodical stacks. Bob Kalmbach 48 U-M Elsewhere I Ikeinli The Iwcai tics an Mint roainii scale. Tke in 19 are ma cnteen fiacr Ann Flint and Dearborn Commuter Campuses Offer Unique Atmosphere, Opportunities The interior of Dearborn ' s student center is a congregating place for students. The University of Michigan ' s Ann Ar- bor campus offers vast educational facili- ties and a broad array of extracurricular activities. U-M Flint and U-M Dearborn maintain much of this quality on a smaller scale. The satellite campuses of Flint, opened in 1956, and Dearborn, opened in 1959, are mainly commuter schools due to their central location in their respective towns. Dearborn consists of five colleges and Flint, two, compared to Ann Arbor ' s sev- enteen. The U-M-Flint campus occupies a 42 acre area, Dearborn 200 acres, while Ann Arbor has a 2,603-acre area. The student populations of the two schools have been growing over the past 25-30 years. Expanding facilities are one result of this growth. At the Flint campus in 1978, a Universi- ty Center was opened to benefit students. In the 1982-83 school year a recreational facility was opened for students as well as for the Flint community through a mem- bership fee. Dearborn too has a relatively new re- creational facility, a state-funded library completed in 1981 and a University mall opened in 1981. Often during summer months Ann Ar- Bob Kalmbach bor students living in these towns take classes which can be directly applied to their degree programs, while remaining in their home area. Then too, many students from these campuses transfer to Ann Ar- bor ' s campus after completing their first or second years, mainly due to the smaller schools affordability. The University of Michigan in Flint and Dearborn demonstrate concern for their students, giving them opportunity for a rewarding University education while pro- viding them with a pleasant campus atmo- sphere, g -Kristine Golubovskis Photos courtesy ot U-M-Flint Development Office U-M Elsewhere 49 REAGAN -i a. k Late Result E C T ontrast. Orwell ' s celebrated prophecies didn ' t materialize, but 1984 did see a wide range of events with a great disparity of repercussions. Tragedy rocked the Third World. Devastating drought and famine gripped Africa, while some of history ' s worst industrial accidents struck Mexico and India. War raged in Afghanistan, Namibia, Southeast Asia, Central America and between Iran and Iraq. Death brought changes of government to India, where Prime Minister Indira Gandhi was assassinated, and to the Soviet Union, were Konstantin Chernenko succeeded Yuri EDITED BY BILL MARSH Andropov, who died of natural causes after a short reign. Domestic news was dominated by the 1984 presidential election. To the surprise of few, Ronald Reagan handily defeated Walter Mondale after a grueling campaign that lasted over a year. Michigan ' s economy made a farily impressive turnaround, thanks in part to an improved automobile industry. Motown baseball fans spent the year cheering for the Detroit Tigers, who won their first World Series Championship since 1968. The euphoria, like that at the Los Angeles Olympics and during the U.S. elections, seemed to prevade the nation, in stark contrast to events elsewhere in the world. | World News . National News State News Sports Entertainment I Headline of Reagan ' landslide victory 3 captured the attention of students. 8 Retrospect 51 1984 world world world i Indira Gandhi Assassinated Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi was gunned down in October by two Sikh members of her security guard, touching off a wave of anti-Sikh vio- lence that claimed over 1,000 lives. Sikh extremists had threatened Gandhi ' s life repeatedly after she or- dered government troops to storm the religious sect ' s holy Golden Temple in the state of Punjab. The shrine had be- come a center of activity for separatists in the Sikh population, which accounts for about two percent of India ' s 750 million inhabitants. Gandhi ' s son Rajiv assumed leader- ship of the nation and presided over his mother ' s cremation. Upwards of one million Indians lined the funeral procession route despite the fighting. General elections held in December gave Rajiv and his supporters an over- whelming victory. Rajiv Gandhi, son and successor of the late Indira Gandhi, holds a torch over the body of his mother at her cremation. Human Horror Africa Hit by Long Famine Drought and famine gripped vast portions of Africa from Mauritania to Mozambique. By some estimates, over 2,000 Africans were dying of starvation every day. Once-fertile regions of the conti- nent have been rainless for years, turning cropland to desert and kill- ing cattle, sheep, goats and eventual- ly people. In some areas, rainfall was at its lowest in seven decades. It wasn ' t until journalists sent back vivid pictures of the tragedy that Africa ' s long-term famine cap- tured the awareness of the rest of the world. Massive relief efforts have had a limited impact, often hindered by problems of distribution and poli- tics. In hardest-hit Ethiopia, famine refugees are caught in the midst of a civil war between the government and Eritrean separatists. A long-term solution to the famine appears to be years away. iii K 1C Nic Top: Indira Gandhi. Rajiv Gandhi, Mother Theresa, Andrei Gromyko, Margaret Thatcher, Hosni Mubarak. Francois Mitterrand. Pop John Paul II. Belisarion Betancor 52 World News ! . ' V V- ' rid world world world wo Flame from a series of explosion at a natural gas processing complex light up the pre-dawn sky in the industrial suburb of Tlalnepantla near Mexico City. Industrial Disaster s Ravage India, Bhopal was asleep when a poisonous cloud of methyl isocyanate gas leaked from a Union Carbide pesticide plant on the edge of town. As the deadly vapor settled over the central Indian city of 900,000, it killed over 2,500 people and injured countless thousands of others, blinding many. It was the worst industrial accident in his- tory. The Union Carbide plant had come under repeated criticism for inadequate safety measures, but the Indian govern- ment, its co-owner, denied there were problems. Lawsuits worth billions of dollars were announced shortly after the catastrophe. A crowded slum of Mexico City was virtually incinerated when a neighbor- ing petrochemical plant exploded. Al- most 500 died in the firestorm, many burned beyond recognition. Both disas- ters revived debate over industrial safe- ty around the world. War and (Talk of) Peace In Central America Although fighting continued through- out the year, there were steps toward an end to conflict in Central America. Nicaragua and El Salvador held elec- tions, both of which were boycotted by rebels in each nation. But President Jose Napoleon Duarte, the winner in El Salva- dor, met with opposition guerilla leaders, a major breakthrough in that country ' s six- year civil war. President Daniel Ortega and his San- dinista party won by a sizable margin in Nicaragua. The Sandinistas have led the country since their 1979 ouster of dictator Anastasio Samosa. The Reagan Administration praised El Salvador ' s elections but denounced those in Nicaragua as a sham. It claimed the Sandinistas were clients of the Soviet Union and supplied left-wing rebels in neighboring El Salvador, charges the Nicaraguans vehemently denied. The administration stepped up it sup- port of the right-wing centra ' s efforts to overthrow the Sandinistas, known widely as the " secret war " against Nicaragua. But some of the secrets got out, including the CIA mining of Nicaraguan ports, spy plane missions in Nicaraguan air space and authorship of a booklet instructing rebels in civil disturbance and assassina- tion techniques. The CIA manual in par- ticular was an issue in the U.S. presiden- tial race. Nicaragua charged the U.S. with viola- tions of international law and brought its case to the International Court of Justice. The U.S. claimed the ICJ had no jurisdic- tion in the matter, but the court ruled oth- erwise and agreed to hear Nicaragua ' s case in 1985. Meanwhile, the Sandinistas kept Nicaragua on constant military alert claiming a U.S. invasion was imminent. Apartheid Foe Awarded Nobel Peace Prize Black Anglican Bishop Desmond Tutu won the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize for his non-violent cru- sade against apartheid. South Africa ' s state sys- tem of racial segregation and discrimination. The decision restated the No- bel Committee ' s position that people who work for human rights work for peace. " If human rights are violated in any place of the world, a peace would not be real or would not last, " said Committee Chair Egil Aarvik after announcing the award. Tutu, 53 and a visiting professor in New York, is considered to be South Africa ' s Martin Luther King, Jr., who won the Nobel prize 20 years ago. Bishop Tutu Top: Seym Kountche. Jose Napoleon Duarte. Daniel Ortega. Bayardo Arce. Sergio Ramirez. Miguel D ' Escoto. Miguel De La Madrid. Jaime Lusinchi, Bob Hawke World News 53 world world world world A young Lebanese man, who lost his legs during fighting in Beirut, watches a Lebanese Army soldier directing barricade clearing operations along Beir- ut ' s " Green Line. " U.S. Pulls Out Of Lebanon American Marines finally left Beirut, the Le- banese capital, five months after a 1983 terrorist attack on U.S. fortifications killed 241 service- men. The Marines ' " peacekeeping mission " also came under attack politically, with opponents of America ' s military presence in Lebanon insist- ing it only invited terrorist assult. " Anyone that ' s ever had their kitchen done over knows that it never gets done as soon as you wish it would, " said President Regan, explaining delays in establishing adequate security at U.S. installations. " Anyone that ' s ever had their kitchen done over knows that the process is nothing at all like trying to stop somebody from driving a truck- load of explosives into your house, " replied col- umnist Russell Baker in a response typical of those critical of the President. Meanwhile, negotiations for a withdrawal of Israeli troops from the strife-torn nation made little progress during the year. Soviet President Yuri Andropov died of kidney disease in February after only 15 months in office. He was replaced by Kon- stantin Chernenko, who also appeared to be of ill health. Soviet-American relations were widely considered to be at one of their lowest points in the two nations ' his- tories. Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau stepped down after 16 years as that nation ' s head of state. Conservative Brian Mulroney won handily in general elections held shortly after Trudeau ' s res- ignation. A shaky coalition government was formed in Israel after close elections, bare- ly surviving the duration of 1 984. Uruguay got its first democratically elected govern- ment in over a decade, although the most popular candidate for the country ' s top office, Wilson Ferreira Aldunate, was not permitted to run. New leaders were also chosen in Grenada, New Zealand and Pa- nama. British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher narrowly escaped death when a bomb planted by the Irish Republican Army ripped through the Brighton Hotel where she was staying for a party confer- ence. Pro-Solidarity priest Jerzy Popieluzsko was murdered by Polish security police in October. Over 250,000 Poles attended his funeral. China ' s leadership began a series of his- toric policy shift with a capitalist bent reit- erating its support of Marxism but citing a need for reform. The war between Iran and Iraq dragged into its fifth year at a bloody stalemate. Dozens of cargo ships from other nations were subject to unprovoked attacks in the Persian Gulf by both Iran and Iraq, who sought to demonstrate control over the strategic body of water. Supporters of Sinn Fein, the IRA ' s legal political front, crouch behind a wall as shooting breaks out on the streets of Belfast. Top: Yuri Andropov. Konstantin Chernenko. Wilson Ferreira Aldunate. Brian Mulroney, Yasser Arafat. Rashid Karami. Shimon Peres. Wang Binngian. Jacek Kuron. 54 World News 1984 nation nation natioi A Personal Win Reagan Carries 49 States, But Dems Gain in Senate The campaign lasted over a year, but on election night its outcome came quickly: a stunning 49-state victory for incumbent Ronald Reagan. Eight Democrats joined in the race in 1983, but only three were left for the party ' s convention in San Fran- cisco. Rev. Jesse Jackson made a histori- cally strong showing and won two primar- ies, the first black to do so. Gary Hart was the only other serious challenger to Walter Mondale. But Hart ' s support among young professionals wasn ' t quite enough, and Mondale eventually won his party ' s nomination. The historic Mondale-Ferraro ticket drew crowds but won only the District of Columbia and Minnesota, Mondale ' s home state. Even so, Democrats gained two seats in the Senate and kept control of the House of Representatives. Reagan-Bush maintained a substantial lead in the polls ever since the Republican convention in Dallas, largely due to an upturn in the national economy. Reagan (above) waged a campaign hort on sub- stance and big on imagery. Hart, Mondale and Jackson (right) made peace at the Democratic con- vention in San Francisco. Geraldine Ferraro appeared before a packed house in the Minnesota State Capitol for Walter Mondale ' s announce- ment of the party ticket. The Ferraro First " I ' ve gotten so many flowers, I now know what the funeral parlor is going to look like when I die. " So went the enthusiasm for former school teacher, pros- ecutor and three-term Congresswoman Geraldine Ferraro, Walter Mondale ' s historic choice for the country ' s first coed, major party presidential ticket. Ferraro received extraordinary attention, both good and bad. Allegations that husband John Zacarro was involved in financial irregularities culminated in a two-hour grilling of the candidate by reporters, later described as " gang journalism " by members of the media. The issue received little attention after the election. But it didn ' t seem to affect the public ' s fasci- nation with Ferraro, who was greeted by huge crowds wherever she went. Top: George McGovwn. Gerald Ford. Dianne Feinsleln, John Zacarro, Phyllis Schlafly. Rev. Jerry Falwell, John Glenn, Charles Percy. Paul Simon. National News 55 nation nation nation nati oi Images of the Campaign k V ' At the podium in San Francisco (l.-r.): Vice-presidential nominee Geraldine Ferraro, New York Gov. Mario Cuomo and Rev. Jesse Jackson. Vice-president George Bush answers students ' questions about the minimum wage in Des Moines. D Walter Mondale helps his son William onto their plane the day after the election. President Reagan recites the Pledge of Allegiance with students at a suburban Detroit school. Soft four Above (l.-r.): The First Couple bid farewell. Joan Mondale and Matilda Cuomo applaud Mario ' s convention address, which was followed by Gary Hart ' s. Former President Jimmy Carter and Coretta Scott King met in San Francisco. ttl Top: Claude Pepper. Robert Dole, Martha Layne Collins, Ted Kennedy. Tip O ' Neill, Bob Kerrey. Bert Lance. Charles Manatt, Louis Farrakhan. 56 National News ' : nation nation nation natio Almost half of all Americans are related to someone who passed through Ellis Island, shown here in 1905. Liberty, ' Golden Door ' Revamped Much-needed restora- tions began in 1 984 on two of the nation ' s most historic monuments: the Statue of Liberty and Ellis Island. Sun, ice, acid rain and vandalism have taken tolls at both sites. Liberty ' s cor- roded iron skeleton is being replaced with one of steel, and her copper skin (which has weathered well) will get a thorough washing. Her torch was removed July 4 for rebuilding, and all work is due complete in time for her centennial in 1 986. Nearby Ellis Island, the point of arrival for some 17 million immigrants to the U.S., is being restored to its 1912-1 920 appearance when it was known to many as " The Golden Door. " The Island was abandoned in the 50 ' s and has since fallen into serious disrepair. Com- plete rehabilitation should be finished in time for its centennial in 1992 - - provided enough money is raised. Scaffolding was erected around the Statue. B R I EPS Members of Congress, labor leaders and social activists borrowed civil diso- bediance tactics from the 60 ' s to protest apartheid, South Africa ' s institutiona- lized system of racial discrimination. The " Free South Africa Movement " began with the arrest of protestors at the South African Embassy in Wash- ington and quickly spread to consulates in Chicago, New York and other cities, spurred on by outbreaks of violence in South Africa and news of anti-apart- heid crusader and Nobel laureate Bish- op Desmond Tutu. Ex-automaker John DeLorean was aquitted of cocaine dealing charges and subsequently became a born-again Christian. DeLorean wasn ' t as lucky in other areas: wife and model Christina Ferrare left him, and debts from legal fees led him to run a newspaper ad ask- ing for donations. Construction delays and poor atten- dance rendered the 1984 World ' s Fair in New Orleans a financial flop, costing Baby Fae its creditors mil- lions. Medical history was made when an infant was given the heart of a baboon and a 52 year-old man received a heart of machinery. Baby Fae, born with a defective heart, lived for three weeks in a Califor- nia hospital after her cross-species transplant. She died in November. Bill Schroeder of Indiana became the world ' s second artificial heart recipient ten days later. Despite a stroke, he lived to see 1985. A gunman walked into a San Diego McDonald ' s in July and shot almost ev- eryone in sight. Twenty-one people died in the massacre. High above the earth, the crew of the space shuttle Discovery rescued two wayward communications satellites. Social activist Dick Gregory (left), Rep. Parren Mitchell (D-Md., center) and Josh Williams of the Metro Washington Labor Council are led away by police after arrest at the South African Embassy. Top: Mike Wallace. Gen., William Westmoreland. Bill Schroeder, John DeLorean. Tom Bradley, Raymond Donovan. Katherine Ortega. David Taylor. Manford Byrd. Jr. National News 57 A 1984 state state state stat Midland Nuke Mothballed Ford Motor Co. Chairman Philip Caldwell (left) and Gov. James Blanchard watch groundbreaking festivities for a new Ford steel plant in Detroit. Japan ' s Mazda Corp. also announced plans for a new factory in the state. Mixed News for The Auto Industry After years of decline, the auto industry Michigan ' s biggest employer made an impressive financial turn- around that had a number of side effects. Domestic car sales were up markedly (18 percent over 1983), with many consumers preferring larger, option- clad models with bigger per-car profits. The big profits brought big executive bonuses, infuriating the United Auto Workers leadership. After tough negotiations, the union struck 17 General Motors plants nationwide, tem- porarily halting GM ' s rising sales figures. Subsequent talks prevented walkouts at Ford and Chrysler. Even after the work stoppage, GM closed its books with a $4.6 billion profit. Number-three automaker Chrysler Corp., which came close to bankruptcy in 1979, made over $2 billion, triple its 1983 profits. The Jackson-based Consumers Power Co. an- nounced in July that it was abandoning its contro- versial, multi-billion dollar Midland nuclear power plant. Weeks of negotiations preceded the shut- down of construction, which was 85 percent com- plete. The plant ' s cost had exceeded 1 1 times the origi- nal estimates, and work was nine years behind schedule. After the closing, Consumers stock divi- dends were cancelled and company employees were forced to take pay cuts. Four thousand jobs were lost. Joe Mann, the Mayor of Midland, worried about the loss of the nuclear plant, pictured below. BRIEFS A survey for the Detroit Free Press found that Detroit had the worst image of the nation ' s big cities in the minds of Americans, partly due to publicity of the city ' s crime problem. Mayor Coleman Young announced an " all-out assault " on Detroit crime in December. By the year ' s end, over 250 minors had been shot in the city many by their peers. A radical tax-slashing measure known as Proposal C was soundly defeated by voters in November, to the relief of state officials. Demo- cratic Senator Carl Levin was re- elected, beating Republican Jack Lousma. The state ' s population increased again, according to the census bu- reau, after leading the nation in de- cline for two years. Top: Coleman Young. Lee lacocca, Owen Bieber, John Selby. Carl Levin. Jack Lousma. Donald Riegte. Martha Griffiths. Perry Bullard 58 State News 1 984 sports sports sports " " iB i Mi MiWi a BMiWBMi MBBI Tigers Roar World Series Concludes in Raucous, Jubilant Detroit Tiger Lance Parrish congratulates teammate Darrell Evans for a two-run homer during one of Detroit ' s many wins. It was unquestionably one of the most spectacular seasons in base- ball history. The Detroit Tigers, coached by Sparky Anderson, won 35 of their first 40 games and led the American League from open- ing day to their pennant victory, the first team to do so since the 1927 New York Yankees. Detroit ' s only serious competition for the American League crown came from the Toronto Blue Jays and Baltimore Orioles, but neither team came within less than a half- dozen games of the Tigers. In the National League, the nor- mally hapless Chicago Cubs strug- gled valiantly to the pennant series, only to be kept from the World Se- ries by the San Diego Padres. De- troit easily beat the Padres four games to one. The clincher touched off uproarious celebration outside Tiger Stadium and throughout De- troit, a frenzy only slightly more subdued than the riot that followed Detroit ' s last championship in 1968. Close to 500 students formed a clamorous mob in Ann Arbor, roaming the streets for hours. LA Hosts Olympics Over five million spectators flocked to Los Angeles to see the games of the XXIII Olympiad, and another 2.5 billion people - more than half the world ' s population - were believed to have watched the Games on TV. The Soviet Union and its Eastern Bloc allies boycotted the Olym- pics, claiming the U.S. wouldn ' t provide adequate security for Soviet athletes. Ana- lysts said the U.S.S.R. was sure to skip the American-hosted Games since the U.S. boycotted the 1980 Moscow Olympics. The U.S. dominated the competitions, taking an unprecedented 83 gold medals. Many credited the LA Games with renew- ing American patriotism; others de- nounced them as a gaudy commercial spectacle contrary to Olympic ideals. Fireworks over the Los Angeles Coliseum mark the close of the 1984 Games. BRIEFS John McEnroe, " the Bad Boy of Tennis, " kept his repu- tation alive and well in ' 84 and consequently was hit with fines and a suspension. " Over 1,000 officials to choose from, and I get a moron like you, " McEnroe said to one umpire. The American Medical As- sociation supported a ban on boxing, saying the sport ' s " pri- mary purpose is to inflict injury. " It was revealed that former boxing champ Mohammed AH was suffering from serious long-term injury due to his years of prizefighting. Five-year Detroit Lions coach Monte Clark was fired after one of the team ' s worst seasons. John McEnroe Top: Valerie Bnsco-Hooks. Carlos Lopes. Carl Lewis. Mary Lou Retton. Maty Decker. Larry Holmes. Jan Stephenson. Ben Crenshaw. Arnold Palmer Sports News 59 1984 entertainment enter! Movies to See and Shun Below are the best and worst films of the year as selected by critic James Sanford, with excerpts from his reviews. They ' re ranked according to quality and in descending order of badness, respectively. Best Worst A Passage To India " A lavish, beautiful film that is entrancing from frame one. The best of the year. " Amadeus " Outrageously funny, tragic and gorgeous all at the same time. " Purple Rain " More than just a showcase for Prince ' s music a solid story about ambition, love and family ties. " This Is Spinal Tap " An uproarious mock-rockumentary on the ups and downs of a godawful English heavy-metal band ' s disasterous U.S. tour. " Stop Making Sense " A Talking Heads concert film so energetic, you ' d almost swear you were at the show. " The River " The best of the three ' save the farm ' movies released in 1984. " Paris, Texas " An almost dream-like movie filled with vibrant colors and dozens of striking images. " Country " S tark, often wrenching story of a farm family nearly falling apart in the face of economic and personal problems. " The Killing Fields " A devastating true story of friendship and journalistic ethics in war-torn Cambodia. " Sixteen Candles " Delightfully off-the-wall earth at the same time. " and down-to- Red Dawn " Worst of the year. Otherwise known as ' The Commies Are Coming! The Commies Are Coming! ' " Angel " Unintentionally hilarious melodrama which goes out of its way to offend one and all. " Best Defense " Dudley Moore and Eddie Murphy would seem to be the formula for potent comedy, but in this case, the result is a bomb. " One Upon A Time In America " Gory murders, graphic rapes and a lot of jokes about penises. That ' s entertainment? " Joy Of Sex " Talk about false advertising: not only is there no ' joy ' in this film, there ' s no ' se ' either! " Hot Dog The Movie " Ninety long minutes about a band of skiers who are anything but frigid once they get off the slopes. " The Ice Pirates " A ' Star Wars ' rip-off with S M scenes, twelfth-rate jokes and ' space herpes. 1 " Harry And Son " Paul Newman ' s ridiculous attempt to make a father-son drama. " Hard To Hold " Known to theater owners as ' Hard to Hold Over ' because of its low grosses. " Give My Regards To Broad Street " An incredibly lethargic look at how hard it is to be a superstar. Why should we carer ' Detroiter Tom Hulce (above) starred as Wolf- gang Amadeus Mozart in ' Amadeus ' . ' The River ' , starring Sissy Spacek and Mel Gibson, was one of several farm-genre films in 1984. Both were among the year ' s best. Politics on the Tube Television played a major role in the 1 984 presidential race. Pictures and images were at least as influential as substance and issues to many Americans, media analysts said. Ronald Reagan, Gary Hart, and the Reverend Jes- se Jackson were considered the most " telegenic " candi- dates. Walter Mondale admitted that he ' d " never really warmed up " to TV cameras. " Charisma is a spiritual gift. It ' s not my fault other people have to use other things like commercials, " said Jackson, who relied almost entirely upon the news media for campaign publicity. The Reagan-Bush campaign spent millions on TV ad- vertisements that placed a heavy emphasis on patriotism, optimism, and an America " standing tall again. " Top: Eddie Murphy. Ten Garr. Richard Pryor, Gregory Mines. Diane Keaton. Richard Gere. Madeline Kahn, Joan Collins. James Garner. 60 Entertainment News inment entertainment ent So-called " videos " , seen mainly on MTV (Music Television), were made for virtually every pop single, like Rebbie Jack- son ' s " Centipede. " Music: Pop ' s Tops New Artists i. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Cyndi Lauper Steve Perry Rockwell Wang Chung Bon Jovi Corey Hart Sheila E. Howard Jones John Cafferty Peter Wolf Female Artists 1. Cyndi Lauper 2. Tina Turner 3. Madonna 4. Irene Cara 5. Laura Branigan Male Artists 1. Lionel Richie 2. Prince 3. Billy Joel 4. Elton John 4. Rick Springfield Duos Groups 1. Culture Club 2. Huey Lewis And The News 3. The Pointer Sisters 4. Duran Duran 5. Van Halen Singles 1. When Doves Cry, Prince 2 What ' s Love Got To Do With It. Tina Turner 3. Say Say Say. Paul McCartney and Michael Jackson 4. Footloose. Kenny Loggins 5. Against All Odds (Take A Look At Me Now), Phil Collins 6. Jump, Van Halen 7. Hello, Lionel Richie 8. Owner Of A Lonely Heart. Yes 9. Ghostbusters, Ray Parker. Jr. 10. Karma Chameleon. Culture Club 11. Missing You. John Waite 12. All Night Long (All Night), Lionel Richie Albums 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Thriller. Michael Jackson Sports, Huey Lewis And The News Can ' t Slow Down, Lionel Richie An Innocent Man. Billy Joel Colour By Numbers. Culture Club 1984. Van Halen Eliminator, 22 Top Synchronicity, The Police Footloose (Soundtrack) Seven And The Ragged Tiger, Duran Duran She ' s So Unusual. Cyndi Lauper Heartbeat City. The Cars Based on singles. Source Billboard Magazine BRIEFS Chrysler Chairman Lee lacocca be- came a best-selling author in 1984. One million copies of " lacocca: An Autobiography " were printed, about half of which sold in one month. Hun- dreds of fans mailed their copies of the book to Chrysler headquarters hoping to have them autographed, but only a few actually got signed editions, in- cluding Governor Blanchard. " Mr. lacocca just doesn ' t have time to autograph more than a few books, " said a Chrysler spokesperson. " He has an auto company to run. " " Wired, " Bob Woodward ' s bestsell- ing account of comedian John Belu- shi ' s fast-paced and fatal lifestyle, generated considerable controversy. People close to Belushi, including wid- ow Judy Jacklin, complained that Woodward ' s work was callous and negative, charges Woodward dis- missed by citing his critics ' numerous quotes in the book. Graphic violence in otherwise unob- jectionable movies like " Gremlins " and " Indiana Jones And The Temple Of Doom " spawned a new film rating, PG-13, which was merely advisory. New figures from A.C. Nielsen showed that the average American household watched seven hours and two minutes of TV every day, an all- time record. Donald Duck, the late Walt Dis- ney ' s second best-known cartoon character, celebrated his 50th birth- day in 1984. The much-publicized Jackson ' " Victory " Concert Tour netted the family supergroup $90 million. Brothers Marlon (left) and Michael belt one out in Miami ' s Orange Bowl Stadium. Top: Leonlyne Price. Prince. Michael Jackson, Elton John. Diana Ross. Lionel Hamplon. Jorge Bolet. Dolly Parlon, John Updike Entertainment News 61 1984 people people people | Not a Pretty Picture Miss America ' s Crown Revoked Over Nude Photos " I was being too trusting. My mother always said to me, ' Vanessa, you ' re too trusting. ' And that summer I was. " " That summer, " Vanessa Williams posed sans clothing for a photographer, unbeknownst to officials of the Miss America Pag- eant, who subsequently named her Miss America of 1984. Williams was the first black to win the crown. Enter Penthouse magazine publisher Bob Guccione, who an- nounced that he would print Williams ' poses in an upcoming issue of his monthly. Infuriated pageant officials asked Williams to turn in her crown, which she did, surrenduring the title to runner-up Suzette Charles. " It was the only thing I could do, " said Guccione. " It ' s the hottest nonpolitical news story in a decade. " Thanks to a generally sympathetic public and heavy publicity, Williams ' career may actually have been helped by the episode. A book deal for her story worth $300,000 was reportedly in the works. Vanessa Williams (left), the original Miss America 1984, surrendered her title to Suzette Charles (right), the contest ' s runner-up. Passages: Some Who Died In ' 84 David Kennedy Ansel Adams, 82, photographer Yuri Andropov, 69, President of the Soviet Union Count Basie, 79, jazz musician Richard Burton, 58, actor Truman Capote, 59, author Frank Church, Democratic Senator from Idaho Baby Fae, 32 days, recipient of baboon heart transplant Jim Fixx, 52, jogging expert George Gallup, 82, pollster Indira Gandhi, 66, Prime Minister of India Marvin Gaye, 44, Motown singer ( Lillian Hellman, 79, playwright and author Alberta Hunter, 89, blues singer Andy Kaufman, 35, comedian David Kennedy, 28, son of the late Robert F. Kennedy Martin Luther King, Sr., 84, pastor and father of the late Martin Luther King, Jr. Ray Kroc, 81, founder of McDonald ' s Peter Lawford, 64, actor James Mason, 75, actor Ethel Merman, 75, singer Sam Peckinpah, 59, film director Walter Pidgeon, 87, actor William Powell, 91, actor John Stroh, 91, Chairman of the Stroh Brewery Company Francois Truffant, 52, French film director Fred Waring, 84, bandleader Johnny Weissmuller, 79, actor and Olympic med- alist Top: John Stroh. Richard Burton, Ed Asner, Gary Coleman. Carroll O ' Connor. Yoke Ono, Cristina Ferrare. Maude Adams. Christie Brinkley. 62 People in the News people people people people It ' s Worth Repeating Mondale cannot, whatever he does, kiss her. pollster Pat Cad- dell on the new eti- quette required of the nation ' s first coed presidential ticket. ... a $4-million I can ' t say it, but it rhymes with rich. -Barbara Bush, wife of the vice-presi- dent, on Geraldine Ferraro My fellow Americans, I ' m pleased to tell you today that I ' ve signed legislation that will outlaw Russia forever. We begin bombing in five min- utes. -President Reagan, testing a microphone before a radio broadcast You have to remember that he was a film actor, (and actors are) used to little jokes they don ' t mean, -the Rev. Billy Graham, trying to explain Reagan ' s joke to Soviet officials President Reagan will raise taxes, and so will I. He won ' t tell you. I just did. -Walter Mondale Medical science doctors confirm that when the lives of the unborn are snuffed out, they often feel pain pain that is long and agonizing. -President Reagan on abortion I think it ' s just President Reagan ' s policy to not even acknowledge my existence, which doesn ' t particularly cause me to lose sleep, -former President Jimmy Carter A pin-striped, polo-playing, umbrella-toting Ivy Leaguer . born with a silver spoon so far back in his mouth you couldn ' t get it out with a crow- bar. -Alabama Lieutenant Governor Bill Baxley on Vice-President George Bush We tried to kick a little ass last night-George Bush, after his debate with Geraldine Ferraro There will be no nuclear war. There ' s too much real estate involved, -musician Frank Zappa Every night, whisper " peace " in your husband ' s ear. -Soviet Foreign Secretary Andrei Gromyko toasting Nancy Reagan Let ' s try it. Let ' s see if it works. Nothing else is. New York Mayor Ed Koch urging use of the death penalty for repeat drug dealers For heaven ' s sake, Ron, do a bit more, -former Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau, over- heard at the London summit conference urging President Reagan to entice the Soviet Union back to arms negotiations Damn it, Pierre, what do you want me to do? - President Reagan Casey wouldn ' t tell you that your coat was on fire unless you asked him. -Rep. Norman Mineta (D-Calif.) on Congressional questioning of CIA Di- rector William Casey The conventional wisdom is that there is no seri- ous problem. That ' s a bunch of crap, -former World Bank President Robert McNamara on world population Twelve Siberian monks in a monastery with no TV couldn ' t give a fair verdict in this case. -John DeLorean before his trial for alleged cocaine dealing These two guys were just tearing at each other forever. They hated each other. Both had all these pent-up emotions. People who knew the family were not surprised, -a mutual aquain- tance, speaking after Marvin Gaye Sr., shot his son, singer Marvin Gaye Jr., apparently over an insurance policy. I don ' t know what they ' re on down there in . Washington, but we ain ' t gonna have five per- cent interest rates. It ' s wacko time, believe me. - Chrysler chairman Lee lacocca on administra- tion forecasts that interest rates would drop sharply and help cut the national budget deficit A billion seconds ago it was 1951. A billion min- utes ago Jesus was alive and walking in Galilee. A billion hours ago no one walked on two feet on earth. And a billion dollars ago was 10.3 hours in Wash- ington, D.C. -Alex- ander Trowbridge, president of the Na- tional Association of Manufacturers, on government spending BR t E F s Princess Diana and Prince Charles had a second child, Prince Henry, who is third in line to the British throne after dad and brother William. Mo- del Jerry Hall and Rolling Stone Mick Jagger also had a baby, Scarlett Eliza- beth, who quickly became the star of her father ' s home videos. Clara Peller, the spunky senior citizen fea- tured on Wendy ' s hamburger commercials, gained instant fame shouting, " Where ' s the beef?! " Among those wed during the year were rock star Elton John, presidential daughter Patti Davis and U-M alumna Gilda Radner to screen colleague Gene Wilder. Prince Henry Actress Shirley MacLaine was a familiar face on the entertainment scene in 1984, with an Oscar for " Terms of Endearment, " a new book and Broad- way show. Top: Diane Sayer. Rogw Mudd. Watt Cronkite. Jane Pautoy, Garry Trudeau, Mr. T. Patti Davis. Princess Diana. Mick dagger People in the News 63 rr p " " ' " J -, . , s x- o _ T S radition. Under Don Canham, U-M ' s Athletic Director, the Michi- gan Athletic Program has come to be the standard by which all other collegiate programs are measured; it is the only self-supporting program in the country. Although Canham has contributed a lot to the Wolverines, he has only built on a rich tradition that dates back to the early 1900 ' s with the football teams of Fielding H. Yost. Since those days, there have been Big Ten championships in nearly every sport ranging from track to women ' s gymnastics to men ' s tennis. There have been NCAA champion- ships, and there have been many great athletes. Some have been Olympic champions. Tom Harmon became a Heisman Trophy winner. A countless number of athletes, coaches, trainers and fans have helped to establish Michigan ' s great athletic tradition. EDITED BY LAURA MARTIN AND DAVE GENT In I9S4 the Wolverines continued this long-standing practice. Although the football team finished sixth in the Big Ten. Bo ' s Boys received an invitation to play the nation ' s 1 team. Brigham Young, in the Holiday Bowl. The men ' s cross country team ran well enough to enter the NCAA championships. The men ' s basketball team, who captured the l l s I I championship, returned to the top of the Big Ten standings behind the play of Roy Tarpley and Antoine Joubert. Michigan athletics, however, are not limited to intercollegiate competition. The Michigan club and intramural sports program boasts over 25 different teams, many of which compete against and beat varsity teams from other universities. From lacrosse to rugby to innertube water polo, there is the opportunity for all to participate in Michigan athletics. Blue season for Boy ' s Boys Page 66 Baseball team returns to World Series Page 76 Tarpley and Joubert bring life to Crisler Page 112 Blue travels to San Diego, confronts Bringham hday Bowl Page 124 , Junior Chris Seychel waits for the pass from cen- 1 ter Brad Jones. ; 65 Long Season 9 They Hit Highs and Lows, but Bo ' s Boys Were Still Picked for a Major Bowl Bo Schembechler By Dave Gent Photos by Jeff Schrier The 1984 Michi- gan football team, with its 6-5 record and sixth place fin- ish in the Big Ten, will never stand out as one of the all- time great Wolver- ine squads. But Bo ' s Boys provided U-M fans with the same sense of ex- citement, triumph and frustration that has characterized th history of Michigan foot- ball. All season, the Wolverines suffered from inconsistency. " We haven ' t been able to put two good performances back-to- back, " said sixteen-year coach Bo Schem- bechler. " They (the players) have been a good group of people. But I just cannot understand why we can ' t continue to im- prove as our teams have in the past. " In victories over Miami and Illinois, the Wolverines put it all together, showcasing their strengths. And during the Ohio State, Wisconsin and Minnesota games, U-M displayed the mental toughness and drive characteristic of Schembechler- coached teams. But in losses to Iowa, Washington and Michigan State, every- thing fell apart leaving players, coaches and fans snaking their heads and asking what went wrong. It was a rollercoaster of a season, and when it was all over Michi- gan had finished with its worst record since Schembechler came to Ann Arbor. Even so, the Wolverines received an invi- tation to play the nation ' s top-ranked team, Brigham Young in San Diego ' s Holiday Bowl. Outside linebacker Jim Scarcelli (right) gets a grip on Northwestern quarterback Mike Greenfield for a sack. Fullback Bob Ferryman (opposite) pulls away from Illinois defensive end Dave Aina for a significant gain. Throughout the season, one thing did remain constant: the strong play of the Michigan defense. Led by inside lineback- er Mike Mallory, defensive back Brad Cochran and defensive linemen Al Sin- chich, Kevin Brooks and Mike Hammer- stein, U-M ' s defense continually shut down opposing offenses and allowed an average of only 16 points per game, the second-best in the Big Ten. The Wolver- ines held last year ' s national champion, Miami-Florida, to 14 points. Bernie Ko- sar, the Hurricane ' s outstanding sopho- more quarterback, was pressured into throwing six interceptions while complet- ing only 16 of 38 pass attempts. Wisconsin turned over the ball five times; Northwes- tern failed to score. In the final game of the regular season, Michigan stopped Ohio State ' s " runaway train " halfback Keith Byars (6-2, 234) holding him to un- der 100 yards for the game, the first team to do so all season. What was perhaps the defensive highlight of the season came in the Minnesota game when U-M, led by linebacker Tim Anderson, kept the Go- phers from scoring on four plays from the Michigan one yard line. While Michigan ' s defense played well throughout the season, the offense never came together. At the season ' s start, most questions about the Wolverines concerned offense: Could anyone replace record-set- ting quarterback Steve Smith? Could Art Balourdos make the switch from guard to center? Would Bo finally open up and throw to a talented group of wide receiv- ers? As in previous seasons, the offense start- ed slowly. In the opener against Miami, the offense scored 21 points but had diffi- culty moving the ball consistently. Junior Jim Harbaugh started the game at quar- terback; although he didn ' t make people forget Smith, he played steadily. The next week against Washington, the Wolverines failed to move on the Huskies, except for a meaningless last-minute touchdown. Of greatest concern was the offensive line ' s failure to execute their blocking assign- ments. Continued on page 68 66 Football Continued from page 66 " Offensively, once we get a little better protection for our quarterback and a little better lineblocking, I think we ' ll be stron- ger, " said Schembechler. Unfortunately, things never came together for the offen- sive line, which failed to dominate games the way past teams had done. To make matters worse, injuries hit sev- eral key players, most importantly quar- terback Jim Harbaugh. On the first drive of the third quarter against Michigan State, Harbaugh dove for a fumble. In a scramble for the ball, the Palo Alto, Calif, junior collided with a Michigan State de- fender and broke his left arm. The injury ended Harbaugh ' s season and forced Schembechler to use two inexperienced sophomores, Chris Zurbrugg and Russ Rein. In addition to Harbaugh ' s mishap, tailbacks Rick Rogers and Gerald White, the top two runners on the depth charts, were held back by a series of nagging in- juries. Jamie Morris stepped into the start- ing lineup to become the first freshman since 1945 to lead the Wolverines in rush- ing. So it went, from a victory against Miami Michigan State ' s Anthony Bell (right) grabs Wolverine Ed- die Garrett just a lit- tle too late Gar- rett was in the end- zone and had scored a touchdown. and a number three ranking to a hummi- liating 26-0 defeat at Iow a from a satis- fying win over Illinois to a close loss at Columbus, and finally, to a surprising invi- tation to the Holiday Bowl. The following are highlights from each 1984 regular sea- son match. Blue Upsets Miami The Hurricanes, ranked number one and riding the wave of last year ' s national championship, were first to face the Wol- verines. They had, according to many ob- servers, the best offense in the country, led by sophomore quarterback and pre-season Heisman candidate Bernie Kosar and wide receiver Eddie Brown. Not to be intimi- dated by pre-game hype, the Michigan de- fense rose to the occasion and grounded the Miami air attack. Rodney Lyles, a fifth-year linebacker from Miami, inter- cepted three Kosar aerials; the offense did its part by scoring three touchdowns. " Bernie is a gambler, and I think he underrated our defense, " said Schem- bechler. " They may have the number one offensive team, but defensively we proved we were much better. And we didn ' t do bad offensively, either. " The Huskies Have It Having beat Miami, the Wolverines found themselves ranked third in the na- tion. But the Huskies must have forgotten to read the papers as Washington out- Football $ Quarterback Chris Zurbrugg (left) gets sacked in the final portion of the Ohio State game by Buckeye ' s linebacker Byron Lee (82), defensive tackle John Sullivan (61) and middle guard Anthony Giu- liana (59). Rick Rogers (below left) rumbles past Anthony Bell of MSU. Illinois quarterback Jack Trudeau (below right) barely completes a throw despite an attack by U-M ' s Kevin Brooks. fought, outhustled and outplayed Michi- gan. U-M ' s defense held the opposition in check with the exception of a pass play for a touchdown but five Michigan tur- novers prevented the Wolverines from se- riously challenging Don Jame ' s club. " The offense kept turning the ball over and then we fumbled the punt return. It was just one thing after another, " sighed Schembechler. " You can ' t continue to play that way and stay in the game. " Wisconsin Whipped Playing at home for the third straight week, Michigan took advantage of six Wisconsin turnovers and handily defeated a tough Badger team. Jamie Morris, 5-7 and 1 70 pounds, took over as tailback. The team failed to answer many of the ques- tions that arose from its poor performance against Washington, but this week the Maize and Blue were able to claim their first Big Ten win. Football 69 STr- ' o 2j. .4 U-M Prevails in Family Feud Looking to return to the ball-control of- fense of the 70 ' s, Michigan drove up and down the field on the Hoosiers but crossed the goal line only twice. The game marked the first time that the Mallory brothers, Mike and Doug, both starters on defe nse, had ever played against their father Bill, the first-year head coach at Indiana. The contest ' s highlight: Mike Mallory inter- cepted a tipped pass deep in Michigan ter- ritory. The Wolverines move up to 2-0 in the Big Ten. State Strikes Back Cross-state rival Michigan State stole out of Michigan Stadium with a win and bragging rights for a year. The Spartans, under second-year coach George Perles, came out fired up and took an uninspired Wolverine team by surprise. The game turned on two plays, the most spectacular involving a Monte Robbins punt which MSU defensive back Bobby Morris re- turned 78 yards for a touchdown. The more devastating action came when quar- terback Harbaugh dove for a fumble, breaking his left arm. Sophomores Chris Zurbrugg and Russ Rein, neither of whom had previous game experience, tried un- successfully to lead the offfense. So Perles and his team went home in triumph and talked of Roses despite their 2-3 record. As for Michigan, talk after the game cen- tered on the Harbaugh loss and an appar- ent lack of motivation on the Wolverines ' part. " I ' m a little disturbed, " Schembechler said. " I would like to see us play with a little more intensity. I think we ' ll do that from now on. " Wildcats Play Dead Despite Bo ' s claim that Northwestern could surprise, the Wildcats did nothing of the sort and instead rolled over and played dead. Russ Rein started at quarterback and guided the offense to a 24-0 halftime lead. The most exciting play took place on the second half kickoff. Northwestern booted to Morris, and the emerging starter (known to teammates as " Super Smurf " ) found a hole for an 80 yard-return. A few plays later Morris finished the drive with a Continued on page 73 s jfrr 70 Football Quarterback Russ Rein (opposite top) readies for a throw. Tailback Gerald White (opposite bottom) tries to get by OSU linebacker Thomas Johnson. Two Wolverines make an acrobatic attempt to block a kick by Northwes- tern punter Shawn Carpenter (15). Michigan ' s flying bodies are Al Bishop (6) and Garland Rivers (13). Freshman tailback Jamie Morris, U-M ' s leading rusher, fakes out North- western free safety Scott Sanderson. Player Gets His Kicks From Football, Arithmetic . By Dave Gent and Doug Levy In major college football, players rarely go from walk-on to star. But no one told that to Bob Bergeron, Michigan ' s out- standing kicker. Bergeron booted " about 15 three-point- ers " in high school but didn ' t receive any scholarship offers. And when the time came for him to pick a college, the fifth year senior from Fort Wayne, Indiana chose U-M. " Since I wasn ' t offered a scholarship anywhere, I figured I ' d go for the best, " said Bergeron. " Michigan is the best - the best school and the best athle tic de- partment. " Like any player, scholarship or non- scholarship, Bergeron had to wait for his chance to start. During his first three years, he watched Ali Haji-Sheihk kick field goals; last season he saw Todd Schlopy - - but only for the first two games. Schlopy missed a crucial field goal against Washington and then an extra point the next week against Wisconsin. Bergeron got his chance, and he made the most of it. In 1984, Bergeron nailed 15 of 17 field goals breaking the record of 12 set by Haji-Shiehk. In 1984 Bergeron con- tinued kicking well, making 12 of 15 field goals and 19 of 20 extra points. Although Bergeron has enjoyed playing - his career highlight being a 45 yard field goal he kicked with no time remaing to defeat Iowa in 1983 --he also gets great satisfaction from being a tutor. " I started tutoring at the beginning of my junior year, " said the math major, who specializes in algebra and trigonometry. " I ' ve tutored about five guys a year. It ' s what I love and what I ' ve always wanted to do. " Bergeron added that he might like to coach in additon to being a teacher. The 5-8, 180-pound Bergeron may have done more Michigan football, both on and off the field, in the last three years than just about any other player. Not bad for a walk :. |01 IT I It Sc Kicker Bergeron boots one during the Illinois game. 72 Football Continued from page 70 five-yard touchdown run. " (Schembechler) just called me over and said, ' Russ, we ' re going to give you the start and see what happens ... go out there and just relax, ' " recalled Rein. " The key thing was just telling myself to relax. " Wolverines Blanked In Iowa Playing on national television for the second time of the season, U-M went to Iowa City with visions of Roses. Unfortu- nately for the Wolverines, Iowa had simi- lar thoughts and all-Big Ten quarterback Chuck Long. Long capitalized on Michi- gan ' s copious mistakes to give Iowa a 26-0 win, Michigan ' s first shutout since 1977. Schembechler was frank afterward. " The offense didn ' t do anything ' really constructive in this game, " he said. " And the kicking game was not good. " The Curse of West Lafayette It could be the long grass. Maybe it ' s the frenzied cheering section. Whatever the reason, Michigan rarely plays well in West Lafayette. 1984 proved no different as the Wolverines played their worst half of the season. The Boilermakers, behind the play of junior quarterback Jim Ever- ett, took apart the Michigan defense and shut out the offense. The Blue stormed back with 29 points in the second half, but still fell short in the end, 31-29. Bo didn ' t hold back after the game. " That was the poorest first half we ' ve ever had at Michigan, " huffed the head coach. The loss ended any thoughts of a bid from one of the four major bowls. M Wins Battle For the Jug Bo went to his bag of tricks against the Gophers and pulled out a wide receiver option pass that went for a 67-yard touch- down. Vince Bean took the handoff from Zurbrugg, tucked it under his arm as if planning to run. But at the last moment, he pulled up and fired the ball to Paul Jokisch who in turn threw off a Minnesota defend- er and ran 40 yards for the score. Michi- gan was assured of a winning season with the victory. Jamie Morris had another big day, running for 95 yards and a touch- down. Roses for the Buckeyes No matter how bad the season, a win over the Buckeyes makes the year great. A Wolverine victory would have knocked OSU out of contention for the Rose Bowl. The game went like Michigan-Ohio State battles of the past: a tough defensive strug- gle wi th hard hitting and big plays and controversy. In the first half, a Michigan drive was stopped in the endzone when OSU roverback Sonny Gordon apparently intercepted Chris Zurbrugg. Replays showed that the Buckeye defender failed to land in bounds, but his team was award- ed the ball nonetheless. In the second half, another Michigan drive fell short when an official threw a flag against U-M for il- legal procedure. The penalty infuriated Schembechler, who argued the call for several minutes. The Wolverines had a chance to take the lead later in the third quarter, but Bob Bergeron, the team ' s most consistent per- former, missesd a 34-yard field goal. Ohio State then turned two Michigan turnovers into touchdowns and hopes for an upset faded. As Kevin Brooks explained after the game, " When you get the ball so many times inside the 40, something is going to crack. It ' s just too bad it was us. It ' s a heartbreaker. It ' s been a long season. " g Quarterback Jim Harbaugh (far left) was injured during the game against Michigan State and wasn ' t able to play for the rest of the season. Tight end Sim Nelson (left) makes a run for it during the U- M-Northwestern match. Rene Guardia Rene Guardia Football 73 Blue Defensive Coordinator Gary Moeller (right) confers with the players at the Minnesota game. Illinois All-American wide receiver David Williams (below) appears to defy gravity over Michigan safety Brad Cochran (30). U-M linebacker Jim Scarcelli (85) is about to attack. A pass intended for Wolverine wide receiver Vince Bean (opposite top) is about to be deflected by Northwestern cornerback Jankeith Gatewood. This sack by defensive back Dieter Heren (opposite bottom) caused MSU quarterback Dave Yarema to fumble the ball. 74 Football The Season At a Glance Scoreboard MIAMI-FLORIDA WASHINGTON WISCONSIN at Indiana MICHIGAN STATE NORTHWESTERN at Iowa ILLINOIS at Purdue MINNESOTA at Ohio State Attendance MIAMI-FLORIDA WASHINGTON WISCONSIN at Indiana MICHIGAN STATE NORTHWESTERN at Iowa ILLINOIS at Purdue MINNESOTA at Ohio State OPP 14 20 14 6 19 26 18 31 7 21 105,403 103,072 104,239 38,729 105,612 102,245 66,025 104,916 60,159 101,247 90,286 Football 75 ' 84 Spring Sports Add to I MB: Junior Mike Walters follows the ball as he con- nects for one of his nine doubles. Walters, who has started in the outfield his first two years, will be one of the leaders of the ' 85 team. Bob Kalmbach 76 Spring Sports ' ' U-M ' s Big Ten Triumphs By Dave Gent, Laura Martin and Mary Jaklevic Photos by Bob Kalmbach Mention Michigan athletics and most people think of football and basketball - and that ' s all. But Michigan teams have won Big Ten Championships in every sport, including cross country, gymnastics and baseball. Coaches, athletes and athle- tic directors all over the country recognize and respect Michigan athletics for the strength of the entire program; it ' s the spring sports -- baseball, softball, track and field, golf and tennis that have gone a long way in helping to establish Michi- gan ' s rich athletic tradition. Although these teams have done a lot for Michigan ' s reputation, they have done so with limited Rich Bair and Pitcher Gary Wayne discuss strate- gy in the Eastern Michigan conference. Bair and Wayne provided the leadership on and off the field that helped their team overcome a slow start. 1984 Big Ten Champions Front Row: Assis tant Danny Hall, Randy Wolfe, Jeff Minick, Bill Shuta, Rick Bair, Chuck Froning, Gary Wayne, Ken Hayward, C.J. Beshke, Head Coach Bud Middaugh. Middle Row: Equipment Manager Jim Neidert, As- sistant Gary Murphy, Chris Gust, Barry Larkin, Eric Sanders, Casey Close, Mike Walters, Dan Disher, Kurt Zimmerman, Scott Kamieniecki, Derek Kerr, Grad Assistant John Young, Trainer Rex Thompson. Back Row: Dave Karasinski, Paul Wenson, Mike Betz, Jon Wood, Jerry Wolf, Paul Kasper, Kevin Gilles, Hal Morris, John Grettenberger, Buddy Dodge, Rob Huffman, Matt Siuda. budgets, major sacrifices and little student recognition. The fame of football Satur- days does not belong to the spring sports, but the players and coaches compete and win, consistently. The 1984 spring season was, for most teams, a successful one. The baseball team once again won the Big Ten championship and travelled to the College World Series. The women ' s tennis team improved on its 1983 record and just missed out on finish- ing in first place in the Big Ten. Although the softball team placed fourth in the con- ference, the Wolverines played extremely tough and tied the record for most wins in a season with 34. For three teams men ' s tennis and men ' s and women ' s track and field -- 1984 was somewhat of a disap- pointment because each team failed to win the Big Tens; for the first time in seventeen years the men ' s tennis team did not cap- ture the conference title. In each sport individual athletes distin- guished themselves as many accomplished new personal bests. Mary MacTaggart, first singles player for the women ' s tennis team, dominated the Big Ten with a 13-1 record. Freshman Alicia Seegart set seven new softball records. Chris Brewster and Thomas Wilcher both qualified for the NCAA Track and Field Championships, as did Joyce Wilson, Sue Schroeder and Angie Hafner. Baseball The Men ' s Baseball team had to take to the road to accomplish what previous Wolverine teams had done at home in Ray Fisher Stadium: they won the Big Ten Championship, the NCAA Mideast Re- gional and qualified for the College World Series. And Michigan coach Bud Middaugh has great respect for the ' 84 team for that very reason. " Of all my clubs here, this one was spe- cial because they had to do what my others didn ' t - - win on the road, " said Mid- daugh. " It ' s a credit to the club that they won in Minnesota and Central. " On the Wolverines ' next road trip to the College World Series in Omaha - things fell apart as Michigan lost both games and finished last in the eight team Continued on page 78 Spring Sports 77 Baseball Returns to World Series 4 84 Spring Results P 9 at Central Michigan 6 at Bradley 0 at Bradley 3 at Bradley ' 2 at Pan American ' 0 at Maine 3 at Miami-Ohio ; at Miami-Ohio 6 at Maine 2 at Pan American GRAND VALLEY 3 GRAND VALLEY 2 at Miami-Ohio 2 at Miami-Ohio 3 at Miami-Ohio 7 at Miami-Ohio 3 at Bowling Green at Bowling Green WESTERN MICHIGAN 1 WESTERN MICHIGAN 1 DETROIT 2 DETROIT 3 EASTERN MICHIGAN 8 EASTERN MICHIGAN 9 WAYNE STATE 4 SIENA HEIGHTS 3 SIENA HEIGHTS at Indiana 6 at Indiana at Indiana 2 at Indiana 3 CLEVELAND STATE 3 CLEVELAND STATE 6 CLEVELAND STATE 2 OHIO STATE OHIO STATE 1 OHIO STATE 8 OHIO STATE ADRIAN ADRIAN 5 TOLEDO 7 TOLEDO MICHIGAN STATE MICHIGAN STATE at Michigan State ' 4 at Michigan State 4 WAYNE STATE 5 WAYNE STATE 6 at Eastern Michigan 8 at Eastern Michigan at Purdue 2 at Purdue 2 at Purdue 11 at Purdue Northwestern Minnesota 6 Northwestern Northwestern Temple Indiana State 3 Central Michigan 8 Cal-State Fullerton 1 1 New Orleans First at Bio Tens First NCAA Mideast Regiona s Eighth College World Series Overall 43-20 Big Jen 14-6 Continued from page 77 tournament. Compared to the previous year in which U-M ended up third in the Series, an eighth place finish might make a disappointing season, but Middaugh of- fered a different perspective. " Any year you win the Big Ten is a super year, " Middaugh said, " And you could take those eight teams, have them play every week and you ' d have a different winner nearly every time. " It ' s hard to argue with Middaugh, espe- cially considering that U-M started the ' 84 season having lost six key players from the record setting ' 83 club. Michigan showed the effects of these losses as the Wolver- ines stumbled through their Southern road trip. Middaugh ' s club completed the trip with a 3-7 record, had 68 walks and an ERA near 10. But the team rebounded from that trip to finish the regular season at 35-15. According to Middaugh, the Wolverines turned the season around be- cause of two reasons: a total team effort and the leadership of the seniors. " The seniors were the difference, " Mid- daugh said. " (Rich) Bair and (Gary) Wayne all the seniors, really took on their roles well and provided the leader- ship we needed from them. " Wayne, a pitcher drafted by the Mon- treal Expos in the third round, had the most wins in Big Ten play and tied junior Ken Hayward for overall wins with seven. Bair started for the third straight year at catcher; he co-captained the team along with senior outfielder Chuck Froning. As Middaugh will always say about his ' 84 group, it was a total team effort, but several players distinguished themselves by their play. Hayward not only won seven games, but also started at first base and hit .333 for the season with lo home runs and 54 RBI ' s both team leading statistics. For his efforts, The team voted Hayward the Most Valuable Player. Barry Larkin, a ' The seniors were the difference. ' - Bud Middaugh junior shortstop from Cincinnati, led the team in hitting with a .388 average. Other key performances came from Scott Ka- miniecki, who won two NCAA East Re- gional games, Jeff Minick and Mike Wal- ters, who played both infield and outfield. Junior Ken Hayward, (right) pitched his way to most valuable player honors with seven victories and outstanding play at first base. 78 Spring Sports It ' s these players Hayward, Larkiin, Kaminiecki and Walters - - that Mid- daugh will look to in ' 85. " We ' re really losing a lot with Bair, Wayne and Froning going, " Middaugh noted. " We ' ll have to do a lot of work and we ' ll try some things out. We ' ll see. " And with Middaugh ' s record (214-77-1 four Big Ten titles, four NCAA Mideast Regionals Championships and four Col- lege World Series in five years) chances are things will work out again even if Michigan has to take to the road to do it. Softball They won ' t call Mr. Guiness, but the members of the Michigan softball team broke or tied a dozen individual records in 1984 enroute to a 32-24 mark. Freshman Alicia Seegert etched her name in the Michigan record book seven times with new single-season figures in batting, hitting doubles, triples, homeruns and RBIs. Senior Jody Humphries shat- tered four career records in the same areas, except hitting triples. Also joining the list was junior first baseman Mena Reyman, who tied the career triples mark. Despite tying the record for most wins overall, the Wolverines managed only a fourth-place finish in the Big Ten with a 12-12 conference record. Head coach Bob DeCarolis, who stepped down from his position with the team after the season, predicted from the start that this year ' s Big Ten race would be " a dogfight " . " I think (Michigan ' s 1984 team) has the best talent we ' ve ever had, but everybody else is better too, " DeCarolis said before last season. " The talent is there. It ' s just a matter of what they do with it. " Youth played a big part in the makeup of Michigan ' s team as five of the Wolver- ines ' key players were freshmen. " We ' ve got some good young players, " said De- Carolis, but they ' ve still got a long way to go. They don ' t know what it takes yet, but that comes from experience. " Despite their lack of seasoning, howev- Continued on page 80 Player ' s Trek to LA Games a Dream Come Tru For Michigan shortstop Barry Larkin, the summer of 1984 was not a typical one for a 20 year-old college student. It marked the fulfillment of a dream: an op- portunity to compete in the Olympics. When Larkin decided to enroll at U-M rather than sign a professional contract with the Cincinnati Reds, he had the Olympics in mind. " I knew if I went to college, there was the possibility I could try out for the Olympic team, and that definitely influ- enced my decision, " he said. The decision payed off as Larkin was invited to try out, and by July he had secured his place as one of twenty on the Olympic baseball team. Once the team was established, they had one month of playing together touring the US, play- ing 36 games in 34 cities in 35 days - before the start of the Games. " One thing I learned from playing in the Olympics is the importance of playing as a team, " Larkin said. " In most Olympic team sports those athletes have been train- ing together and can play well as one unit. We only had one month together. " Larkin and his teammates also learned a valuable lesson about being overconfident, as the Japanese team upset the heavily favored Americans to capture the Gold Medal. " I think this is what struck me most - no matter how much fuss is made over an athlete or a team, there ' s always someone better, " he said. " We thought we were the best and that we would win. Obviously, we were wrong. " The junior shortstop also enjoyed the opportunity to meet people from all over the world at the Games. " We usually had afternoons free, so we had a chance to wander around shop, go to the beach and we were always meeting people. It was unreal I met so many people. And everyone in LA was great. " All the athletes were treated really well. It didn ' t matter where we were from. It was an awesome feeling, especially at the opening ceremonies to be part of an international group and to have hundreds of thousands of people cheering for you. " For all the excitement of the summer, Larkin feels good about being back in Ann Arbor. " I ' ve got great memories but my ener- gies are now focused on finishing school. " After that, it ' s on to the fulfillment of another dream, a professional baseball ca- reer. And if Larkin continues to play the way he has the last two years, it should be another dream come true, g Spring Sports 79 Fourth Place Despite Wins 1984 Softball Team-Front Row: Lisa Panetta, Ali- cia Seegert, Leslie Bean, Carol Patrick, Julie Clark, Jody Humphries. Second Row: Student trainer Denise Comby, Vicki Morrow, Mena Reyman, Mari Foster, Lisa Juzysta, Linda Allen. Back Row: Assis tant Coach Carol Hutchins, Trainer Sue Peel, Mar- tha Rogers, Missy Thomas, Marcie Smith, Mary Bit- kowski, Coach Bob DeCarolis. 1984 M OPP 2 4 1 3 1 5 8 4 2 1 7 10 5 1 2 5 4 9 1 6 3 4 1 4 1 6 1 4 6 1 2 6 1 4 1 6 2 5 3 1 7 2 4 2 I 5 4 7 10 1 2 4 7 1 5 1 3 9 6 1 10 4 1 Spring Results at U.S. International at U.S. International at San Diego State at San Diego State at Dominquez Hills at Dominquez Hills at UCLA at UCLA at San Diego at San Diego at Texas A M at Texas A M at Baylor at Baylor at Lamar at Sam Houston at Nebraska at New Mexico State at Stephen F. Austin at Baylor at Toledo at Toledo INDIANA INDIANA INDIANA INDIANA EASTERN MICHIGAN EASTERN MICHIGAN WESTERN MICHIGAN WESTERN MICHIGAN at Iowa . at Iowa at Iowa at Iowa MICHIGAN STATE MICHIGAN STATE at Ohio State at Ohio State at Ohio State at Ohio State Continued from page 79 er, the first year players had an impressive season. Mari Foster was awarded Michi- gan ' s Most Outstanding Pitcher Award because of her 0.83 earned run average. Hurlers Julie Clark and Vicki Morrow also turned in fine seasons. Clark posted an 8-2 record and a 1 .06 ERA while Mor- row gave up 1.54 runs per game. Even more remarkable were Seegert ' s statistics. The catcher led the Blue in hit- ting with a .396 average. She also led the team in nine other of- fensive categories with 36 RBIs and 109 total bases. The Manchester native earned a spot as Michigan ' s lone representative on the first team Big Ten softball squad. Swinging Freshman Alicia Seegert led the Big Ten in hitting. 80 Spring Sports Senior Derrick Harper stretches for a long jump. Harper ' s success made him the top jumper on the squad. 1984 Men ' s Spring Meets at Domino ' s Sunshine Relays i at LSU Invitational i at Texas Relays 5 at Dogwood Relays at Kansas Relays at Penn Relays at Indiana Invitational J ANN ARBOR RELAYS at Big Tens at Central Collegiates S at NCAA ' s DeCarolis left the coaches box to con- tinue his work fulltime as the business manager for the Michigan Athletic De- partment. -Barb McQuade Track Men ' s Track Coach Jack Harvey was faced with hefty doses of both good and bad news following last year ' s track sea- son. The good news: Almost all of his top runners would be returning for the 1 985 campaign. The bad news: Lost to graduation were his top shot putter, his top discus thrower, his top pole vaulter, his top high jumper and his top long jumper. Such losses could put a real damper on the " field " portion of a track and field team. This may be true, but Harvey has cho- sen not to dwell on his field athlete losses and instead is optimistic about the exper- ienced group of runners that will be re- turning in 1985. " All of our runners are back except one or two of last year ' s seniors, " said Harvey, whose teams have won four straight Big Ten outdoor championships before last season ' s third-place finish. " So I think we can realistically shoot for another top three finish in this year ' s Big Ten. " Despite the abundance of quality field athletes on last year ' s team, Harvey still refers to that season as a rebuilding year. With the loss of those top seniors, howev- Continued on page 82 Middle distance is Ron Simpson ' s specialty. Last season he received top honors in the 800 and 1,500 meter races. Spring Sports 81 Continued from page 8 1 er, it looks as though 1985 will be a repeat of 1984 for the track team. Harvey builds his hopes for a top three conference finish on the return of several key runners. Seniors Bill Brady, Dave Meyer, and Dennis Keane and junior Chris Brewster 7 think we can shoot for another top three finish -Jack Harvey will make up a very strong long distance unit for Harvey. Other top returners include sprinters Steve Johnson, middle distance runners Bob Boynton and Ron Simpson, and hur- dlers Derick Stinson and Thomas Wilcher. Harvey has also had an outstanding re- cruiting year in bringing a well-balanced class of freshmen to Michigan. The eleventh year coach has landed two Top: Sprinter Todd Steverson legs it out. He ran a season-best 47.28 in the 400- meter race. Left: Record-setting Scott Eriksson threw the shot put 59 feet-5 ' 2 inches. Below: Football player Vince Bean is equally successful at the long jump. 82 Spring Sports Top: Sprinting to a medly relay victory, Bob Boyn- ton is a top middle distance runner. His 1:49.32 in the 800 meters was tops for Michigan. Lett: Senior Bill Brady will be a key factor in the success of the Michigan track team this year. top runners from Trinidad, John McCar- thy and Earl Parris. Omar Davidson, who won the Michigan high school class ' A ' 440-yard dash was enlisted also. Other top recruits include miler Rollie Hudson and triple jumper Declan Lugin. -Mike Redstone Women ' s Track Consistency was the key word to de- scribe the 1984 Women ' s track team. Unfortunately, consistency meant sixth- place finishes in both the outdoor and in- door Big Ten championships. In the indoor meet, several strokes of bad luck hampered the Wolverines. In the outdoor event, no hardships occurred but the result was the same. After the Big Ten meet, Joyce Wilson in the 400 meters, dis- tance runner Sue Schroeder and high jumper Angie Hafner had all emerged as qualifiers for the outdoor NCAA Cham- pionships. Wilson took 13th in her event and went on to the Olympic trials later in the summer. The highlight for Michigan at the out- Continued on page 84 Spring Sports 83 Team Loses Head Coach 1984 Women ' s Spring Results NTS at Dogwood Relays NTS RED SIMMONS INVITATIONAL NTS at Penn Relays NTS at National Invitational NTS at Jesse Owens Classic NTS at Toledo Invitational 6th at Big Tens NTS at NCAA ' s Continued from page 83 door meet was the performances of high jumpers Dawn Rich and Hafner. The duo finished one-two for the Wolverines to help keep Michigan in contention for the sixth spot. At the indoor NCAA meet in Syracuse, the 3200-meter relay team of Jennifer Rioux, Martha Gray, Wilson and Schroeder earned All-American honors and broke a school record as they finished fifth with a time of 8.44.42. With only four seniors graduated from the 1984 squad, this year ' s team should be much improved by a solid core of exper- ienced performers in both track and field events. A major blow to the team will be the loss of coach Francie Goodridge after three seasons. Goodridge announced that she would be leaving to become women ' s track coach at Wake Forest shortly after the Big Ten Championships in March. As of June 8, no replacement had been named, but reaction from Goodridge ' s runners was strong. " I think it was a shock to everyone, " said Wilson. " She had just gotten the job a few years ago. It came all of the sudden. " She had a good relationship with ev- eryone. I ' ve learned as much under her as I would have under anyone else. " With the solid base Goodridge has built over the past, three years, the new coach should be able to enter the 1985 track season with an optimistic outlook. -Mike Redstone 1984 Track Team Front Row: Sue Schroeder, Sylvia Quails, Dawn Rich, Judy Yuhn, Kelli Bert, Jennifer Rioux, Cathie Bridges. Second Row: Liz Watch, Melissa Thompson, Debbie Spierling, Laurel Park, Debbie Long, Cathy Schmidt, Martha Gray, Debra Bradley. Back Row: Assistant Coach James Henry, Angie Hafner, Darlene Fortman, Laurette Mallard, Melody Middleton, Joyce Wilson, Coach Francie Goodridge. Above: Head to head competition was key to Wolverine success. Tracksters Sue Foster and Sue Schroeder fight for first place. Right: Racing to the finish, Joyce Wilson set NCAA records and qualified for the Olympic trials. With a time of 53.22, she also shattered the school record. ; : ' :- ;: : - : 84 Spring Sports Up and over, Angle Hafner arches her body and clears the high jump bar. Hafner set a school record of 6 feet- ' A inches in the high jump, enabling her to qualify for the NCAA Outdoor Track Finals. Her record-setting jumps helped to keep Michigan in contention all season. Spring Sports 85 Golfers Look to Greener o By Mike McGraw After a disappointing eighth-place fin- ish in the Big Ten, Michigan golf coach Jim Carras is once again left hoping for a first-division finish in the Big Ten, some- thing the golf team hasn ' t acheived in six years. " There are five very good teams in the Big Ten. It ' s very competitive, more so than I ever remember, " said Carras. " So an upper-division finish is my goal. " Most of the top golfers will be returning in the spring of 1985, but for the Wolver- ines to do any moving up they ' ll have to make some big improvements during the off-season. The team is led by senior Dan Roberts ' We ' re not a super - talented team, but we could ' ve done better. ' - Coach Jim Carras from Ypsilanti, who was an all-conference selection as a sophomore but slumped last season with a 75.8 average and finished poorly in the Big Ten tournament. Carras counts on the leadership of Rob- erts to swing a winning season. " With his game back and much im- proved, Roberts is a serious candidate to win this year ' s Big Ten and is expected to qualify for the NCAA tournament. " Michigan ' s other senior is Ken Clark (79.0 average), while two juniors who were second and third respectively on the team last year, Chris Westfall and Peter Savar- ino, will also be back. Carras is looking for sophomore Steve Ludwig (78.6) to show some improvement and thinks Mike Seekell, who didn ' t get much playing time last season, will come on to help the team. Others who could contribute are Jon Rife, Scott Chipokas " - . Kaaren Kunze It ' s a good spot for a picnic, but not for a putter. The situation was typical of the Lady Linksters ' struggle to stay in the clear this season. and John Codere. " We ' re not a super-talented team, but we could ' ve done better, " Carras said. I was very disappointed with last year ' s team. " I hope we show dramatic improve- ment. And I expect to, based on the fact that last year we had a young and inexperi- enced team. " The highlight of next season for the golfers will be that the Big Ten tourna- ment will be held at the University golf course, which should be helpful toward the linksters ' drive for the top five. 1984 Men ' s Spring Results 12th at South Florida Invitational 4th at Purdue Invitational 17th at Kepler Invitational 11th at MAC Invitational 10th NORTHERN INTERCOLLEGIATE 7th at Spartan Invitational 3rd at Badger Invitational 8th at Big Tens (Bloomington, Indiana) Hoc. fa Wit Ik lei nincd fca I, " sbu pro Mat Ik ti Mrs Ei, l in stir 86 Goif Pastures Next Season Jim Carra Senior Dan Roberts, who is expected to lead the men ' s team during the next season, eyes a near miss. Bob Kalmbach 1984 Women ' s Golf Team Front Row: Bridget Syron, Sandy Barron, Jan Idomir, Melissa Bauer. Back Row: Lisa DiMatteo, Valerie Madill, Holly O ' Brein, Julie Fremuth, Luanne Cherney, Coach Sue LeClair. For head coach Sue LeClair, the goals of the women ' s golf team are simple: " We hope to improve our scoring average and move up a few notches in the Big Ten, " she said. If the fall is a preview of what ' s in store, the team is well on its way. After finishing last in the Big Ten Tournament last year (partially due to a final round that was rained out), the team was regrouped and began to improve. " We improved over the season before, the overall team average is down in the 80s, " said LeClair. In fact, LeClair is shooting for a team average of 80 strokes per round. In the first tournament of this season, the Wolverines captured an 81. The team needs to shoot consistently low scores to compete with Big Ten power- houses such as Ohio State and Indiana, who have scores of 75 strokes per round. Experience will also help the team ' s goal for improvement. With the loss of only one senior (Sandy Barron) the team will be led by senior Valerie Madill and juniors Brid- get Syron, Luanne Cherney and Julie Fre- muth. LeClair feels confident about her players; she is planning a spring trip to Florida so as to compete against the stron- ger southern schools. The team has never made such a venture, but LeClair believes that " for the first time we have players to benefit from going on such a trip. " After that, it ' s on to the Big Ten Tour- ' If they try hard, they know they can do it. ' - Coach Sue LeClair nament at Indiana in April. Michigan ' s goal is to place in the middle of the pack, but a group effort will dictate the finish. LeClair has high expectations for the spring season. " It ' s not that they don ' t have the ability, if they try hard, they know they can do it, " she said. " It comes from experience. " g 1984 Women ' s Results Fall 3rd LADY WOLVERINE 10th at Spartan Fall Invitational 9th at Lady Northern 4th at Ferris State 13th at Lady Kat Invitational 5th at Bowling Green Invitational Spring 4th at Lady Boilermaker 9th at Big Tens (Iowa City, Iowa) Golf 87 A Mixed Season Women ' s Team Places Third The women ' s tennis team finished the 1984 season riding high. The Wolverines, who had suffered a series of injuries and disappointments the previous fall, came on strong in the Big Ten losing only two matches and finished a strong third- place at the Big Ten Tournament. The 1984 season was one of develop- ment. Michigan started off slowly, going 1-6 on their southern road trip, but the team rebounded, winning their next 14 of 15 matches. Senior Mary McTaggart and Junior Paula Reichart, playing at the number one and two positions respective- ly, led the team ' s comeback. The highlight of the season came when the Wolverines upset Duke University, a top twenty team at the time. With the loss of five seniors and the installation of a new coach, the future of Michigan tennis appears uncertain. Head Coach Bitsy Ritt looks forward to the challenge. As a former player and assis- tant coach at Wisconsin, Ritt is " thrilled to stay in the Big Ten " and knows her competition well. She sees the team once again vying for a third-place finish, with strong competition from Minnesota and Wisconsin. " On any given day any one of those teams could beat each other, " Ritt said. She also hopes to get good results from her freshmen recruits and her upperclassmen leaders. She plans to depend on the one senior on the team, Rayne Lamey, and the two Juniors, Paula Reichart and Monica Borchart. As the women ' s tennis team regroups and pulls together, it will be interesting to see how the season develops. A combina- tion of fresh talent and adequate exper- ience may prove to be the keys to a strong showing in the Big Ten. With a new coach and a new direction, Ritt is optimistic, say- ing, " Anything can happen. " Top: First-singles player Mary MacTaggart, a senior, stretches for a volley. Bottom: Two-fisted Paula Reichart returns a backhand. Scott Prakken OPP 1984 Women ' s Spring Results at Nike at Kansas at Wichita State at NE Louisiana State at Oklahoma State at Oklahoma at Texas Christian DUKE INDIANA at Eastern Michigan CALVIN at Western Michigan at Notre Dame at Purdue at Illinois at Michigan State at Miami at Indiana OHIO STATE MICHIGAN STATE at Minnesota at Wisconsin IOWA NORTHWESTERN at Big Tens NCAA ' S-MacTaggart Bob Kalmbach 88 Tennis for U-M Tennis Scott Prakken Men Fall From Top Plunging from its throne after 16 con- secutive Big Ten team championships and utter domination for nearly three decades, the Michigan men ' s tennis team placed fifth in the 1984 conference standings. Wolverine Coach Brian Eisner has com- piled an impressive 131-9 record in Big Ten dual matches during his 15 years in Ann Arbor, but many of those nine losses came last season when the netters went 5-4 in the league and 9-7 overall. Despite the loss of two top-flight com- petitors to graduation in Ross Laser and Rod Schreiber, Coach Eisner is bursting with confidence in anticipation of his 1985 squad. " We have a tremendous number of quality recruits coming in, " he said. " The people coming in have tremendous qualifi- cations. They all have strong personalities, great power and unlimited potential. I definitely think we can rise back up. " Seven new players will appear on the Wolverine roster, including two transfer students whom Eisner feels will contribute immediately. " Last year our biggest weakness was in doubles, which historically had always been our strongest asset, " said Eisner, who in 1983 coached two Big Ten doubles championships and one runner-up, but in ' 84 saw the three same spots finish sixth, fifth, and sixth respectively. Eisner feels he has solved his problems. " Four of the kids coming in are great dou- bles players. I ' ve already analyzed combi- nations which will be highly competitive, " he said. The Coach ' s primary concern is the youth of his team in that only Jim Sharton, Hugh Kwok and Kurt Lichtman have Continued on page 90 Top: Julie Naft attacks the net. Bottom: 1984 Women ' s Tennis Team Front Row: Karen Milczarski, Jane Silfen, Ann Mazure. Paula Reichert, Juliet Naft. Second Row: Rayne Lamey, MaryJo Raftery. Maryanne Hodges. Mary MacTaggart. Back Row: Coach Oliver Owens. Tricia Horn, Katie Taraschuk, Monica Borcherts, Alison Miller, Assis- tant Coach Tony Martin. Scott Prakken Tennis 89 Men ' s Tennis Continued from page 89 played on a championship team, and Lichtman does not figure to see action as a regular. Michigan does, however, return four of its top six players from last season. Shar- ton, a junior from Boston, was 9-10 over- all, 6-7 in the league at first singles last season and won two Big Ten titles as a freshman. Last year ' s outstanding performer was sophomore John Royer from Columbus, Ohio, who as a freshman went 13-6 and finished third in the conference tourna- ment at number three singles. Another sophomore, Todd Cohen from Kalamazoo, was 10-10 as a freshman at the fifth singles spot. M -Douglas B. Levy Below right: 1984 Men ' s Tennis Team Front Row: Hugh Kwok, Rodd Schreiber, Ross Laser, Jim Sharton, John Royer, Todd Cohen. Back Row: Coach Brian Eisner, Kurt Lichman, Satish Hiremath, Ken Frank, Assistant Coach Mark Mees. Right: Jim Sharton takes a swing. Below: Rodd Schreibner readies for a backhand slice. I i - Bob Kalmbach Bob Kalmbach 90 Tennis 1984 Men ' s Spring Results M OPP 36 at North Carolina 45 a t Oklahoma 63 at Tulsa 1 7 at Duke 54 at Notre Dame 9 KALAMAZOO COLLEGE 5 4 WESTERN MICHIGAN 4 5 ILLINOIS 7 2 PURDUE 5 4 NORTHWESTERN 3 6 IOWA 1 8 at Minnesota 54 at Wisconsin 8 1 MICHIGAN STATE 63 at Ohio State 45 at Indiana 5th at Big Tens Top: Head coach Brian Eisner gives top player Rodd Schreibner some tips. The Wolverine coach posts a 131-9 record over the past 15 years. Bot- tom: An overhead smash by Hugh Kwok helps him to defeat opponents. Kwok ' s experience will be im- portant on a team of young players. Tennis 91 Stickers Get Stuck Slim Offense and Tough Rivals Blamed for Poor Season As the 1984 field hockey season began, the outlook was positive. With a new head coach, Karen Collins, and talent and ex- perience in key positions, the stickers were optimistic. " We ' ll be an improved team this sea- son, " said Collins at the season ' s start. " I think we ' ll surprise a lot of people. " Unfortunately the surprize was not a pleasant one, as the Wolverines fumbled through a disappointing 1-13-5 season. Problems for the stickers began early. The team lost its first three games and tied the next two, managing to score only two goals in the five contests. As the season progressed, the slide con- tinued. The Wolverines ' only victory came in a 3-1 romp over cross-county rival East- ern Michigan. As for the remainder of the season, Michigan was continually frus- trated, settling for ties and scoreless de- feats. But the best offense is a good defense, and despite the losing record, Michigan ' s defense remained the only bright spot of the season. Led by senior goalie Jonnie Terry, Michigan managed to shut out Big Ten rival Purdue twice in the same season. Terry ' s play was consistant throughout, making 182 saves as compared to the op- ponent ' s total of 96. Top: Sending the ball up the field Senior Alison Johnson takes a free hit. As a tri-captain, Johnson ' s tough defense helped hold back strong competition. Bottom: Saving a goal and sending it out is goalie Jonnie Terry. The senior tri-captain was the key to the defense, making saves and playing consistently all season. The season was just as trying for first- year coach Collins, who attributes the fi- nal outcome to an inability to take advan- tage of scoring oppurtunities. " The defense has led the team, " she said. " Jonnie did a very good job in goal. " Besides the loss of Terry, the stickers will miss the play of key graduating sen- iors. Maura Breuger, Alison Johnson, Ja- mie Frey, and Lisa Schofield will leave key positions that will be difficult to fill. Although the future of Michigan field hockey is uncertain, Collins remains opti- mistic. " You learn through playing, " she said. " They ' re a young team - - they know they ' re a young team and they look toward the future. " The stickers will need to keep a positive outlook in order to overcome this season ' s downfall and fill the void left by graduat- ing talent, g -Laura Martin 92 Field Hockey Sieve Grobbel Waiting to attack, the Michigan defense kept the team alive through the entire season. Strong play by the half backs and goalie Jonnie Terry made up for the lack of offense. M 1984 Fall Results OPP 5 at Massachusetts 1 2 at Springfield 2 at Brown 1 1 KENT STATE MICHIGAN STATE 3 1 at Eastern Michigan 1 at Ohio State 5 at Northwestern 1 1 at Davis Elkins 1 3 at Central Michigan 2 7 at Northwestern at Purdue 1 NOTRE DAME 2 9 at Iowa 3 at Ohio State 1 2 at Michigan State 1 3 TOLEDO 1 4 IOWA PURDUE HiVMMMMMMMMMHHH HMHili H Stealing the ball, Junior Bridget Sickon foils the opponent. The sweeper proved to be a vital link between the defense and the offense. 93 Field Hockey Cross Country Teams By Phil Mussel Perhaps the best way to summarize the men ' s cross country season would be to quote veteran coach Ron Warhurst. After his squad ran its last meet, Warhurst said, " The boys came through. " Indeed they did. After a slow start high- lighted by several injuries, the Wolverines went on to a second place finish in the Big Ten, a third place finish in the NCAA district meet, and an eighth place finish in the nation. The team had no single standout they relied on a very balanced attack. Bill Brady and Chris Brewster were the Wol- verines ' highest finishers in the last two meets. Brady finished tenth in the district meet and 38th in the NCAA champion- ship meet. Brewster was 12th in the dis- tricts and 45th in the NCAA ' s. Other key performers for the team were Dave Meyer, Bob Vandenberg, and broth- ers Jim and Joe Schmidt. The Schmidts ' sister, Cathy, runs on the women ' s squad. Because of early injuries and illnesses, there were many doubts about the team all the way up to the Big Ten meet in late October. But the squad ' s health improved enough to knock off Wisconsin, the de- fending national champs, in the Big Ten meet. Unfortunately, Illinois edged out Michigan for the number one spot. " This was a great race for us, " War- hurst said after the Illinois meet. " We knew we could get by Wisconsin with a great effort by the entire squad, but we knew Illinois could win it all with that team. " In the district meet, Wisconsin bounced back and won the event finishing way ahead of Illinois and Michigan. In the NCAA championship, the Wol- verines ' goal was to make the top ten - they were ranked 12th. In 35 degree weather at University Park, Pennsylvania, the team fulfilled its goal with an eighth- place finish. Arkansas won the title while Wisconsin took fourth. Illinois slumped to 14th. It was the third-highest finish for a Michigan team in the school ' s history. Two big stories marked the women ' s cross country team in 1984. The first was the teams overall improvement from ninth to third in the Big Ten. The second was All-American Sue Schroeder. For most of the season, the Wolverines ' success depended on how close the team could follow Schroeder. First-year head coach Sue Parks called the rest of the team after Schroeder " the pack. " And as the season progressed, " the pack " did get faster. Taking the lead, Laurel Park sprints ahead. Park ' s success helped to propel the team from ninth to third in the Big Ten. Bob Kalmbach 94 Cross Country ' Come Through ' The team captured the Bowling Green Invitational the week before their third place finish in the Big Ten. A week later, however, the team ' s season ended on a dissapointing note with only a fourth place finish in the NCAA district meet. Parks believed the team would have to finish at least second in order to get a bid for the championship meet, but it was not to be. The season was not over for Sue Schroeder. She garnered an individual bid to the NCAA championship by placing fifth in the distri ct meet. In the NCAA ' s, her goal was a top thirty finish. She ended up 20th, which qualified her for All-Amer- ica status. " I was really surprised and pleased at the same time, " Schroeder said. " I think part of the reason I did better than I ex- pected was because I went in without a lot of pressure on me. There was no pressure to finish well because of the team. " As far as the future goes, it looks bright for the Wolverines. Schroeder, along with a good portion of the pack, " will be back for more in ' 85. H Coming down the stretch, Chris Brewster sprints around the final turn towards the finish. Brewster was consistant all year for the Wolverines, finishing 45th in the NCAA ' s. Bob Kalmbach Cross Country 95 Schroeder woi rac c ical fi " ' By Mark Borowsky Sue Schroeder vividly remembers her first experience at the Big Ten Cross- Country Championships. The memories, however, are not pleasant. " I was expected to finish in the top ten, but I hit a wall with about 400 yards to go. Everyone passed me ... I wasted for a week. " The " wall " Schroeder referred to is the long distance runner ' s nightmare: it is the point of sudden and complete physical ex- haustion. Schroeder was in ninth place when she hit that wall and fell to finish 22nd. Michigan, the favorite in the ' 81 Championships, came in third. But these days Sue Schroeder is crash- ing through walls, not into them. With a summer of rigorous weight training, the junior from Napoleon, Ohio has left her problems (not to mention opponents) in the dust. Her shortcoming was that she would fade dramatically near the end of a race indicative of a lack of strength. Combine Schroeder ' s newfound phys- al strength with a half-miler ' s speed and ce competitive drive, and you have the recipe for a standout distance runner. Schroeder has been virtually unbeatable in the short cross country season, finishing second only in the opening meet, the West- ern Ontario Invitational. At the Bowling Green Invite, she was told by coach Sue Parks to " take it easy " , which she did - and won by 49 seconds. Earlier, at the Purdue Invite, Schroeder came in at 17:04, only four seconds off the course record. Up until now, her two years in college had been a story of struggle. Besides fad- ing away in the Big Tens her freshman year, Schroeder suffered a heel injury her sophomore year and was out for most of the season. When she tried to come back that year it was too soon, and she finished 42nd out of 60 in the Big Ten champion- ships. Things began to turn in the spring of ' 84, as she finished third in the Big Ten in the 1,500 meters. She continued her suc- cess by qualifying nationally in the 1,500 and 3,000 meters. " Most people from the other schools didn ' t expect me to do well because of my injury and because of my strength, " said Leads the Pac Sue Schroeder races to one of her many victories. During the past two years, Schroeder ' s improvement has aided the team ' s overall growth. Schroeder. Everyone now will be taking notice as Schroeder is one of the favorites to place in the top five in the conference. The odds- on favorite is Wisconsin senior Cathy Branta, who is the defending champ and nearly made this year ' s Olympic squad. Although quiet and self-assured, Schroeder admits letting her emotions sometimes get to her. " Once I get into a race, it ' s like an in- stinct, " she said. " When I see someone ahead of me, I feel that I have to get ahead of them. " H M, -::: NCAJ SpiiM :: 96 Cross Country Cross Country Continued Bob Kalmbach Bob Kalmbach Going the distance, Judy Yuhn (above) pushes to the finish. Yuhn ' s consistency helped the team to improve overall. NCAA competitor Bill Brady (top right) was a key component in Michigan ' s second place finish in the Big Ten. His high finishes were welcomed throughout the year. Sprinter Bruce Hill (right), legs it out. As he improved through the season, so did the rest of the squad. Bob Kalmbach Cross Country 97 Injuries Hit y Jim Gindin Injuries plagued the women ' s volleyball team starters as the young squad struggled to an 11-16 record, with a disappointing 1 - 12 rceord in the Big Ten. Michigan never had all six starters in a match at the same time. Freshman Lisa Vahi, a powerful hitter from the same Canadian club as jun ior transfer Andrea Williams, missed a good portion of the season with a broken w r rist. Jayne Hickman, a transfer student from Schoolcraft College, also hurt her wrist and was out at the end of the year. Jayne ' s sister Jennie missed about a month with an ankle injury and was never able to play at full strength. Heather Olsen, a freshman. Lana Ranthum, and Williams were the only starters healthy the entire season. As backups, Katherine Arnold was invaluable on defense and Kim Edwards and Joan Potter, the team ' s only senior, were capa- ble replacements in the offensive court. " It was a disappointing season, " said first-year coach Barb Canning. ' Most of it couldn ' t be helped with all the injuries, but we found out the rest of the conferences had weaknesses and we were not able to overcome them. " After beating CMU on local television to raise its record to 8-3 in early October, the Wolverines lost junior Jenne Hick- man, starting the team on a streak in which it lost 13 of 15 games, including nine straight conference matches. Michigan finished the season with its only Big Ten victory, a 1 5- 1 3, 1 5- 1 0, 1 5- 1 3 romp over arch-rival MSU. " The team hadn ' t come together until tonight, " said Canning after the match. With all six starters returning next sea- son, barring injuries, the Wolverines will be able to continue playing as a team. " We will definitely have to work hard, but we ' ll be one of the best teams in the Big Ten, " Canning said. M Senior Andrea Williams sets the ball for one of her teammates. Williams, who has played for the Canadian National team, transferred to Michigan this past season and stepped in to provide needed leadership. Williams, freshman Lisa Vahi and junior Jayne Hickman will lead the 1985-86 squad. 98 Volleyball A Wolverine player watches the play after making a dig on a Central Michigan spike. Volleyball 1984 Results WAYNE STATE OAKLAND UNIVERSITY LAKE MICHIGAN COMM. COLLEGE GRAND VALLEY NORTHWOOD INSTITUTE ILLINOIS-CHICAGO at Purdue BOWLING GREEN INDIANA OHIO STATE CENTRAL MICHIGAN MIAMI OF OHIO at Michigan State at Ohio State at Indiana at Toledo WISCONSIN MINNESOTA at Eastern Michigan at Western Michigan IOWA at Northwestern PURDUE ILLINOIS at Ferris State at Eastern Michigan MICHIGAN STATE Another spiker makes a save against Indiana. Al- though the team did well in preseason, the Wolver- ines finished the Big Ten season with only one win Volleyball 99 Young Gymnasts Gain Experience By Susan Broser Led by first year coach Bob Darden, the men ' s gymnastics team proved to be strong competition last season. Although the squad lacked the experience it had in previous years, last season ' s team devel- oped its talents quickly. The Wolverines finished only fifth in the Big Ten, but were strong in many of the tournaments during the regular season. They came in first place in both the Bron- co Classic at Western Michigan and the Wolverine Invitational. At the Eagle Clas- sic, they finished second and had an im- pressive performance at the Windy City Invitational. It was the tremendous talent of the new- comers that provided substance to the Wolverines. Last year ' s freshmen Gavin Meyerowitz, Brock Orwig and Mitch Rose developed their talents throughout the year. Meyerowitz is Michigan ' s top all- arounder this season. Rose increased the depth of the team along with Orwig through steady performances. Darden is looking for Greg Nelson and Tom Alexander to boost the team in sever- al different events, while junior John Ross and Paul Ingersoll will provide support. With a still young, but now more exper- ienced team, the Wolverines w ill try to pull together their talents and raise their standing in the conference. " Right now the Big Ten is the toughest conference in the nation, " said Darden. " Four out of the ten teams in nationals last year were from the Big Ten. We ' ll try to maintain fifth place and hopefully with our experience, we can creep up on the top four. " 1985 should be a rebuilding year for the Michigan Women ' s Gymnastics Team as the squad must overcome the loss of two prominent contributors. Kathy Beckwith, a leading all-around tumbler was lost to graduation, and five year coach Sheri Hyatt resigned in May. It will now be up to new head coach Dana Kempthorn to bring in some sub- stantial recruits if the team is to improve its fourth-place finish in the Big Ten. Beckwith was 7th in the conference all- around and top returnee Christy Schwartz finished 14th. The tumblers will look to the leadership of Schwartz to be strong in individual events, as well as to freshman Angela Wil- liams. Williams is already stepping in, cap- turing the overall title at Northern Illinois, the first meet of the season. The tumblers, who finished second overall, expect con- tinued success this season. Bob Kalmbach Ken Heller competes in the ring competition. His strength on this apparatus helped the Wolverines place high in a number of meets this season. Bob Kalmbach Steve Grobbel 1985 Women ' s Gymnastics Team: Caren Deaver, Theresa Teng, Jenny Feiock, Christy Schwartz, Carla Culberson, Amy Nadler, Heidi Cohen, Dayna Samuelson, Angela Williams, Andrea Scully, Karen Ghiron, Patty Ventura, Terri Shepherd. The Wolverines tumbled there way to second place in the Big Ten last season. tki S- 100 Gymnastics GYMNASTIC CHAMPIONS YEAR M v . EVENT YEtP Bob Kalmbach 1984 Men ' s Gymnastics Team Front Row: Brock Orwig, Paul Ingersoll, Greg Nelson, Tom Alexander, Stu Downing, Jon Ross, Mitch Rose, Gavin Meyerowitz. Back Row: Bob Dorden (coach), Deacon Harris, Scott Moore, Nick Lanphier, Charles Franklin, Akira Kushida, Craig Ehle, Ken Heller, Mark Bonertz, Rick Taylor (trainer). Steve Grobbel Karen Ghiron prepares for an upcoming meet on the parallel bars. This event proved to be a strong one for Michigan last season. David Frankel Christy Schwartz performs on the vault. After finishing 14th in the conference in the all-around competition last season. Schwartz is expected to step in to lead the tumblers to victory. Gymnastics 101 Wrestlers Achieve Top Ten Ranking And Post NCAA Champions Steve Grobbel Taking their opponents to the mat, the Michigan wrestling team is coming on strong. The combination of veteran experience and freshman talent should pave the way for a top ten national ranking and a Big Ten championship. ' There are no derelicts on this team. ' - Coach Dale Bahr By Jen Heyman From the start of the 1984-85 wrestling season the outlook has been positive, with a possible first or second place finish in the Big Ten and a national Top 20 ranking an attainable goal. Coach Dale Bahr is rely- ing on the addition of freshman John Fish- er and the success of excellent returning lettermen. " We ' ve got good kids and depth every- where in the lineup, " said Bahr. " There are no derelicts on this team. " The season began with three tourna- ments. In the Wolverine Open, the mat- men took seven first in the various weight classes. Then it was on to the Ohio Open, where the Wolverines had two champions: a senior standout Joe McFarland, won his title at 134 Ibs. and frosh John Fisher won at 126 Ibs. Compiling a 3-1 record in dual meets thus far has done the Wolverines proud. They are currently ranked eighth in the nation, a ranking that is expected to im- prove. Bahr is impressed with his team. " We ' re ranked eighth in the nation, which is where we should be, " he said. " We ' ve got some outstanding individuals and what I consider a well-balanced team. " One of those outstanding performers is the number two wrestler in the country, Joe McFarland. His record of 21-1 speaks for itself. The only loss came from Barry Davis of Iowa, the number one ranked wrestler, a two time NCAA champion, and a silver medalist in the 1984 Summer Olympics. If McFarland is able to remain injury-free and continue challenging, he could be a top contender for an NCAA championship. Freshman John Fisher of Flint is another fierce Wolverine competi- tor. His record of 14-3 includes one victo- ry that the sports writers picked as one of 102 Wrestling the top upsets in college history. The Midland ' s Tournament held over Christmas vacation was another great showing for the grapplers. Kirk Trost placed in the top six in the heavyweight division, 190-pounder Bill Elbin finished fourth and John Fisher finished second. Fisher ' s 14-3 defeat came in a semi-final match of the tournament. Some other standout wrestlers include Kevin Hill with a 14-3 record after finish- ing third in the Las Vegas Classic, a com- petition featuring over 40 top-ranked teams. Also contributing an outstanding record is junior Scott Rechsteiner. Posting a 19-2-1 record midway through the sea- son, he is expected to be a major force in the team ' s quest for a Big Ten champion- ship. The 1984-85 Michigan team has solid performers in all weight categories and is expected to be successful. Said assistant coach Joe Wells: " High rankings are not an unrealistic challenge for this team. It ' s a strong team with better team balance than last year. There are several contenders for NCAA champions in this group. " A few more victories, good team efforts and lots of hard work just may bring Michigan the Top Ten ranking it desires. Bob Kalmbach Maintaining control over the opponent has proved successful for the Michigan grapplers. The squad is led by senior standout Joe McFarland, who is currently ranked number two in the country. McFarland is expected to be a top contender for an NCAA championship this year. -Steve Grobbel Wrestling 103 New Coach Hopes w w Debra Werbel Junior defensiveman Bill Brauer steals a puck. The veteran player is a key component to Michigan ' s strong defense. roai ? ike ' CCl be :OE: its. Debra Werbel Freshman Sean Baker takes an Ohio State player out of action behind the goal. Debra Werbel Facing off, center Dan Goft waits for the puck. The sophomore returns this season as Michigan ' s Most Improved Player from 1984. 104 Ice Hockey to Reform leers By Spencer Brown Improving the Michigan Hockey pro- gram ' s image is one of the many goals that first-year head coach Gordon " Red " Ber- enson has set for his team. A former two- time All-American at Michigan, Berenson is no stranger to rebuilding: he spent three years as head coach of the St. Louis Blues and was NHL coach of the year in 1980- 81. Berenson noted that last year " there was only a three point differential " be- tween the fourth and eighth placed teams in the Central Collegiate Hockey Associ- ation. " We would like to make the playoffs and be among the top four in the league and gain home ice advantage for the first round of the playoffs, " he said. Twenty games into the 1984-85 season, the Wolverines were in eighth place in the CCHA with a 7-12-1 record. Still, only five points separate Michigan from the fourth place team. At the season ' s open- ing, Berenson felt the team could compete strongly with anyone in the league, includ- ing arch-rival Michigan State. To be suc- cessful, Michigan needed strong play from its defense, anchored by veterans Billy Brauer, Todd Carlile, Pat Goxx and senior goalies Mark Chiamp and Jon Elliott. Thus far the defense has been adequate but not extraordinary, giving up an aver- age of 4.65 goals a game. Chiamp has shown flashes of brilliance, including a three game span in which he allowed only five goals. The offense, however, has been sluggish, averaging 3.75 goals per game, up only slightly from last season. Thus far, the leading scorers are sophomore Brad Jones, who has 12 goals and 8 assists including a hat trick against Ferris State College, ju- nior Chris Seychel, who is tied for the team lead in assists with 13 to go along with 6 goals, and freshman Brad McCaughey who has 9 goals and 6 assists including a hat trick against the Universi- ty of Illinois at Chicago. Michigan got off to a fast start this sea- son with victories against Miami, Ferris State and a 5-3 thriller over defending CCHA and NCAA champion Bowling Green. A pair of setbacks at the hands of the University of New Hampshire put the team at 4-4. But the Wolverines lost a close game to number two-ranked Michi- gan State, and from there the team went into a tailspin, losing seven of their next eleven games. The first half of the season ended on a bright note, however, in a match against the Soviet touring team Spartak. Joe Lockwood scored a goal with just 25 seconds left in the game to break a 4-4 tie and give Michigan the victory. Michigan ' s hockey future looks good. With a young team and a new head coach, the Wolverines hope to return to the top of the collegiate hockey world. Coach Beren- son knows there ' s much work to be done both on and off the rink, and if his past accomplishments are any indication, the icers have a lot to look forward to. M Ed Winlield Center Brad Jon sets up a shot. The sophomore is expected to be a strong offensive force after coming off of a 34 goal freshman season. Ice Hockey 105 Hockey (Continued) Senior standout goalie Mark Chiamp (right) saves a goal. At the heart of the Michigan defense, Chiamp was named to the first team of the AII-CCHA squad last season. Mixing it up with Ohio State, Michi- gan players vie for the puck. In their first meeting of the season, Michigan skated to a 4-4 overtime tie against O.S.U. -Brad Mills -Debra Werbel 106 Ice Hockey i - Oebra Werbel Freshman sensation Brad McCaughey looks for a shot. The forward from Ann Arbor has scored over 10 goals midway through the season, including a hat trick against Illinois. Brad Mills Overseeing the action, coach " Red " Berenson runs the team. The former Wolverine All- American and coach of the St. Louis Blues N.H.L. team has high aspirations for his team. Ice Hockey 107 Brad Mills Junior center Roy Tarpley slams one home against Georgia. Tarpley, who emerged last year as a starjeads Michigan in scoring, rebounds and blocked shots. 108 Basketball Wolverines Land Big Ten Title Brad Mills By Douglas B. Levy and Dave Gent From the rafters of Crisler Arena hang banners of past Big Ten championships and NCAA tournament finishes, but it has been years since a new banner has been raised that is, until the spring of 1984. It was then that Bill Frieder guided his team to the National Invitational Tourna- ment title. The N.I.T. championship marks a return of Michigan basketball to its position as a national powerhouse. This year, the Wolverines brought home an- other title: the Big Ten championship. In 1984 the Wolverines had a chance for the NCAA tournament, but a loss to Northwestern at the end of the season left Michigan with a 10-8 Big Ten record (17- 10 overall) and without a NCAA bid. Frieder ' s team shrugged off the disap- pointment and tore through the N.I.T., including blowouts of Marquette and Wichita State, both national powers. Led by center Tim McCormick and freshman guard Antoine Joubert, the Wolverines took apart highly favored Notre Dame in the final game. With all five of his starters eligible to return, Frieder could not be blamed for looking ahead to ' 84- ' 85. But shortly after the N.I.T., McCor- mick and Eric Turner, both players on whom Frieder counted, decided to forego their final years of eligibility and opted for play in the National Basketball Associ- ation. McCormick averaged 12.1 points and 5.9 rebounds, but the Clarkston native provided the leadership needed by a soph- omore and freshmen-dominated team. Turner, a starter since his freshman year, lead the team in steals and assists for Continued on page 1 10 Head Coach Bill Frieder (top) shouts out the play to his team. Frieder rebuilt the Michigan program and led the Wolverines to the N.I.T. title last year in only his fourth year as Head Coach. Anloine Jouberl pulls up for a jumper against Georgia (left), while Butch Wade fights for position underneath. Joubert has taken over as floor leader from three year starter Eric Turner, who along with Tim McCormick decided to play in the NBA after last season. L Basketball 109 Gary Grant tightly defends his Georgia opponent in a non-conference game (below). Grant, although only a freshman, has established himself as the top defensive player for Michigan and as one of the top defensive guards in the Big Ten. Roy Tarpley, Gary Grant and Garde Thompson look to shut down the Bulldog offense (right). The Wolverines have improved their intensity and consis- tency on defense resulting in an 8-1 non-conference record. Continued from page 109 the third straight season. The loss of the pair left Frieder deeply concerned about the depth of his ' 84- ' 85 club. " Had McCormick and Turner not left, they ' d have been our leaders, " Frieder said. " But they ' re gone and now we might find ourselves in a position where we don ' t even have a senior starter. " With the opening of the 1984-85 season, Frieder indeed did not have a senior start- er, but it hardly seemed to matter as the Wolverines flew past their non-conference opponents. Michigan ' s 8-1 record included Brad Mills victories over Georgia, Rutgers and Day- ton. The lone loss came at the hands of Tennessee, a game Antoine Joubert sat out with an injury. The non-conference schedule gave U-M time to come together before entering the always brutal Big Ten season. And despite the departures of McCormick and Turner, Frieder still thought positively. " I think a successful season is if we get into the NCAA tournament. We won the N.I.T. last year, and now we want to im- prove upon that and get into the NCAA, " said the fifth year coach. " Our goal is to win the Big Ten championship, but that is going to be extremely tough with Illinois and Indiana having all their players back and with six of the other eight teams im- proved. The Wolverines advanced to post-sea- son play, thanks largely to another big year from junior center Roy Tarpjley. The 6-10 forward burst into prominence as a sophomore following a quiet rookie year. Tarpley led Michigan in scoring (12.5), rebounding (8.1) and blocked shots (69) during the season and feasted on the N.I.T. competition. In the five post season hi ties, sew 35,1 top-fl a?ed more 110 Basketball victories the Detroiter hit for 19.9 points and hauled down 11.6 rebounds a game. Complementing Tarpley on the front line are fellow juniors Richard Rellford and Butch Wade. Rellford, a 6-6, 230 for- ward, averaged 7.8 points and 3.2 re- bounds; his continued development is a must for Michigan to contend for any ti- tles. Wade, along with Tarpley, was last season ' s most improved player. At 6-8, 235, the Boston native is developing into a top-flight Big Ten rebounder. Wade aver- aged 5.5 boards per contest as a sopho- more and was a main defensive force in ' 84- ' 85. In addition, Frieder hopes that 6-9 junior Robert Henderson can help pick up the slack for the deported McCormick. Injuries hampered Henderson a year ago, but as a freshman, he averaged 5.8 re- bounds per game. Henderson ' s comeback would be a big boost to Michigan ' s for- tunes, especially as the long season takes its physical toll. At guard, Michigan compares with any team in the conference. Sophomore Jou- bert has replaced Turner as the team lead- er and plays a much improved defense. At the other guard is electrifying frosh Gary Brad Mills Grant. Grant enthralled crowds at Crisler Arena during the non-conference schedule with his ball handling, shooting and de- fense. Ironically, Grant wears Turner ' s old number, but Grant, more than likely, will make Turner ' s absence easy to bear. With Garde Thompson and co-captain Lesley Rockeymore coming off the bench, the guard position is Michigan ' s strongest. Although it still may be too early to say for sure, 1985 could mark the addition of another banner, this one for a Big Ten title, m Basketball 111 Frosh sensation Gary Grant (above) hits a jumper against Western Michigan. Basketball ex- perts across the country ranked Grant as one of the top five fresh- man in the country. 1985 Men ' s Basketball Team Front Row: Antoine Joubert, Gerard Rudy, Butch Wade, Robert Henderson, Roy Tarpley, Steve Stoyko, Richard Rellford, Leslie Rockymore. Back Row: Head Coach Bill Frieder, Assistant Coach Steve Fisher, Assistant Coach David Hammer, Assistant Coach Mike Boyd, Charles De Glopper, Ron Gibas, Gary Grant, Garde Thompson, Graduate As- sistant Bill Mitchell, Manager Phil Giroux, Equipment Manager Bob Hurst, Trainer Dan Minert. Brad Mills Senior co-captain Leslie Rockymore (above) looks to pass to a Michigan teammate. Robert Henderson shoots a 15-footer against Georgia (far left). Henderson came back strongly from an injury that slowed him in ' 83- ' 84. Garde Thompson, an East Grand Rapids sopho- more who provides strength at the guard position, directs the offense during a non-conference game (left). Brad Mills J Basketball 113 New Coach, Women Cagers By Brad Morgan What a difference a year can make - just ask the new women ' s basketball coach Bud Van DeWege, Jr. After winning only eight games in the last two years, the women ' s hoop team has already picked up six victories this year and stands at 6-8 overall, 0-3 in the Big Ten. First year coach Van DeWege couldn ' t be happier. Operating with the theme of " A New Beginning " , the women ' s program is final- ly turning the corner after years of turmoil and losing seasons. Ex-head coach Gloria Soluk was often critized, and for years the ' M ' program simply didn ' t live up to what is expected at a university as large and prestigious as Michigan. With the addition of Van DeWege, that losing philosophy has been replaced with a winning one. " My players have to give a hundred per- cent at all times, " Van DeWege said. " They have to compete at all times and can ' t just go through the motions. " So far, the women have done just that. Freshman Lorea Feldman leads the team in scoring and rebounding, and senior Wendy Bradetich is playing her usual strong game. Both played well in the Wol- verine ' s big early season win over Notre Dame, Michigan ' s biggest non-conference win. Van DeWege hopes to see the wins con- tinue, but knows he has his work cut out for him. " They have to become experienced in winning, and they have to want to be bet- ter, " he said. And for the future of women ' s basket- ball, Van DeWege has big plans. " We have to turn our emphasis to Michigan players, " he said. " We have to let them know we ' re interested, and we have to be one of their top choices. My goal is to turn Michigan ' s program into the type that girls dream about coming to. " Van DeWege feels that last goal is rea- chable, and hopefully in the near future. " We ' re capable of doing that since we ' re such a great institution, " he said. " I know we can do it. " With that kind of attitude it shouldn ' t be long before Bud Van DeWege and his " New Beginning " turn into another win- ning combination for the University of Michigan. K Wendy Bradetich stretches for a rebound. The starter from Eugene, Oregon has often her offensive play. Brad Mills dominated with 114 Women ' s Basketball Start a ' New Beginning ' Bob Kalmbach 1985 Women ' s Basketball Front row: Lorea Feld- man, Wendy Bradetich, Amy Rembisz, Diana Wiley, Connie Doutt, Connie Tudor, Sandy Svoboda, Jerene Middleton. Back Row: Head Coach Bud Van DeWege, Assistant Coach Andrea Wickerham, Melanie Smith, Sarah Basford, Shawne Brow, Cookie Henry, Orethia Lilly, Kelly Benintendi, Manager Kara Swanson, Man- ager Maria Andos, Trainer Karla Hench. The magic touch of Diana Wiley ' s jump shot has helped the Wolverine offense. Thus far Wiley ' s play has been consistant throughout the season, averaging 7.5 points per game. Women ' s Basketball 115 U-M Tankers Make By Laura Martin and Mike Redstone The swimming tradition at Michigan continues. With returning key swimmers and several new recruits, the men ' s swim team is aiming for a top ten ranking. After a 1983-84 season in which the team finished third in the Big Ten and llth in the NCAA, the Wolverines are coming on strong. Assistant coach Bruce Gemmel is looking forward to the new sea- son. " We should definitely be improved with the added experience even though there are no seniors in the team this year, " said Gemmel. " A top ten NCAA finish is a challenging but realistic goal for the team this year. " If the start of the season is any indica- tion of what lies ahead, then the tankers will reach their goals. Michigan opened it ' s season with a dominating first place victory in the Bearcat Invitational at the University of Cincinnati. Needless to say, head coach Jon Urbanchek was pleased. " It was an excellent opportunity for our young swimmers to get some experience before the Big Ten season, " he said. From there it was on to the Canada Cup where Michigan placed fifth out of 87 teams overall. The field included interna- tional competition as well as local. Based on those results, Coach Urbanchek had reason to remain optimistic. " We had a very good performance against top countries, " he said. Urbanchek noted the strong showings by two new freshmen, Mike Ceasar and Jan-Erik Olsen, who added to the margins of the tankers victories. The success of Michigan ' s performance ar x ' v. $ " H ' Ed W infield Two swimmers for the Wolver- ines glide through the water, leav- ing competition in the wake. Michi- gan stands a good chance of cap- turing the Big Ten crown this sea- son. 116 Swimming Quite a Splash Bob Kalmbach A perfect ton. Diver Kent Ferguson (above) stretches out a beauty on the springboard. As a returning NCAA standout Ferguson is expected to lead the tankers this season. Diver Leigh Anne Grabovez practices on the springboard. She ' s expected to capture national honors in the one-meter competition this season. will weigh heavily on seven swimmers and divers that competed in last year ' s NCAA championship. Swimmers Dave Kerska, Jeff Godong, Joe Parker and Beniot Cle- met, as well as divers Bruce Kimball and Kent Ferguson, are expected to pave the way to a strong Big Ten and NCAA rank- ing. If everyone swims as expected, Michi- gan will add another top-ranked team to its long list of champions. After a fourth place finish in the Big Ten and a ninth in the NCAA last year, optimism has returned to the Michigan women ' s swim team. The reason for this new hope is the return of two All-Ameri- can swimmers, Naomi Marubashi and Melinda Copp. Both missed most of last year to try out for the Canadian Olympic team and are back to join the ranks of college competitors. " The strength and experience of those two swimmers should help our duel meet totals tremendously, " said second-year coach Peter Lindsay. " We really had no sprinters last season so we should be much more balanced this year. " The team opened its season with a loss to the University of Pittsburg, 81-59. However, the performances of Melinda Copp and of freshman breast-stroker Christi Vedeja helped to lessen the defeat. The Michigan divers continued their winning tradition with Leigh Anne Grabo- vez placing first in t he one-meter competi- tion and Bonnie Paukopf capturing a strong third. The power of these two and other divers is expected to propel the swim team into a good 1985 season. Coach Lindsay is pushing his team to victory. " We have a strong team and a chance for second place - - that ' s what we ' re shooting for. " H Ed Winlield Swimming 117 Intramurals, Club Sports Help By Dave Gent Are you a frustrated athlete? Or some- one looking to get away from the books and get some exercise? If so, chances are you ' re one of the countless number of stu- dents who have participated, over the years, in the University ' s intramural pro- gram. Each fall and winter term, students, faculty and staff meet at the CCRB, the IM Building, Palmer Field and the Cole- sium to compete for fun and glory. The best thing about the Intramural program, run by the Department of Re- creational Sports, is that there is a sport for everyone. In fact, the department over- sees competition in 24 different sports. Football, basketball and softball remain the most popular, but sports such as soccer and innertube waterpolo, also attract many student participants. Volleyball, as well as ice hockey, can get quite heated; if you don ' t play any of these sports, then maybe wrestling interests you. Or golf. Or table tennis. Or relays. Or one of the 13 other IM programs. Just to keep things fair, the Recrea- tional Sports department has broken down competition into varying degrees of com- petitiveness and differing group affili- ations. The three levels of competition are: Competitive, Superstar and Recreative. The Superstar level more often than not gets as intense as Big Ten varsity events, Continued on page 122 In a regular season game, an intramural basketball player tries the baseline against his opponent. I ! Steve Grobbel 118 Intramurals Club Sports D Keep Students Active and Fit If you are interested in playing a sport below varsity level and can ' t find students to compete against, more than likely some- one has formed a club to bring competitors together; if there isn ' t a club, it won ' t take much to get one started. Michigan boasts one of the strongest sports club programs in the nation. Offi- cially, thirty-nine clubs exist on campus; some of these, such as rowing, sailing, la- crosse and rugby, have anywhere from thirty to nearly one-hundred members. There is an aikido club, a bowling club, a frisbee club, a downhill ski club, a syn- chronized swimming club and a weight lifting club. There even is a soaring club. What makes Michigan ' s clubs so special is not only the variety and number of peo- ple involved, but also the quality of play. Many of Michigan ' s clubs have made their mark nationally. The rugby club has domi- nated other Midwestern teams and achieved a ranking of third in the nation in 1982. Lacrosse went undefeated in 1983 and last year won the Big Ten Champion- ship as well as the Midwest Club Cham- pionship. Although the clubs enjoy their successes on the field, it is the shared love for the sport that is key; it only takes one quick phone call to your favorite sport club ' s contact to get you out and playing, g -Dave Gent A Michigan students tries to catch some wind on a nearby lake. The sailing team is known across the country and travels to some of the major competi- tions in the nation. A student, attempting to clear the ball from the front of the goal, passes to a teammate. The stu- dents pictured are playing innertube waterpolo, one of 24 intramural sports. Intramurals Club Sports 119 Rugby Club Popular at U-M On selected football Saturdays in the fall, the best Michigan football team is not the one playing in Michigan Stadium, but rather the team fighting, running, passing and scrumming on Palmer Field. That ' s right. The rugby club may be the best Michigan football team, which often plays to the Saturday crowd, passing Palmer Field on its way to see Bo ' s Boys. The rugby club now dominates the Big Ten the way Bo did in the early ' 70s. They ' ve won the Big Ten Championship three years in a row and seven out of the last eight seasons. In 1982 the club fin- ished the season ranked third in the nation; the rugged Wolverines recorded a 19-2 fall spring mark last year. The Rugby club has a long tradition. In fact, it remains the oldest such group in the nation, originally formed from the Ann Arbor Cricket Lawn Bowling Club. The sport has grown in popularity on campus, and the club now carries 80 men, both graduate and undergraduate, and has five squads, all of whom play with the intensity and abondonment which makes for some of the most exciting football around cam- pus. H The Rugby Club practices for an upcoming match. Club members fight to gain control of the ball (above). Two squads set up a scrum. Dan Habib 120 Intramurals Club Sports Are You Missing Out? Aikido American Karate Archery Bicycle Bowling Boxing Climbing Fencing Field Hockey Floor Hockey Frisbee Handball Kayaking Lacrosse Okinawan Karate Paddleball Racquetball Rowing Club Sports Rugby - Men and Women Sailing Club Sailing Team Shorin Rhyu Shotokan Ski - Downhill Ski - Cross Country Soccer Square Dance Squash Synchronized Swimming Tae Kwon Do Tennis Volleyball - Men, Women and Co-rec Water Polo Weightlifting Soaring Intramural Sports Badminton Basketball Cross Country Foul Shooting Golf Ice Hockey Innertube Waterpolo Mini Soccer Racquetball Relays Slowpitch Softball Soccer Squash Swimming Diving Table Tennis Team Paddleball Team Racquetball Tennis Touch Football Track Volleyball Wrestling Innertube waterpolo is just one of the many intra- mural sports played at Michigan. " Intramurals Club Sports 121 Basketball Kicks Off Winter Sports Continued from page 1 18 while the Recreative tends to be people out just for " the fun of it. " While there are three different levels of competition, there are five different divisions - - Indepen- dent; Graduate, Faculty and Staff; Co- Rec; Residence Hall and Fraternity. Both men and women field teams in each divi- sion, with the exception of Fraternity. Many students prefer Co-Rec over same- sex competitions. Although people often play for the exer- cise, intramurals are not without their own fame. The Recreation Department awards championships as well as individual tro- phies; it also sponsors an Awards Ceremo- ny at the end of winter term. The most contested of the awards is the All-Sport Championship, which goes to the team in each division which has the best overall record in all events. The Rec Department also presents the Earl Riskey All-Around Athlete Award for men and the Marie Hartwig All-Around Athlete Award for Women. Fun? Glory? It depends on what you like. It ' s probably available in one of the most diverse and largest intramurals pro- gram in the country, Michigan IM sports. Fall Term Intramural Champions Softball Fraternity A Sigma Alpha Mu ' A ' Independent A Beersisters Grad., Faculty and Staff A Intentional Harms Residence Halls A 5th Douglas Lice Women Swingers Co-Rec Nitwits Football Fraternity A Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity B Alpha Phi Alpha Soccer Law Gold Matt Mann Pool serves as the site for the intramural swimming diving championships. The meet consists of six races in addition to diving. 122 Intramurals Club Sports John Elliot (72) and Sim Nelson (95) (above) cele- brate Bob Ferryman ' s ten yard touchdown recep- tion that put the Wolverines ahead 14-10. The BYU defense (right) stops running back Jamie Morris for a short gain in the second quarter. Michi- gan managed to gain only 120 yards on the ground tor the entire game. Scott Prakken 124 Holiday Bowl BYU Barely Beats Blue Holiday Bowl Brings an End to Bo ' s Worst Season By Katie Blackwell On December 21, 1984, Bob Schem- bechler ' s worst season in 22 years as a head coach came to an end. So the Wolverines jumped at their sur- prising invitation to the seventh annual Holiday Bowl. It meant a chance to play spoiler to the number one-ranked and un- defeated Brigham Young Cougers. It was a chance, also, for the Wolverines to save face after their dismal play. When Michigan closed out its season at 6-5, not even Bo could have imagined that his team would be invited to a big bowl game. But Michigan ' s great tradition and its tremendous drawing power, caught the attention of Holiday Bowl executives, who extended an invitation to U-M. But, once again, Michigan ran out of luck as it handed BYU a 24-17 victory at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego, Cali- fornia. The biggest problem of the night was the Wolverine ' s failure to capitalize on six turnovers. Only three turnovers were converted into points for the Wolver- ines. While the defense looked impressive in forcing three interceptions and three fumbles, Michigan ' s offense was sluggish at best. Quarterback Chris Zurbrugg and crew could muster only 202 net yards 1 20 on the ground and 82 in the air. Michigan displayed a poor passing attack, attempt- ing 15 passes and completing just 7. Compare these statistics to those of the Cougars and it is clear who won and why. Playing on an injured leg that had forced him out of part of the game, BYU quarterback Robbie Bosco completed 30 of 42 passes for 343 yards and two touch- downs. One TD pass came at the end of an impressive 83-yard drive. With 1:23 left to play and the score knotted at 17-17, Bosco hit running back Kelly Smith with a 13- yard pass that put the Cougars on top for good, 24-17. " The incredible thing about Robbie Bosco in those situations, there ' s some thing that comes alive, " said Cougar head coach La Veil Edwards. " He just doesn ' t throw a bad pass. " Michigan is among the best teams in the country, much better than their record . Kevin Brooks makes a hit on BYU receiver David Mills. Brooks made two key fumble recoveries, one of which stopped a BYU scoring threat and another that lead to a Wolverine field goal. indicates. Their defense did an excellent job. " On the other side of the field, Michigan head coach Bo Schembechler could find no comfort in his team ' s play. In a short and very curt press conference that hit newspapers all over the country, Schem- bechler repeated several times: " If I had won the game, I would have told you what I thought of the game, If I told you what I thought now, you ' d say it was sour grapes. " Though coach Edwards called Michi- gan the best defensive team BYU faced this year, Schembechler didn ' t agree. " I don ' t think we played that well defen- sively, " he insisted. Disregarding the high number of tur- novers that the Michigan defense came up with, Schembechler ' s assessment was probably accurate. The Wolverines al- lowed a 6.4 yard average gain per play, Continued on page 127 . Scotl Prakken Scott Monte Bobbins gets off a punt at his own goal line. Because of the ineffectiveness of Michigan ' s offense, the sophomore from Kansas punted seven times for an average of 40 yards. Holiday Bowl 125 Holiday Festivities For most Michigan fans, football games in California have meant the Rose Bowl and Big Ten championships, but in 1984 the Wolverines went south to San Diego and played in the Holiday Bowl. Admit- tedly, the Holiday isn ' t as renowned as its counterpart in Pasadena, but its organiz- ers did stage spectacular pre-game and half-time shows featuring the Michigan band, a team of expert parachuters and the Budweiser wagon with its Clydes- dales and dalmation. Scoll Prakken 126 Holiday Bowl Scott Prakken Fullback Bob Ferryman struggles for the goal line. Ferryman, who scored on the play, was the lone offensive star as he rushed for 112 yards which accounted for nearly all of U-M ' s running game. , San Diego Bowl Game a ' Heartbreaker for Blue Continued from page 125 while their offense gained a mere 3.2. Michigan did, however, stymie the Cou- gars ' ground attack, allowing just 112 yards on 27 carries. But stopping Brigham Young ' s ground attack simply wasn ' t enough. Robbie Bosco and back-up Blaine Fowler combined for an amazing 70% completion rate through the air, utilizing seven different receivers. Michigan did take the lead late in the third quarter on a ten yard strike from Zurbrugg to running back Bob Ferryman for a 14-10 score. Then, minutes later, sen- " I don ' t know if BYU is number one or not. If I told you what I thought, you ' d say, sour grapes. " -Bo Schembechler ior defensive tackle Kevin Brooks recov- ered his second fumble of the game, set- ting up a Bob Bergeron field goal. The 32 yard shot ended the evening ' s scoring for the Wolverines. Bosco responded with two touchdown passes, putting Michigan out of commission for 1984, 24-17. An exciting game indeed, even though Michigan, for the sixth time this season, came out on the short end. The one re- deeming thing about the trip to San Diego: it signaled the end of the worst season Michigan has suffered through in years. Holiday Bowl 127 E M i I C s eveloped. Internationally renowned for academic excellence, the University of Michigan offers a variety of curricula for its 34,000 students. Librar- ies, laboritories and extensive facilities allow valuable research to take place on campus. Undergraduates as well as graduate students are encouraged to research and publish. Special programs have been developed to cater to the needs of many students. EDITED BY TRACEY GRZEGORCZYK Inteflex, the Pilot program and the Residential College offer unique learning exper- iences. Internships and foreign study programs also supplement classroom learning. Faculty and facilities, politics and protests, clubs and professional organizations also contribute to the academic environment at Michigan. The University of Michigan hosts discussion panels, forums, and debates, on a wide variety of topics. This year, the Carter-Ford Symposium on Nuclear Technology and Soviet-American Relations held at Rackham attracted national attention. Michigan attracts more nonresidents and the stu- dent population changes Page 130 Campus controversy: the nonacademic code for student conduct pits administrative endorsement against student opposition Page 148 The evolution of CRISP Page 152 Interns explore businesses, government and career paths Page 158 Esteemed faculty receive recognition . Page 160 Sophomore Brad Fenner dozes in the Graduate Library after hours of intense study. Academics 129 From Near and Far, Applications and Admissions 1981-84 A Tl Gra Tt i ;j gstb :.: : Will rail lid :;: Ib itcei) ni(h teed m to s 130 Student Demographics They Flock To U-M Applications Up Sharply in 1984; One- Third of Freshmen from Outside State By Tracey A. Grzegorczyk Graphics by Bill Marsh The University of Michigan is essential- ly a state-funded organization intended for use by Michigan residents. Over the years, however, it has acquired a reputation as an outstanding academic institution for both undergraduate and graduate levels of study. This reputation has led many stu- dents (and faculty, for that matter) from outside the state of Michigan to the Uni- versity in search of higher quality educa- tional opportunities. Slowly, but steadily, the percentage of out-of-state students in each incoming freshman class has in- creased. The number of out-of-state applications received by the University has increased by 34 percent since 1981, according to Dr. Cliff Sjogren, Director of Undergraduate Admissions. The University received ap- proximately 5,700 applications from out- of-state students seeking admission in 1981, as compared to nearly 7,700 this year. Those students who were accepted and who paid enrollment deposits num- bered around 1,450 in 1981; in 1984, al- most 1,700 deposits were received (al- though not all students who paid will actu- ally attend the University this year). This translates to an increase in out-of-state ap- plications received of 34 percent since 1981, as compared to an enrollment in- crease of only 15.9 percent over the same time period. Sjogren explained that although the University is actively seeking more appli- cations, it does not necessarily mean that it plans to increase the number of out-of- state freshmen admitted each year. Rath- er, the goal is to receive more applications from which to pick the best students. Sjo- gren said they look for " the best of any given population ... the best in-state, out- of-state, minority or foreign students . . . to maintain (U-M ' s) competitive edge. " Sjogren also said that " of all those who apply . . . only a very few are not qualified for admission. Most are very qualified. " He cited the self-evaluative questions in the University ' s admission literature as be- ing responsible for helping students decide if they are likely to be accepted at Michi- gan. The admissions process is much more difficult for out-of-state applicants. They are evaluated on the same selection crite- ria as in-state students, but out-of-state students tend to be much more closely ranked in test scores and grade point aver- ages. Other criteria include the quality of high school courses taken and the stu- dent ' s ranking overall in their class at graduation. Those students who qualify for admission and can afford to pay the U- M ' s high out-of-state tuition tend to be from more affluent families and come from stronger school systems, Sjogren said. Many are also from private schools, which gives them a slight edge over others, since these schools often have better qual- ity faculty and more specialized courses. The 1984 freshman class consists of ap- proximately 4,250 students, and of that number, about 33 percent are out-of-state students. That ' s an increase over the 1981 incoming class, of which 28 percent were from outside the state of Michigan. The vast majority of this year ' s in-state stu- dents come from the Oakland county area, and from selected areas of Wayne and Washtenaw counties. The Bloomfield Bir- mingham area private schools alone con- tribute over 300 students -- almost 10 percent of the 1984 freshman class. The upper peninsula and northern lower Michigan tend to be poorly represented, and it seems that Michigan State Univer- sity attracts most of the students from the Lansing area. Continued on page 132 Student Demographics 131 - More Choose Michigan Recently-publicized re- ports of the University ' s high academic standing contribut- ed to a 34 percent rise in out- of-state applicants. Continued from page 13 1 Where do the out-of-state students come from? The four major contributing states are, in order: New York, Illinois, Ohio, and New Jersey. Each accounts for between 100 and 400 students. Connecti- cut, Massachusetts, Maryland, Pennsylva- nia and Florida also contribute significant- ly, sending between 50 and 100 students apiece. Four states are significant in a dif- ferent way the University received no students from North Dakota, South Dako- ta, Montana or Arkansas this year. Sjogren said that the University relies he avily on alumni to recruit students from outside of Michigan. Those states that continually make a poor showing accumu- late fewer alumni, hence less recruiting occurs. Another reason the University gets fewer students from some states than oth- ers is because the cost of higher education is lower in those areas. For example, U-M consistently receives fewer students from the South and Southwest because the cost of good universities and colleges there is relatively cheap. For all those students who are accepted, in-state and out, how many will stick it out and graduate from the University of Michigan? Sjogren said that the overall persistence rate for finishing school here is about 60 to 70 percent. That means that roughly two-thirds of this year ' s incoming class will get their degrees from Michigan. Some will transfer, others will drop out. Sjogren estimates more in-state students than those from out-of-state will finish, largely due to economic factors. These are the people who make the Uni- versity of Michigan what it is: a diverse, unique institution devoted to maintaining its long-held standards of excellence. Once here, all students are equals in contribut- ing to the style and academic achievement that make this University distinct. M 132 Student Demographics Where Michigan e From Elsewhere How Other States Stack Up Number of students in 1984 Freshman Class 200-400 50-199 20-49 Maryland Massachusetts Connecticut Less than 20 Alabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas Colorado Delaware Georgia Hawaii Idaho Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Mississippi Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Mexico North Carolina North Dakota Oklahoma Oregon Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wyoming Student Demographics 133 The financial aid office: inside, students receive counseling and air their financial frustrations . . . Jim Dostie while outside, high tuition creates long waiting lines. Jim Dostie 134 Tuition Financial Aid Tuition Rates Remain Stable For the First Time in a Decade If you ' re: a) a sophomore, junior or sen- ior, and b) a resident of Michigan, chances are you or your parents received a letter in July 1984 from Harold Shapiro, our Uni- versity president, telling you how lucky you are that tuition rates didn ' t increase for the 1984-85 school year. This is the first time in ten years that tuition hasn ' t been hiked. Of course, out- of-state and graduate students weren ' t so luck y their fees were raised by an aver- age of seven percent. The reason for the tuition rate fluctuations is simple: the amount of state money appropriated to the University fell by $3 million between the 1979-80 and 1980-81 school years due to the recession. State appropriations didn ' t regain that early level until two years later. By then, tuition was suffering double-digit inflation because of the funding loss. For the 1983-84 academic year, state funding increased by $18 million to a new high of $149,247,000. Based on budget figures, the increase for 1984-85 is another $16 million, putting the appropriations at over $165 million. This major increase in funding over the last two years has allowed U-M to freeze its in-state tuition levels. Financial aid is intimately related to tu- ition. If it weren ' t for borrowing, grants and scholarships, many students couldn ' t afford to attend U-M. Albert Hermsen, Assistant Director for the Office of Finan- cial Aid, said that approximately 48 per- cent of U-M students receive some form of financial aid from his office. Hermsen said that when the University increases tuition, it also increases the amount of money available as aid " so as not to make the situation even worse. " In that way, he said, " we ' ve been able to meet the demonstrated need of resident students every year I can think of, except for one. " He said they aren ' t able to meet the need of out-of-state students because theirs is simply too great. Parameters outlining who is eligible to receive financial aid are determined by several factors, Hermsen said. Five years ago, any student could apply for a Guaran- teed Student Loan (GSL), but the federal government has since placed a family in- come ceiling of $30,000 on them. Hermsen said that the University look at who ap- State Appropriations plies for aid, the number of people apply- ing, what the federal programs outline and the amount of money available as aid, be- fore deciding what the limits will be. Currently, state funding is remaining relatively stable, while on the federal level, President Reagan is proposing cuts to the Department of Education, where much of the federal money to the University comes from. Proposals pending include barring aid from persons with a family income over $30,000 and limiting eligible students to a maximum of $4,000 each. If these cuts and guidelines pass, there will be less federal money available for aid such as GSLs and Pell Grants, and fewer people will be eligible. Of course, everything is relative in the end. Across the country, tuition increases averaged six percent. As U-M students, we got off cheap. For instance, compare an upper-division undergraduate resident ' s tuition of $2424 for two terms to the $16,000 needed to attend Massachusetts Institute of Technology or Bennington College. Now that ' s expensive. 14 -Trace A. Grzegorczyk Tuition Rates Resident Non-resident 1974-75 1975-76 1976-77 1978-79 1977-78 1979-80 1980-81 1982-83 1981-82 1983-84 1984-85 $95,680,00 $98,316,000 $98,934,000 $109,937,000 $121,282,000 $132,006,000 $129,254,000 $131,027,000 $131,991,000 $149,247,000 $165,376,000 (Budgeted) 1973-74-75 $400 452 $1300 1400 1975-76 424 480 1378 1484 1976-77 464 525 1508 1626 1977-78 504 574 1610 1740 1978-79 550 620 1700 1830 1979-80 606 682 1824 1964 1980-81 682 768 2060 2218 1981-82 808 910 2434 2620 1982-83 (1) 988 1106 2874 3090 1983-84 (2) 1084 1212 3148 3384 1984-85 (3) 1086 1214 3366 3620 ' FR. SO JR, SR Source: Arnold Firnhaber, Office of Financial Analysis 1) Health service fees now automatically figured into tuition 2) Engineering students add $ 100 for computer privileges. 3) LSA-CCS, Business students also add $100 for computer privileges. Source: Registrar ' s office Tuition Financial Aid 135 University ' s Special Programs Provide Personal Setting, Individual Attention By Sheri Pickover The University of Michigan consists of several large, separate schools, including Literature, Science and the Arts, Natural Resources, Art and Music. Within these larger areas are smaller, specialized pro- grams that give students an alternative to the typical classroom environment. In LS A, three of these special pro- grams cater to students who want a small- er, more personalized situation: the Resi- dential College and the Integrated Pre- Medical Medical Program (Inteflex). The Pilot Program serves students who wish to be treated as individuals. All three were designed to help lighten the loads of the larger schools and students. Residential College The Residential College, or RC as it is affectionately known, began in 1967, and is housed in East Quadrangle. It was cre- ated out of faculty concern that the uni- versity was becoming too big to address all the needs of its students. The faculty also wanted " a place to experiment with cur- riculum, " according to Razelle Brooks, as- sistant to the director of the Residential College. Brooks has been with the RC since its inception. The curriculum does differ from LS A in that the RC is geared heavily toward the liberal arts, and is designed as a four-year undergraduate program. Brooks said the RC courses deal with interdisciplinary studies, and students can major in differ- ent subjects within the RC. Majors include Arts and Ideas, Social Science, Interna- tional Studies, and Creative Writing. One concept that is unique to the RC is that students may choose individualized concentrations, according to Brooks. In this program, each student creates his or her own major and three faculty members of the RC oversee fulfillment of the major. Requirements for the RC are quite lib- eral. Any student who has been accepted into LS A can enter the RC provided they do so within a set time frame. The RC does restrict how many students they let in The Residential College is housed in East Quad. Ed Winfield 1 36 Special Programs va o RC A pkii onei ei!!i ft COK lor iora ;trs on: i P r n ut :ari: Plai RC LSi each year, in order to keep the number of students small and maintain its interper- sonal reputation. Once a student is in the RC, they must take a freshman seminar, which is equiv- alent to the freshman English require- ment. However, seminars offered by the RC are more diverse and involve teaching students about subjects they might not or- dinarily study. Also, students must successfully com- plete a proficiency test in a foreign lan- guage and take a reading seminar in that language. When RC students arrive for orientation, they take a placement test in either French, Russian, German or Span- ish. Depending on how well the student does, he or she is placed in either Intensive I or Intensive II classes for that language. Some students do place out of both semes- ters altogether, but no student can place out of the reading seminars. All must pass a proficiency test. The only remaining requirement is an arts practicum which can be fulfilled by participation in the RC Singers or RC Players. Other classes can be taken to fulfill this requirement, including pottery and beginning drama. The classes in the RC are much smaller than the average LS A course that a freshman might take their first semester. Classes are taught by professors rather than teaching assistants. Another aspect of the RC of interest to incoming students is the grading system. Students receive either a " pass " or " fail " in their RC courses, accompanied by a written evaluation from the instructor. As- signments are often graded with remarks by professors, and students meet with them regularly to go over assignments in- stead of receiving traditional grades. The RC isn ' t just an academic system, however. The impression an incoming stu- dent receives from the RC ' s brochure is that it was really designed to combine aca- demics with a living arrangement. The RC tries to achieve a sense of community around East Quad. Residential College students must live in the dorm for their first two years as a requirement to stay in the program. Stu- dents become well acquainted with others in their classes, since they see them every- day. Classes for the RC are usually held in East Quad, so students don ' t have to travel far. The counselors ' offices are also locat- ed in East Quad, to facilitate students ' access to help. The RC not only offers different classes to its students, but special programs open to all students in East Quad as well. The RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE Special announcements for RC students Ed Winheld RC sponsors a writers-in-residence pro- gram, where students have a chance to meet and talk with writers of novels and poetry in an informal setting. Every year, the RC invites writers to come and talk to students in various writing classes. They also have a reading or discussion at night in the Benzinger Library in East Quad, so that other students ca n be exposed to the writer ' s work. Some of the authors are well known, while others are not as established. In addition, there are the aforemen- tioned extra-curricular activities, the RC Singers and Players. The Singers are a choral group that allows students to re- ceive credit toward their arts practicum requirement. Students rehearse and per- form choral works from the 1 7th Century to the present. They also learn the histori- cal significance of compositions and com- posers. The Players serve relatively the same function, but some plays they stage are written by students. The RC Players group is not a class, however. The Players club is open to all East Quad students, according to the RC brochure, and involves students in acting, directing, set building and ad- vertising. Of course, the true test of a successful program is the response of its students. Most students who are part of the RC view it favorably. As sophomore Amy Brown put it, " There ' s nothing like it anywhere else. " RC students, she said, find excellent facilities within a big university setting, and find courses unique to the college of special interest to them. Brown expecially liked the flexibility of receiving evalua- tions instead of grades and the fact that it isn ' t necessary to major in an RC concen- tration. Carin Corser, another RC sophomore, agreed with Brown and also said that RC students " have a closer relationship with professors. " She liked the liberal attitude around the RC, but was quick to point out that the RC is not as liberal as people tend to think it is. Both women liked living in East Quad, and Corser thought that East Quad residents tend to be more open- minded and tolerant of others ' opinions. continued on page 138 Special Programs 137 continued from page 137 Inteflex The Integrated Pre-Medical Medical Program, or Inteflex, is a seven-year medi- cal program offered jointly through LS A and the medical school. It is housed in East Quad, with Residential College students and some Honor stu- dents. The program began in 1972 and had its first graduating class a few years ago. Inteflex originally was designed to " edu- cate physicians who are scientifically com- petent, compassionate, socially conscious and can apply insight from humanities and social science into their medical career, " according to Helen Olson, an academic counselor at Inteflex. Swamped with chemistry, physics, and biology books, it appears that medical stu- dents have a constant look of fatigue on their faces. But in actuality, Inteflex stu- dents do not immerse themselves in sci- ence to the exclusion of other subjects. Olson said that Inteflex was designed as " an effort in integrating medical students with a liberal arts and humanities educa- tion. " Inteflex students tend to take more humanities courses than regular pre-med students. Inteflex students do not have to struggle for top grades. They must only maintain a 2.00 average which relieves some pressure with which the average pre-med students must contend. In fact, Olson said that In- teflex students are encouraged to double- major, preferably in a science and in hu- manities. She added that Inteflex students Bob Kalmbach Inteflex students receive instruction on bone structure. can take more academic risks, because they don ' t have to worry about " crawling to the top of the heap. " Olson said students greatly enjoy the security Inteflex offers them. They are al- ready into medical school and don ' t have to worry about taking entrance exams later. As first year Inteflex student Lisa Reeves said, there is " less pressure here than there would be to compete with other pre-med students. " Inteflex also offers stu- dents smaller classes and more accessibility to professors. Students live in East Quad, which is an- other advantage to the program. Reeves said, " You can just go down the hall and work on assignments together " with other Inteflex students, adding that counselors also tend to be a bit more attentive to students. She said that she often receives calls from counselors, and Olson added that they keep in touch with the students fre- quently to make sure they are doing all right. This arrange- ment is convenient for students because Inte- flex offices are also located in East Quad. Inteflex students are housed intentional- ly with Residential College students. Ol- son explained that the Inteflex students need to be exposed to a liberal arts atmo- sphere, just as RC students need to be exposed to science. Olson felt that the two groups tend to balance each other, and certainly make East Quad an interesting place to live. Requirements aren ' t excessively diffi- cult. Students must have a 3.50 grade point average and a minimum score of 1200 on their SAT exams to get in. Ac- cording to brochures the Inteflex Program suggests that prospective students " should have a solid background in math and sci- ence and at least two years of a foreign language. " All students accepted into LS A and meet the above requirements can apply to Inteflex, but only 44 students are accepted each year. Of those, only 20 percent are from outside Michigan. Once a student has been admitted to Inteflex, their course load begins with a chemistry sequence, a physics sequence, a course in introductory biology, and a freshman seminar. Inteflex students take some courses that are not available to the regular pre-med students, such as an intro- duction to patient care. By the time a stu- dent finishes the first few years of his or her studies, they go through clinical clerk- ships and their classes are almost com- pletely involved in medical training. Bob Kalmbach Labwork gets equal time. 138 Special Programs Bob Kalmbach Pil ot Mentor Program students talk with U-M Vice President Kennedy. Pilot Program Before the 1960s, the University of Michigan did not have small programs within any of its schools. But in 1962, fac- ulty members felt that the University was becoming too overwhelming for some stu- dents and the Pilot Program was created. The Pilot Program was the predecessor to the Residential College and other small programs within the University. It is open to students in every University school, not just LS A. Its advantages are similar to those of Inteflex and the Residential Col- lege. The program originally started in East Quad, but later moved to Alice Lloyd Hall. Pilot is a two-year program for freshmen and sophomores. Professors live in Alice Lloyd along with the students and are very accessible. Program Director Da- vid Schoem said that the arrangement al- lows for a " feeling of community, " and explained that the Pilot Program helps students " interact in small groups in the classrooms and leaves room for innovation and experimentation. " Some people might feel that living in a small environment could be limiting for the students. The students are the first to dispute this idea. Andrea Snoddy, a Pilot sophomore in LS A, likes the " homey " atmosphere around Alice Lloyd. And as Dennis Byrne, a Pilot freshman in the School of Natural Resources, explained: " You can go to friends down the hall for help. " Classes are also considerably smaller than regular university classes, a point which both Snoddy and Byrne found ap- pealing. In fact, Byrne didn ' t actually sign up for the Pilot Program until he arrived for orientation last summer. He joined when he saw the variety of classes that were offered. There are few restrictions placed on the students of the Pilot Program. They do not have to take a certain number of Pilot courses to stay in the program. But, the students usually take them because they are decidedly " more interesting, " said Byrne. They let you go " toward gradu- ation while letting you get away from lec- tures, " according to Snoddy. The Pilot Program holds workshops for the students during the course of the year. They usually deal with pertinent informa- tion in current classes and other issues. Examples of these workshops include to- pics on sexuality, stress reduction, and race relations. The students are also en- couraged to participate in political discus- sions and to be active in their community. These are not the only special programs in the University, but they do represent the U of M ' s main goals in developing them. They seek to create more well-adjusted students, and indicators reveal they are succeeding. They add a unique angle to the learning process. The very existence of these programs is evidence of the U of M ' s efforts to maintain its diversity and educa- tional excellence. Most of these programs could be consid- ered controversial, but the University con- tinues to let the instructors experiment with the curriculum and try new ideas. They keep both the University and the students from becoming stagnant. They add to the creative thought process and keep lines open between students and the administration. Too often, a large university will be- come too involved in research and gra- duate programs and forget the undergrad- uate. The fact that programs devoted to the undergraduates ' needs do exist demon- strates the willingness of U of M to keep the academic process creative. M Special Programs 139 Presidents Carter and Ford (above) share a private joke during an intermis- sion in the discussion. Zbigniew Brzezinski, former National Security Advisor (left), speaks on the Soviet philosophy toward Americans. ' He (Chernenko) is by far my favorite Soviet leader. He is stupid and ill ' -Zbigniew Brzezinski Jeff Schrier By For Gerali fcli toi lecta Tfe Coiin tao! Witj I Fa oiktr iliirs; iitjin Jeff Scrier 140 Symposium By Annette Fernholz Former Presidents Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford brought national attention to the University of Michigan when they con- ducted a symposium on " New Weapons Technology and Soviet-American Rela- tions " at Rackham Auditorium November 14. The meeting was prepared by the Arms Control and Nuclear Strategy Consulta- tion of the Carter Center at Emory Uni- versity in conjunction with U-M ' s Gerald R. Ford Library. The discussion was open to students, faculty and the media. Along with Presidents Carter and Ford, other panelists included: Zbigniew Bre- zinski, National Security Advisor to Presi- dent Carter; Richard Burt, assistant secre- tary of state for European and Canadian affairs; Richard Garwin, physicist for IBM Corporation; William Hyland, editor of Foreign Affairs; Michael May, associ- ate director of Lawrence Livermore Labo- Doug McMahon ratory; and Brent Scowcroft, former chair- man of the President ' s Commission on Strategic Forces. Noted physicist Richard Garwin spoke on the feasibility of intercepting nuclear warheads and their possible effect on de- terrence. Garwin said deterrence is strengthened by an increased defense. " Deterrence is a central objective and should remain a central objective " in arms negotiation. However, Michael May of the Lawrence Livermore Laboratory stated he believed the U.S. already had a sufficient number of offensive strategic weapons. Brezinski led the discussion on Soviet- American relations. He discussed China ' s insistence that the Soviet Union leave Af- ghanistan and the line of succession for Soviet leadership after the death of Bresh- nev, stating, " He (Chernenko) is by far my favorite Soviet leader; he is stupid and ill. " Brezinski also cautioned the U.S. about its involvement in Central America, as- serting that the Soviets would sacrifice Carter, Ford Host Symposium; Soviet- American Relations Discussed Jimmy Carter, thirty-ninth President of the United States, co-chaired the symposium on " New Weap- ons Technologies and Soviety-American Relations. " The topic will be discussed again at Emory Universi- ty, home of the Carter Center. Nicaragua to the Americans because the U.S. would suffer enormous political costs in Europe as a result of its involvement. President Carter said he believes Presi- dent Reagan will make negotiations with the Soviets a " top priority " during his sec- ond term. President Ford said that the arms con- trol negotiations process should get rolling and that America ' s political process was hampering progress. " It ' s a tightrope you have to walk, " Ford said of the arms control agreements. " On the one hand you have to get an agreement with the Soviets, and on the other hand you have to get the agreement ratified in the Senate. " Polarization of opinion on arms control, the struggle between the left and the right, coupled with such regional conflicts as Af- ghanistan, makes it nearly impossible to get agreements ratified, according to Ford. However, he concluded by saying " we can expect some legitimate progress " from the Reagan Administration. g Symposium 141 The Ratings Game Michigan Gets High Marks In College Rankings, But Some Of The Polls Don ' t By Tracey A. Grzegorczyk How well does the University of Michi- gan measure up against other higher edu- cation institutions? Every year, more col- legiate ratings are published by different groups. Each claims to be the definitive list of the best colleges or universities in the country. How accurate are these reports? U-M should hope they are fairly reliable. Michi- gan is consistently rated as one of the top 10 or 15 schools in the country for both graduate schools and departmental pro- grams. (Few undergraduate institutions are rated as a single entry due to the com- plexity of incorporating the quality of all the individual concentration programs to- gether as one item.) Most studies published rate the quality of graduate or departmental programs. Those that claim to rate the insitutions in general have to be taken with a grain of salt, according to Sue Mims, Director of U-M ' s Academic Planning and Analysis. Mims said that while it ' s nice to be rated second or third, in reality it ' s hard to make such fine distinctions. It ' s better to consid- er Michigan as one of the top 10, rather than applying a specific rank, she said. Money Magazine (June 1983) published its findings this way. Most studies, when published, include a description of the methodology used. A U.S. News and World Report study pub- lished in November 1983 questioned four- year college presidents. Administrators were asked to name the nation ' s best un- dergraduate institutions, based on the quality of academic courses, professors, students, and the " general atmosphere of learning provided. " Each picked five schools out of a master list of institutions. The purpose of publishing a methodolo- gy is for others to be able to reproduce the findings - increasing the reputation of the original study. In this case, both studies printed opposite are reliable to the extent that both could be reproduced to test their accuracy. 142 College Rankings One recent study, the Gourman report, rated the University of Michigan third in the country as an undergraduate institu- tion, behind Princeton and Harvard. While this rating pleased University offi- cials, it also raised many questions. The report was compiled by Jack Gour- man, a political science professor at Cali- fornia State University in Northridge. Criticisms of his report arose from the fact that no methodology was published along with its rankings. In addition, there was the skepticism associated with studies that try to rank whole undergraduate progams rather than individual departments or con- Surveys put the university in a " Catch- 22 " situation - while it ' s nice t o be rated second or third, many question the validity of such fine distinctions centrations. Mims said that every other study that she knew was " up-front about its method- ology. " One of the tenets of research is for others to be able to replicate the results using the same methods. Since his criteria weren ' t published, Gourman ' s study can- not be repeated to test its validity. Gourman also claims to achieve a fine, precise discrimination between schools by using a five-point scale, five being the top score. Michigan reportedly rated around 4.93. But Mims believes that it ' s not possi- ble to rate large and complex institutions on a single scale like Gourman ' s. Mims believes such figures like the number of different programs offered and the num- ber of books in the library contribute to computing a school ' s score. " It ' s not unimportant, " Mims said, " but you ' d expect a research university to have more books in the library than an under- graduate liberal arts college. " Another criticism stems from Gour- man ' s apparent bias toward the larger public institutions, and against the smaller private colleges. In some cases, schools are ignored altogether. Mims said that the study doesn ' t take into consideration the " fit between the person and the institu- tion. " In other words, small, private schools have more to offer to people who just don ' t fit into a larger university and prefer the personal attention. Mims said that ratings such as these put the university in a " catch-22 " situation. While she ' d like to believe the ratings are correct and valid, she can ' t put too much stock in a study that doesn ' t reveal its methods of ranking. However, since the university has consistently ranked high in other studies, she feels confident that U-M can claim its place in the country ' s top 10 or 15 schools. " When many studies show similar pat- terns, you tend to accept the overall trend, " Mims said. When asked if there were any rankings that could be relied on, Mims said that there weren ' t many at the general under- graduate level. Among others, she consid- ers the U.S. News and World Report study to be " reasonably well done. " She also said that there tends to be a correla- tion between high graduate and depart- mental ranks and a high undergraduate ranking for the same school. Although some ratings have been ques- tioned, the fact remains that Michigan has been ranked consistently among the best schools in the nation. That says a lot for the quality of programs, faculty and the students themselves. 8 Surveys and Results MONEY Magazine Published June 1983; schools listed alphabetically 8 9 10 University of California - - Berkeley University of California - - Los Angeles University of Illinois - - Champaign- Urbana 4. Indiana University - - Bloomington 5. University of Michigan - - Ann Arbor 6. University of Minnesota 7. University of North Carolina Chapel Hill University of Texas - - Austin University of Virginia - - Charlottesville University of Wisconsin - - Madison U.S. News and World Report Published November 1983; schools listed by rank 1. Stanford University 2. Harvard University 3. Yale University 4. Princeton University 5. University of California - - Berkeley 6. University of Chicago 7. University of Michigan - - Ann Arbor 8. (Tie) Cornell University University of Illinois - - Champaign- Urbana 9. University of Illinois - - Champaign- Urbana 10. (Tie) Dartmouth University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gourman Report Published 1984; schools listed by rank 1. Princeton University 2. Harvard University 3. University of Michigan 4. Yale University 5. Stanford University Ann Arbor 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. University of California University of Wisconsin Cornell University University of Chicago University of California Berkeley Madison Los Angeles College Rankings 143 College of Engineering Honor Code: Ethics and Education Go Hand-in-Hand By Tracey Grzegorczyk Within the College of Engineering ex- ists a philosophy that classroom education by itself is not enough prepara- tion for a career in engineering. Lectures and textbooks may provide theoretical knowledge, but nothing is gained by way of professional expectations for conduct and achievement. In a profession of rapidly changing ideas and a continuous flow of new technology, integrity and honesty are important attri- butes for engineers. These attributes, the college feels, must be emphasized during one ' s education, not after graduation. Through support of the Honor Code of the College of Engineering, the school im- presses upon students the importance of these ethical expectations. The Honor Code is an unwritten aca- demic code of conduct which all students in the college abide by. It is based on the notion of integrity as a fundamental char- acteristic of both the student and the pro- fessional. The basic tenet of the code is that students of the college are honest and have principles high enough to be self- governing in their academic conduct. Briefly, the Honor Code encompasses student conduct during examinations, on individual homework assignments, and other facets of the engineers ' work in all their classes. Appropriate use of the uni- versity ' s facilities, such as computer labs, is also included. In accepting the Honor Code, students acknowledge that taking credit for an oth- ers ' work is dishonorable and is not appro- priate behavior in either collegiate or pro- fessional realms. Receiving aid on an exam or individual assignment are examples of code violations. Students are not the only individuals who have obligations to uphold under the Honor Code. Eric Chmielewski, president of the Honor Council (which hears cases involving suspected code violations), said that the code is more like a compact be- tween the faculty and the students. The faculty must trust the students, and let the students know they are trusted in order for the system to function smoothly. Chmie- lewski termed the relationship " mutual cooperation for mutual benefits. " This trust is expressed in that instruc- tors never monitor examinations in the College of Engineering, Chmielewski said. Students are free to leave the room and can engage in minimal conversation, as long as the discussion does not concern the exam, in or out of the room. Instructors must provide adequate room for examina- tions; that is, students should have ample room between each other for comfort and to avoid the temptation to cheat, accord- ing to Honor Code literature. The instruc- tor is also responsible for informing stu- dents as to what sort of aids will be allowed for the exam, such as calculators or text books. If this information is not provided, it is up to the students to ask. The Honor Pledge, which states " I have neither given nor received aid on this ex- amination, " is evidence that the student accepts the code and acts accordingly. The pledge is required to be written on all ex- ams and assignments accompanied by the student ' s signature. If it is absent from the paper, the instructor is not required to grade it, Chmielewski said. 144 Honor Code Eric Chmielewski, President of the Honor Council The important implication of the Hon- or Code is that students are treated as if they are already professionals, and are expected to act in a like manner. If there are any suspected violations, the ac- cused is judged by a jury of his or her peers, as would be expected professionally. Chmielewski believes that the system of the Honor Code improves relations be- tween students and faculty. He believes that because of the code, the trust estab- lished between students and faculty re- moves a lot of the adversarial relationships found elsewhere at the university. Both groups of people function not so much in traditional pupil-teacher roles, but as ap- prentice and mentor in a professional sense. When suspected violations do occur, they are brought to the attention of the Honor Council. The council is a group of nine to thirteen students, headed by a president and a secretary. The members are students in the College of Engineering, chosen through application and interview. Chmielewski said that the council wants members who believe in what the Honor Code stands for and are dedicated to up- holding the tradition and integrity of the college. Members are chosen for their abilities of reasoning and perception, judgement, and communication skills, he said. The members of the Honor Council take their work very seriously, he said. As president, Chmielewski presides at all meetings, handles administrative duties and is the representative to the Faculty Committee on Discipline. The council secretary, Gerard Roose, assigns cases, records the minutes of the meetings, and puts together case files, Chmielewski said. The other members in- vestigate cases, present them to the coun- cil (and to higher committees, if neces- sary) and take part in the adjuticative pro- cess. The investigations are sometimes very difficult to conduct, Chmielewski said. The investigator must be very careful to get all facts while interviewing the accused and accuser. There is often a high level of Gerard Root , Honor Council Secretary emotion involved, Chmielewski added. The investigator must help the accused cope with the allegations, and counsel him or her on their rights. Chmielewski said that the council serves two important functions, that of educating other students on what is to be expected under the code, as well as investigating suspected violations. In the council ' s view, both functions are equally important. Stu- dents must know what is expected from them as students and as professionals. Students are treated as if they are already professionals, and are expected to act in a like manner In essence, students are expected to govern their own behavior and that of other students. Disciplinary action against suspected violations falls not into the hands of the faculty, but of the students. The Honor Council was established for that purpose. When someone, either student or facul- ty member, believes that an Honor Code violation has occurred, it is brought to the attention of the council by way of as- signed, written complaint. The secretary then assigns one of the council members to investigate the case. The investigator con- ducts interviews, gathers information and evidence, and presents the case before the council. The investigative procedure emphasizes the rights of the accused student. Confi- dentiality is foremost, and the student is kept informed at all times of the proceed- ings. Under the basic right to a hearing, the accused presents his or her side of the case each time it is heard before any disci- plinary committee(s). Chmielewski said that no decision is ever made without hear- ing the student. Continued on page 146 Honor Code 145 continued from page 145 After the case is presented, the Honor Council makes a decision as to innocence or guilt, and proposes disciplinary action if necessary. This recommendation is then sent to the Faculty Committee on Disci- pline, which makes a final decision and sees that it is carried out. If the accused disagrees with the deci- sion put forth by the Faculty Committee, he or she has one avenue of recourse - appealing to the Executive Committee of the College of Engineering. The case is presented again, and a final binding deci- sion is made. The accused can waive the right to be heard by the Honor Council, and proceed directly to a hearing by the Faculty Com- mittee. However, the council secretary still assigns a member to investigate the case and present it to the committee. Chmielewski said that there are no " common types " of cases. " The Honor Council does not operate on precedent - each case is considered individually, " he said. Each case is judged under its own unique circumstances. Penalties range from no credit given for the assignment or exam in question to lowering the overall course grade, to fail- Thou shalt take credit only for work thou hast done thyself. ' Eric Chmielewski ure of the course or even suspension or expulsion. The council typically hears around 20 cases per semester, and students are found guilty approximately 60 percent of the time. Chmielewski said that a stu- dent gets expelled only every two years or so, and always on a second or third of- fense, never the first. It was in 1915 that the students of the College of Engineering petitioned to establish a system whereby any disciplin- ary action against dishonesty would be de- cided by the student body. Faculty ap- proved of the idea, and the Honor Code was instated. The Honor Pledge was added in 1920. The idea was that it would remind the student of the code each time he or she Chmielewski and Roose listen to details surrounding a suspected code violation. 146 Honor Code wrote it. Hopefully the student would be- come more aware of his or her obligation to honesty, according to Honor Code lit- erature. The council was formed in 1916 after faculty realized the need for an organized student group to handle suspected viola- tions. At that time, members of the council were elected by the student body, two from each class level. Today, prospective mem- bers apply for the position and are inter- viewed. The system functioned smoothly until 1944, when the repercussions of World War II disrupted normal life. The system was partially suspended for a number of reasons. Students were upset by this and petitioned to have it fully reinstated, which happened in 1948. Since that time, there have been only two major changes in the system. These were the procedures for choosing council members and for reporting suspected vio- lations. The code is still based on the no- tion of integrity and honesty as necessary attributes of the professional engineer. Chmielewski said that, if he were to put the concept of the Honor Code into words, it would read something like this: " Thou shalt take credit only for work thou hast done thyself. " He said that while there is no course in professional ethics offered, the Honor Code and what it stands for supplies the necessary ethical education for engineering students. It is hoped by the council and the college that honorable conduct practiced by students at the University will continue into their professional careers, g lira : odl (no- sirv Council Members discuss a case. (Clockwise from Left) Wanda Russ, Chun Jo, Eric Chmielewski, Gerard Roose, Jim Heller. David Fracra 1984 Honor Council it to Code tiikt tork Be jta it it hi ; ' JBt I Eric Chmielewski, President Gerard Roose, Secretary Larry Fromm Jim Heller Stacy Hogan Chun Jo Tom Reynolds Wanda Russ Honor Code 147 U-M Divided Over Proposed Code of Nonacademic Conduct By Barb Yanus Almost everyone on campus has an opinion of it. It ' s one of the most contro- versial issues on campus this year the Proposed Code of Nonacademic Conduct. The philosophy behind the code is to provide the University with a means for regulating student behavior outside of the academic realm. But the proposed code does not address new questions or prob- lems on campus; rather, the issue of a non- academic code was brought up many years ago and is only now being resolved. During the 1960 ' s, three reports were issued which described the role of students in the administration of University policy. All of them called for students to have the right to " a substantial role in the making of decisions within the University commu- nity. " After approximately three years of negotiations, the Regents passed Bylaw 7.02, in February of 1970, which states that any rules of conduct governing stu- dents, staff or administration must be ap- proved by the Senate Assembly, the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA), and the Regents. In 1981, a staff member of the Office of the Vice President for Student Services conducted a study of the regulations gov- erning conduct in fourteen other universi- ties. He found that all of the schools in the survey had functioning codes to deal with misconduct that were independent of civil and criminal courts. As a result, in June 1982, President Shapiro and the Vice- Presidents assigned the University Council to propose changes in the existing regula- tions, known as, " The Rules of the Univer- sity Community. " The University Council, a body composed of administrators, facul- ty and students, submitted its first draft of the code in December 1982. MSA rejected the document and during the next several months, four more drafts were written without substantial changes. The fifth draft, issued on March 5, 1984, was the last proposal of the 1983-84 academic year. At that point, there was a wide variety of student protest, including one group that encircled the Fleming Building with blue crepe paper and started a phone campaign to put pressure on Uni- versity officials. In MSA elections held on March 30,1984, 79 percent of the 4,096 students who voted disapproved of the code while 92 percent believed that the University and MSA should not approve of a code without a student vote. At the beginning of the 1984-85 school year, the progress of the issue was at some- what of a stalemate. On September 27, 1984, MSA decided that it would not ne- gotiate with the administration unless MSA ' s veto power under Bylaw 7.02 was guaranteed. On the next day President Shapiro announced that he could not guar- antee implementation 7.02 and asked for negotiations to continue without restric- tions. During the impasse, many groups took The philosophy behind the code is to provide the University with a means for regulating student behavior outside of the academic realm. the opportunity to educate the student body about the code. The March 5 code itself consists of two parts: The proposed Student Code of Nonacademic Conduct, which describes specific actions that are prohibited and the possible sanctions, and The Proposed University Judicial System, which outlines the procedure for dealing with violations. Both proponents and op- ponents of the March 5 draft distributed a great deal of literature to publicize their viewpoints. The vocal proponents, chief among them President Shapiro and the adminis- tration, described the philosophy behind the initiation of the code. At a forum held on November 8, 1984, President Shapiro emphasized that the University of Michi- gan is a special institution that has special rights and, therefore, must have a special set of responsibilities. According to Sha- piro, these responsibilities include estab- lishing rules " to protect the health, safety, and academic pursuits of all members of the community. " " Safety, " he said, " is not the big issue, " but rather the preservation of an academic environment. According to Virginia Nordby, Execu- tive Assistant to the President, " The code is not being proposed because crime is rampant on campus. The new code would simply provide a fair and reasonable way for the University to respond to dangerous and violent individuals and would estab- lish procedures whereby individuals could have grievances against students re- solved. " At the forum, President Shapiro also explained that the original Rules of the University Communtiy were " not well ad- ministered or well implemented. " Several policies had been passed since the rules were written, including regulations on haz- ing, free speech and sexual harassment, so the administration sought a universal set of regulations that would include all new rules. Many campus groups and organizations voiced their opposition to the March 5 draft. The three student groups which lead the opposition are MSA, No Code! (a group assembled last year to fight the pro- posal) and Students Acting to Stop the Code, a group formed at the beginning of the Fall 1984 term. Code opponents claimed that " the code prohibits a wide range of behavior from physically harming another student to lying to President Sha- piro " and called it " unnecessary to protect the student safety. More importantly, un- der the guise of protecting student safety, the code violates students ' rights. " They also pointed out that the code vio- lates students ' civil liberties by denying the absolute right to an attorney, by not allow- ing a jury of one ' s peers, by having no formal rules of evidence, no right to cross examine witnesses and no right to confront the accuser. Another objection is that the code could be used to minimize students ' ability to protest and dissent., They be- lieved that clauses such as " interferring with normal university activity " could be interpreted so that demonstrations and class boycotts would be punishable by sus- Continued on page 150 148 Nonacademic Code A Brief History of the Code February 1962 - June 1966 - March 1968 - February 1970 - June 1982 - December 1982 - March 1983 - January 1984 - The Reed Commission Report was is- sued, advocating the end of in loco parentis (U-M acting in place of stu- dents ' parents). The Knauss Commission Report was issued, calling for stronger student in- volvement in University affairs. The President ' s Commission Report was issued, suggesting a three-part council composed of administrators, faculty and students to write general rules of conduct. Regent Bylaw 7.02 was passed and the University Council is formed. The University Council began to dis- ucss changes in the existing regula- tions to create a new student code of non-academic conduct. The University Council submitted the first draft of the code to MSA. MSA rejected the first draft of the code. The student opposition group " No Code! " is formed. March 1984 - April 1984 - September 1984 - November 1984 - December 1984 - The fifth draft of the code was is- sued. Students voting in the MSA elections voiced disapproval of the code. Students organized demonstra- tions and protests against the code, including a class boycott and a phone campaign. SASC (Students Acting to Stop the Code) was organized by mem- bers of fraternities, sororities, coo- peratives and residence hall asso- ciations. MSA declared that it would not negotiate with the ad- ministration unless Bylaw 7.02 is guaranteed. President Shapiro re- fused the request. A forum was held to present both proponents ' and opponents ' views of the code. The administration is- sued a revised version of the code. The University Council convened to review the November draft of the Code in order to develop a set of regulations acceptable to stu- dents, faculty and the administra- tion. Scott Page, MSA President Jim Dostie Brad Mills U-M President Harold Shapiro (right) and Martin Gold, Chairman of the U-M Civil Liberties Board Brad Mills Eric Schnaufer, Chairman of the MSA Code Committee Nonacademic Code 149 University Divided Scott Page served as moderator for the November 1984 Code forum. Page and a panel including Eric Schnaufer, Harold Shapiro and Martin Gold spoke before a packed Angell Hall auditorium, with people sitting in the isles and spilling out the doors. " If (the code) wasn ' t written with the intent of having the students read it and decide on it and pass it . . . then I ' m not in favor of it. " -Scott Page, MSA President Continued from page 148 pension or expulsion. The administration pointed out that the desire to quash dissent is not a function of the code. In a memorandum sent to the Board of Regents, President Shapiro wrote, " Both the history and development of the proposed Code and System and this University ' s tradition of tolerance toward campus activism deny that (cracking down on student demonstration and dissent) is either the purpose or the likely outcome. " An additional problem opponents point- ed out has been termed " double jeorardy. " This refers to the provision in the code that allows students to be tried and sentenced by both civil and criminal authorities. Nordby defends the clause by explaining that students are part of two very different communities the University and society. Therefore, the rights and responsibilities of a student may be defined and enforced differently in each community. President Shapiro has stated that this dual-trial sys- tem is perfectly apporpirate as long as the punishments do not overlap. A major objection is the issue of ambi- guity. At the code forum Professor Martin Gold, Chairman of the Civil Liberties Board, criticized the March 5 draft for what he considered to be nebulous and confusing terminology. He said that the working of the code allowed for " too much discretion on the part of those who admin- ister the law and too much confusion on the part of those who are subject to it. " One of the main stumbling blocks which halted progress toward implementing the code at the beginning of 1984 was Bylaw 7:02. According to The Michigan Daily, MSA requested three conditions for nego- tiating with the admininstration: " that the administration will not ask the Regents to bypass MSA ' s veto power over the code; that the administration will treat the code and its accompanying judicial system as one documant; and that the administration revise the current version of the code to reflect the first two restrictions. " MSA feared that if the Code and System were treated as two separate entities, the ad- ministration could pass the judicial system without the approval of MSA. Lee Winkleman, MSA Code Research- er, explained that " there is no reason you should negotiate with someone you dis- agree with on principle and who has the power to enforce what they want to do no matter what your role in the negotiations is. " Professor Gold said that while the University could not be entirely democrat- ic, " communities should be governed by the ascent of those governed. " The stalemate was finally broken on November 15, 1984 when the administra- tion issued a new draft of the code. The new changes reflected several of the sug- gestions made by students and Civil Liber- ties Board. The name of the code has been changed to " Rules of the University Com- munity. " In an editorial in The Daily, MSA Code Committee Chairman Eric Schnaufer and Winkleman described the new name as " a clever bureaucratic maneuver designed to confuse members of the University com- munity and to give the false impression that the administration has actually con- ceded something or compromised its in- tentions. " But Scott Page, MSA Presi- dent, felt the addition of " Revision 1 " to the heading of the document was a more significant alteration because it implied that the administration was willing to write further drafts. Other changes in the draft include the right to a jury of peers under specific cir- cumstances, the applicability of the rules to faculty and administration, limited ju- risdiction over fraternities and sororities and protection for journalists acting within the boundaries of their journalistic respon- sibilities. Students ' transcripts would also be protected under the new rules because nonacademic violations would not be re- corded. Despite these changes opponents to the rules were still vehement in their protest. Schnaufer and Winkleman felt that " the new rules and system either ignore or de- 150 Nonacademic Code Over Proposed Code fleet students ' fundamental objections to the code. The administration has not relin- quished its arbitrary authority over stu- dent life, not insured that students ' due process rights will not be violated, not guaranteed students ' right to dissent, and not recognized students ' right to approve or reject both the new rules and system. " Opponents voiced specific objections to the November 15 draft, first noting that the administration claimed to have made a mistake by denying to protect students transcripts. Page pointed out that the pro- visions of refraining from recording sanc- tions on the transcript was absent on every previous draft so obviously someone want- ed it that way. In their editorial, Schnaufer and Winkleman referred to the amendent thus: " It is sad that students must fight the administration for two years to correct er- rors due to its own incompetence. " Another problem involves the judicial process. Although a student is entitled to a jury of peers, the right to a trial by jury is not guaranteed. A four-fifths vote of a five member student jury is required for sus- pension of longer than one semester or for expulsion while two-thirds vote of a three member board is required for suspension of one semester or less and for other sanc- tions. However, a hearing officer is able to determine whether a case will even appear before a board on any charge less than that suspension or expulsion. The hearing officer also has the right to limit the power of an attorney. Finally, the University President personally selects the students to serve on the juries and the hearing officer. Opponents cited what they claimed was a major ambiguity in the November 15 draft regarding the amendment procedure. In the previous drafts, the Regents had the sole power of altering the code. In the new draft, amendments may be made " pursu- ant to the applicable Regents ' Bylaws. Yet the administration did not define which bylaws are appropriate for the pro- cess. MSA believed that the only accept- , able bylaw was 7.02, which guarantees its right to approve or veto any change, but this bylaw is not specifically referred to in the draft text. MSA was also concerned that the bylaw only referred to the rules and not to the system. Thus, the adminis- tration could potentially pass and amend the system without MSA approval. Presi- dent Shapiro was not available to com- ment on the opponents ' views or criticisms. Scott Page expressed specific objections to the draft. First, he felt that these rules placed " too much emphasis on expedi- ence " and that the system was " not public enough. " Page also found problems with the manner in which the rules were writ- ten. He noted that the draft was written punitively; the University appears to have no real concern for making students better people through the code. Instead of em- phasizing the well-being of people in the University community, the code ' s main thrust is on punishment. Page ' s central objection to the concept of the code was the students ' right to ap- prove the document. " If (the code) wasn ' t written with the intent of having the stu- dents read it and decide on it and pass it, then I ' m not in favor of it, " he said. Page felt MSA should concentrate on obtaining a guarantee that students will be able to vote on the final version. Despite the problems of the November 15 draft, Page saw a positive change in the administration ' s attitude. Previously, he felt that it wasn ' t treating the students enough like adults. Subsquently, Page said the administration " is now finally taking us seriously " after the draft was released. He attributed the shift in attitude to the fact that the administration realized stu- dents had concrete objections to the code, rather than mere emotional reactions. Thus, the controversy over the Rules of the University Community continue. As of December 1984, the November 15 draft was before the University Council for re- view. As Schnaufer and Winkleman de- scribed the situation, " Another round in the code battle is waiting to be fought. " ' . . . this University ' s tradition of tolerance toward campus activism denies that (cracking down on student demonstration and dissent) is either the purpose or the likely outcome of the code). ' -Harold Shapiro, U-M President Nonacademic Code 151 Schedule Scramble It ' s Never Been Fun, but Thanks to CRISP It ' s Not as Bad The Great By Linda Olson At this moment, all is relatively quiet on the registration front. The disgruntled, sometimes angry masses have dispersed and returned to their homes. The monster they faced is lying satiated in the stifling recesses of its new abode in Angell Hall, its periodic craving for SVFs and election worksheets appeased. No one is fooled; they know that in time the beast they call CRISP will stir again. It will demand from every student an of- fering, accept nearly anything the first privileged numbers have to submit, swal- low but refuse to digest most of what the stragglers bring, and autocratically turn away those who have lingered too long. To the uninitiated it sounds like some sort of pagan worship, a relic of darker times t hat should have been abolished dur- ing the Age of Enlightenment. In truth, it is one of the best systems of registration to be offered in colleges across the country. " Computer Registration Involving Stu- dent Participation " started at the Univer- sity of Michigan in the 1970s and is a forerunner of those used at the University of Iowa. How did this all get started? What did students have to endure before CRISP? Could it possibly have been worse? In or- der to answer these questions we have to step back in time, back to when students were forced to enter the Arena. It is September 1962 and Arena sched- uling is going full force. Hundreds of stu- dents are lining up once again at Water- man Gymnasium. (A since demolished building which stood in the open walkway between the Chemistry Building and the key office.) According to Thomas Karunas, Assis- tant University Registrar and alumnus, registration was an all-day endeavor. To hear his recollections is to appreciate to- day ' s system. When Karunas was a graduate student, he had an appointment scheduled for 8:00 a.m. He arrived at 6:45 to beat the crowd, but found a line seven people wide stretched around the building and out across the middle of the Diag. At that time nobody checked for sections of the alpha- bet, and it wasn ' t unusual to find one fra- ternity member holding places for thirty others. Once inside Waterman, the real odyssey began. First stop was the basement to fill out address cards and to pay tuition. Each student received his paper ID (with plastic sheath) which was validated by the cash- ier. Students also received " railroad tick- ets, " a form of approximately eight perfo- rated cards. Registration itself took place in the oval gym. All departments were present, marked by signs that dangled from the suspended jogging track. One determined which courses had priority status and when they would likely close. Each course was weighed against the other, and the student decided which line to wait in. Everything flowed smoothly - - pro- vided that each time someone reached the head of the line, the class and section were still available. If not, it was necessary to work out another schedule or find an alter- nate section. In either case, potential con- flicts were inevitable, forcing many to re- turn to other tables and wait in line to get their cards back. Students were assured " pleasurable " hours where they exchange anxious and depressed glances with those in surround- ing lines. In 1964, the first pre-registration began. Students notified their departments of which classes they wanted before they left in the spring. The departments then passed the requests on to the registrar staff. They looked for alternatives if necessary, print- ed the schedules, and mailed them to the students. Drop adds was available in the fall. Variations of this idea were tried as well, but over the years as tuition steadily increased, student objections became louder. They complained that by fall they were committed to returning and yet had no idea of what their final schedules might be. Welcome to registration in the days of old: stu- dents pay tuition and pick up IDs in the basement of Waterman Gymnasium. 152 CRISP Professor Bernard Caller of the com- puter science department provided the means for a solution. In the early 1970s he assigned a class project challenging his 1973 students to design a computerized registration system. The result was CRISP, implemented in 1973 and first tested on students in the spring of 1975. The system worked smoothly, according to Karunas, but early problems centered on its slowness in retrieving information and the heavy amount of drop adds that were necessary. Registration moved to 215 Lorch Hall on a temporary basis after Waterman was deemed unsafe. The wooden gym floors which had been soaked in oil, coupled with the age of the building, made it a fire hazard. Lorch had been left vacant after the Art and Architecture departments moved to North Campus. Its studio rooms and many wide halls seemed ideal. Continued on page 155 Top: " Can it be? " Satisfaction with one ' s schedule was usually a long time in coming before CRISP. Left: The old system necessitated enormous amounts of paperwork. Photos courtesy of The Michigan Daily CRISP 153 Although CRISP ' s setup has been likened to " cattle shutes, " it ' s a vast improvement over the old system, which was more like a three-ring circus Scenes of scheduling, contemporary style: long , lines, long waits and, as always, frustration. Photos by Steven Kaye , 154 CRISP HASSLES, PROBLEMS GRIEF ALL YOURS - F YOU DONT CHECK YOUR SCHEDULE r Continued from page 153 During early registration in December 1975 more problems surfaced. Students were counterfeiting the standard punch cards. Since the original cards did not have students ' names on them, the cards were being sold for as much as $25. " Stu- dent traffic jams " were also problems for CRISP. CRISP adjusted by putting the stu- dent ' s name and appointment time on the slips and by using light blue print on a white background to impede counterfeit- ing attempts. Fifteen minute appointments were also implemented to speed up the process. In August 1984 CRISP moved to 17 Angell Hall, resulting in the loss of 600 square feet in the scheduling room and considerable hall space. Karunas said that CRISP does need more room to be efficient, but for now they are managing effectively with what he calls their " little cattle chutes. " All in all, the perma nent staff of eight is happy with the new facilities. In November 1985 Crisp will add three days in order to give more help to students; fewer will be scheduled for each 15 minute appointment. Top priority, said Karunas, is being given to adding a new command to the CRISP system which would do away with the closed section update. Upon com- mand the terminals would display the time, day, and place of the remaining open sections. This would eliminate the problem of leaving the terminals to check for open sections and then having to re-enter. Kar- unas is hoping to cut the time it takes to register by 50 percent and return to the original ten day period. In the future, Karunas would like to see the system scale down to a series of op- scan readers (which read the darkened areas on standardized cards) and printers. Registration could conceivably take no more than two minutes for those who are well prepared and lucky. Satellites of these op-scan readers could even be placed at other locations on campus. Someday students may speak of CRISP with the same mingled awe and derision that arena scheduling elicits from us. Until then they must be content to wait. H CRISP 155 The Debate over PIRGIM SVF Solicitation Privileges By Sheri Pickover The Public Interest Research Group in Michigan, commonly known as PIRGIM, is a familiar but ambiguous name to many University of Michigan students. Most contact students have with PRIGIM is during PRIGIM ' s fundraising drives dur- ing class registration. Students are asked to sign a slip on their Student Verification Forms SVFs. These slips allow them to give a $2.00 donation to PIRGIM and become a member of the organization. But few students know what PIRGIM is, what it does and why they need the money. PIRGIM is a non-profit, non-partisan organization that has offices in Wayne State University, Michigan State Univer- sity, and the University of Michigan. The organization is operated and governed by students. They maintain a state office in Lansing which consists of local members from the universities, approximately two from each, according to Jeffrey Parsons, Chairman of the Board of the U-M PIR- GIM group and a senior at the University of Michigan. Their funding system is two-fold. Can- vassing is an " outreach program " where students go door to door seeking funds for PIRGIM. If a person agrees to pay the $15.00 that the PIRGIM people ask for, they become members of PIRGIM and receive a quarterly magazine. The other way PIRGIM collects funds is through the students at the University of Michigan. Parsons explained that the members of PIRGIM have a petition drive on a particular issue that PIRGIM sup- ports, in order to show student support of PIRGIM. He said that PIRGIM presents the petition to the Board of Regents at the U-M. The Board either gives or denies PIRGIM permission to solici t funds on the Student Verification Forms. PIRGIM has been placing the fund raising requests on Jim Dostie The prime PIRGIM funds hunting-ground (the infamous CRISP waiting line) could be eliminated. the forms since they were created in 1972. When a student donates the $2.00 re- quested on the SVF form, they are then allowed to vote on Board member elec- tions and also on portions of policy mak- ing, according the Parsons. Originally in 1972, he added, the Board of Regents looked for a majority of student popula- tion on a petition to allow PIRGIM con- tinued use of the SVFs. Today, however, only 20-30 percent of students signatures are needed for permission. Once the money has been brought in, it goes through the state office in Lansing and is then distributed throughout Michi- gan by the Board. Parsons said that 70 to 80 percent of the money taken in from the canvass is " put back into educating people about PIRGIM. " 1 Funds are allocated to many different areas. Parsons said some of the money goes to a fund for Public Interest Re- search. This is an organization which helps PIRGIM run the canvass by computeriz- ing the process. The money is also used to help maintain the Board office in Lansing, and to educate the students who work in the canvass. Parsons pointed out that PIRGIM ' s main purpose is to provide certain public services. They help fund the National State Campaign of Voter Registration. PIRGIM also does research in environ- mental affairs, social and consumer jus- tice, research in education and advocacy. Research is conducted by volunteer stu- dents work. Parsons feels is beneficial to students because " they can learn particu- lars about public interest issues. " One specific example of the kind of work PIRGIM does is going to court as a mediator. One such case involved action against a utility company to defend rate payers against a hike that would give the utility company more money than they needed. 156 PIRGIM Regent Thomas A. Roach Another purpose of PIRGIM, accord- ing to Parsons, is to remain " ever expand- ing " and " providing the opportunity of working in PIRGIM to more and more students. " Parsons said that PIRGIM wants to teach students " the tools of be- coming an effective citizen so they can understand their rights and responsibilities in a democratic society. " Regarding the organization ' s relation- ship with the University, Parsons said that PIRGIM is entirely autonomous, adding that " the Universi- ty of Michigan acts as a conduit for transfer of the funds provided by the students. " The Board of Regents however, must de- cide from year to year whether to al- low PIRGIM to continue using the SVFs. In 1983, the renewal of PIRGIM ' s con- tract was debated and questioned by the members of the Board of Regents at their March meeting. According to the minutes from that meeting, the Board discussed cancelling PIRGIM ' s contract because a petition given to them by 7,000 students objected to PIRGIM ' s fund raising pro- gram. The Regents pointed out that the 7,000 names were considerably more than the 5,000 names PIRGIM had gathered during a university-wide drive to keep their SVF contract. Regent Thomas A. Roach was against renewing the proposal be- cause the petition signed by the 7,000 students indicated that PIRGIM does not have majority support, and that " under the Univer- sity ' s fee collection guidelines, PIRGIM should not have ac- cess to the mechanism SVFs. " Regent Deane Baker was also against renewing PIRGIM ' s contract because of the way PIRGIM intices freshmen to sign up. University President Harold Shapiro clarified the administration ' s position on PIRGIM by stating that " it would be very inappropriate for the University to be- come advocates of one organization over another . . . and the administration did not want to take the initiative for a different recommendation. " The fee collecting agreement with PIRGIM was then re- newed, but the Regents felt members of PIRGIM should devise another method of funding outside the University. Parsons said that members of the facul- ty at U-M do volunteer occassionally and give their support to PIRGIM. They talk to their classes and are advocates on cer- tain issues. PIRGIM helps with issues con- cerning the university such as women ' s safety. According the Parsons, PIRGIM helped get more lights installed around campus last year and this year is working on a campus escort service. The Public Interest Research Group is not unique to Michigan. There are cur- HARQY.ELIZABE TH NNE PIRGIM I COI IF YCU UI PIRGIM PLEASE THE UNIV r FOR THE T YOU ALSO AGREE UNIVERSITY MAY PIRGIM THE FACT KM SUPPORT J J2.0C DICAI THAT THE DISCI YOU HAVE SIGNED THIS CARD. SIGNATURE :( I UNDERSTAND THATTHIC FORM IS. NOT ' Jim Dostie These now-plentiful slips attached to student verification forms could be an endangered species. Arguments focused on whether PIRGIM ' s positions and policies were shared by a majority of students rently many PIRG systems throughout the United States. They began as an offshoot of Ralph Nader ' s work and, according to Parsons, have flourished since. Parsons was able to sum up the essence of PIR- GIM when he explained that " PIRGIM is a group whose issue direction is influenced by students coming in from year to year. " m Regent Deane Baker PIRGIM 157 Vocational Pursuits Student Interns Enter World of Work y- til By Barbara Yanus Four internship programs at the University of Michigan allow students to explore career options while gaining practical exper- ience in the professional world. The Public Service, Business, American Institutions and PIRGIM Internships all enable stu- dents to compete for valuable employment positions while provid- ing essential career preparation. Each program focuses on a different part of the public sector in order to place U-M students in a wide variety of positions across the country. The success of the internships is evidenced by the consistently increasing number of applications to each program and by the energy and motivation of past interns. Business Internship Program Approximately 300 sophomores, juniors and seniors applied to the Business Intern Program in 1984. The internships help stu- dents to explore career alternatives, develop necessary skills for the business world and obtain professional level summer employ- ment. The selection process for interns is thorough and rigorous. Initial applications are reviewed by both Student Coordinator Pamela Mahoney and Assistant Director of Career Planning and Placement Anne Richter. Approximately half of the original applicants are invited back for an interview, and only 75 people are chosen fo r the program. Selections are based upon their ambition, motivation, leadership, academic achievement, pre- vious work, extracurricular experience and willingness to explore career options. Finalists spend the months from October to April preparing for their summer positions. Weekly workshops assist students with every facet of the business and professional world by presenting a variety of speakers and activities. For example, specific programs focus on interview and resume skills, management styles, time management and stress. Individual speakers address the daily activities of people in specific occupations as well as the process of getting started in a certain field. Special activities have included a speaker on how to dress for success and videotaping mock interviews to analyze the employer ' s perspective of a potential employee. In addition to the educational aspects of the program, students also organize social activities and happy hours in order to meet people with similar interests in an informal setting. Each finalist is responsible for securing his or her own intern- ship position for the summer. In December, the program sends out resumes to prospective employers who, in turn, respond to the students ' applications between January and April. Each year almost all of the finalists who seek an internship are able to find paid employment. Typical assignments for interns range from acting as an assistant manager in a retail store to reporting and writing for a national magazine. In the past, students have been employed by such companies as CBS Radio, Dow Chemical, Equitable Life Insurance, IBM, Michigan Bell and Procter and Gamble. The Business Intern Program has a phenomenal impact on all of the interns and employers involved. The employers are often able to conduct special projects because of the additional work force. Also, approximately 50 percent of the companies offer interns permanent positions. Students gain invaluable experience through the workshops and summer employment, emerging from the program with an increased sense of confidence and an aware- ness of the professional world. Public Service Internship Program The Public Service Internship Program was organized 14 years ago by two students who wanted to spend their summer working in Washington, D.C. This year approximately 100 students from the University of Michigan will be selected as interns for posi- tions in the nation ' s capitol and Lansing. Their responsibilities and duties can range from conducting research and compiling surveys to lobbying on Capitol Hill and following committee hearings. Jim Dostie Students in the Business Internship Program (above and opposite) listen intently during a BIP seminar at the Career Planning and Placement office. 158 Internships Students are selected for the PSIP based upon their work experience, leadership in extracurricular activities, academic achievement, career motivation and character. After assessing preliminary applications, Student Coordinator Lynn Halton and Assistant Director of Career Planning and Placement Ane Rich- ter, invite a select group of students for interviews. After the finalists are selected, they meet once a month to prepare for their summer employment. Workshops and seminars are conducted to help the students write resumes and allow them to get to know each other before the summer. The PSIP compiles a list of potential positions in Washington and the program sends out a resume to each of the finalists ' top six choices. Approxi- mately 90 percent of the students receive an offer for one of these positions while other students receive counseling in an attempt to find an internship. Richter believes that one of the most valuable lessons students learn from the process is that even after rejection, a student is " not unemployable. " She said many students who don ' t receive one of their top choices are often more satisfied with another offer. Through this process interns are exposed to a wider range of career opportunities. Once in Washington, the interns spend nine weeks working and socializing with other students from across the country. U-M students have worked for ABC News, the State Department, UPI, the Supreme Court, Senator ' s offices and special interest groups. Organized housing is available for the students as well as a wide variety of speakers, tours and social activities. In the past, these activities have included softball tournaments, beach trips, White House briefings and museum outings. Financial aid is available through the University to help lessen cost of living expenses of the interns. The rewards of the Public Service Intern Program are in- numerable. Although the positions are unpaid, interns can re- ceive academic credit for their work through a department on campus. Many seniors are also offered full time positions while other undergraduates are sometimes invited back for the follow- ing summer. The students are able to become acquainted with the governmental process as well as to share ideas and experiences with students who have similar amitions. American Institutions Internship Program The American Institutions Internship Program consists of a three part sequence that focuses on both practical and theoretical aspects of different organizations and institutions. According to Project Manager Katherine Kurtz, a major goal of the program is to provide an opportunity for students to " learn more about themselves and how they function in organizations. " The first part of the program consists of required pre-intern- ship courses which address social, political, and economic issues and problems. Workshops are also conducted to aid interns in resume and interview skills as well as to discuss employment expectations and methods of getting the most out of their exper- iences. An extensive lecture-discussion series is also a vital part of the intership preparation. As explained in the program ' s litera- ture, discussion, and debate of social and economic problems. " The second phase of the program is the actual internship experience. Students spend the summer before their senior year working all over the country in areas such as state or federal government, major corportations, public interest groups and community or social organizations. Because the program involves an average of 50 interns, students receive a great deal of personal attention from Internship Director Judith Segalini, Katherine Kurtz and Student Assistant John Gould in obtaining specific positions. A new entrepeneur program is being created this year to provide an alternative to formal internships. Through this program students can obtain funds for initiating and operating their own businesses. The final stage of the program includes an extensive research project which culminates in a major paper. This phase allows interns to examine and analyze the knowledge they gained during the entire program. Ideally upon completion of the internship program, the students have accomplished Kurtz ' s goal of learning to " identify new career paths. " By examining the changes in American institutions, the interns are able to apply this new career information to their future professional decisions. Jim Doslie PIRGIM Internship Program The PIRGIM academic internships provide students with an opportunity to gain university credit for participation in a wide variety of projects, campaigns, and studies. According to PIR- GIM literature, the goal of the program is to " bring education alive by focusing classroom learning skills, such as research, study, and debate, on present municipal, county and state issues. " Students apply for these internships before each term in speci- fied fields which include such topics as energy conservation, telecommunications research, print and broadcast media, nuclear waste disposal and utility reform. Each intern is responsible for finding a faculty sponsor for his specified project. The student charts a plan of study for the term and makes arrangements for classroom credit. The internships require approximately 15-20 hours a week during the school term. The ultimate products can range from research papers and special projects to legislative action and community education programs. Jeff Parsons, Chairperson of the Board for PIRGIM, believes that the " opportunity for students ' first hand experience as direct advocates or in research is unmatched. " Interns learn to design and implement strategies as well as to understand the legislative process. Since the classroom can only provide part of a complete education, Parsons views the internships as a valuable experience for " getting (your) fingers dirty " in the real world, g Internships 159 Outstanding Faculty Cited Shapiro Names Recipients at Annual State of The University Address On Monday, October 8, 1984, Dr. Har- old Shapiro, President of the University of Michigan, presented distinguished mem- bers of the U-M faculty with prestigious honors at an awards ceremony. Some of the awards given were the Dis- tinguished Faculty Achievement Award, the University Faculty Recognition Award and the AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Award. Together, the prizes totaled approximately $22,500. The money was given for scholarship, excel- lence in teaching and exemplary service. Before Shapiro formally presented the awards, he praised the recipients for keep- ing the University afloat during the last few years. He said that the faculty helped tremendously during the time of severe budget cutbacks. Shapiro went on to say that the U-M needs to re-examine the qua- lities of existing University programs, add- ing that he was against science and tech- nology overpowering all of the Universi- ty ' s teaching and research. Shapiro said that the U-M curriculum was drifting away from a wide liberal arts base and toward more specialized and nar- row fields of study. Shapiro said he felt that the need for humanities and social science was imperative in order to success- fully compete against today ' s social prob- lems. M -Sheri Pickover Bob Kalmbach U-M President Harold Shapiro during his address. Distinguished Achievement Award Recipients For extraordinary achievement in research, teaching or creative work in public service, the arts, or other activities which bring distinction to the U-M. Bernard W. Agranoff -Biological Chemistry Albert Feuerwerker -History Kenneth P. Mathews -Internal Medicine Rosemary C. Sarri -Social Work Gerald P. Hodge -Medical Biological Illustration 160 Faculty Awards Bob Kalmbach Front Row: John Riecker (U-M Development Council), Gerald Linderman, President Harold Shapiro. Back Row: Zui Gitelman, Enoch Brater, Raji Rammuny, Wilfred Kaplan, Marcellus Wiedenbeck. AMOCO Award Recipients For Excellence in Undergraduate Instruction Enoch Brater -English Zvi Gitelman -Political Science Wilfred Kaplan -Mathematics Gerald F. Linderman -History Raji M. Rammuny -Near Eastern STud es Marcellus L. Wiedenbeck -Physics Faculty Awards 161 Bob Kalmbach Front Row: John Reicker (U-M Development Council), Rowena Matthews, President Harold Shapiro. Back Row: Peter McDonough, Michael Geyer, Carl Simon, Lemuel Johnson. Recognition Award Recipients For significant contribution to students as a teacher and counselor; achievement in research and in other areas; participation in service activities of the U-M. Michael E. Geyer -History Lemuel A. Johnson -English Peter McDonough -Political Science Carl P. Simon -Mathematics Rowena G. Matthews -Biological Chemistry and Biophysics 162 Faculty Awards Other Awards Academic Women ' s Caucus Selected for the first annual award, for " distinguished leadership, schol- arship and impact on the better- ment of women. " Elizabeth Douvan -Professor of Psychology Rhetaugh G. Dumas -Dean of the School of Nursing Marilyn Mason -Professor of Music Harriet C. Mills -Professor of Chinese Barbara F. Sloat -Biology: Residential College Architecture Allan G. Feldt Saul Solking Award Art Paul Stewart (Printmaking) AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Award Engineering Distinguished Service Award Bernard A. Caller Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Excellence in Research Award Vedat S. Arpaci Mechanical Engineering and Applied Mechanics Ergodan Gulari Chemical Engineering Robert D. Hanson Civil Engineering Glenn F. Knoll Nuclear Engineering William W. Willmarth Aerospace Engineering Outstanding Teaching in Engineering Award Rune Evaldson Mechanical Engineering and Applied Mechanics Henryk Skolimowski Humanities Nguyen S. Vinh Aerospace Engineering William S. Vorus Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Stephen S. Attwood Award Chia-Shun Yin Mechanical Engineering and Applied Mechanics Literature, Science and the Arts Sylvia Carduner (French) Matthews Underclass Teaching Award Lerita Coleman (Psychology) Ford Foundation Post-Doctoral Fellowship Robert Danly (Far Eastern Languages) Class of 1923 Teaching Award Richard Edwards (History History of Art) Warner G, Rice Award; Distinguished Senior Faculty Member John V. A. Fine, Jr. (History) $1,000 U-M Press Book Award Daniel Fisher (Geology Biology) Henry Russet Award Earl Schulze (English) Ruth M. Sinclair Award for Freshman- Sophomore counseling Guggenheim Fellows Frederick Cooper, History Bruce Frier, Classics Lyall Powers, English Sloan Award Richard I. Hume, Biological Sciences Carl E. Wieman, Physics Dale H. Peterson, Mathematics Music Leslie Bassett Albert A. Stanley Distinguished Professor Award: Henry Russel Award Vera L. Embree (Dance) Multiple regional and state awards for dance and choreography William Rothstein (Music Theory) American Council of Learned Societies Fellowship Donald L. Sinta (Saxophone) Harold Haugh Award John Wiley (Music History, Musicology) Guggenheim Fellowship Residential College Frederick Cooper (History) Rockerfe ler Humanities Fellowships Yi-tse Feuerwerker (Comparative Literature) Wang Fellowship Linda Kaboolian (Sociology) Sidney Harman Fellowship Martin Walsh (Drama) National Endowment for the Humanities Travel Fellowship Thomas Weiskopf (Economics) German Marshall Fund Fellowship Faculty Awards 163 The University ' s r Smith. Hinchmen Grylls Associates, Inc. This is an artist ' s conception of the Engineer- ing I Bui ding, under construction on North Campus behind the C. G. Brown and Dow buildings. The Electrical Engineering and Com- puter Science Department will be its major ten- ant, along with offices for administrators, dean and central services. It will have lecture ha I Is and a few Mechanical Engineering laboratories. 164 Construction Changing Appearance Half of $160 Million ' Campaign for Michigan ' Funds Go to New Campus Construction By Tracey A. Grzegorczyk The look of the University of Michigan Ann Arbor campus has been changing over the last few years, and will continue to do so in the near future. Currently, pro- jects under construction include new medical facilities, School of Business Ad- ministration buildings, a Music School performing arts wing and additional Engi- neering buildings on North Campus. The recent series of construction pro- jects is possible through a program initiat- ed in 1 980 and implemented in October 1 983. Known as the " Campaign for Michi- gan, " University officials are hoping to raise $160 million through private dona- tions. Half that amount, or $80 million, will go toward new construction and build- ing renovation. The rest will be used as endowments to strengthen teaching, edu- cation and financial aid. The Campaign for Michigan is a nation- wide five year plan of private solicitation. The solicitation is done entirely by volun- teers, including U-M President Harold Shapiro and Regents Sarah Goddard Pow- er and Robert Nederlander. So far, the campaign has met nearly half its goal. Recently completed was an addition to Tappan Hall, a climate-controlled fire- proof library wing to house irreplaceable collections of books and slides. There is also a proposed three-phase Chemical Sci- ences project, including renovation of the old Chemistry building along with con- structing a new structure and underground library for both the chemistry and biology collections. Fred Mayer, a University planner, said that the Chemical Sciences project still needs final approval from the state. He said that if all goes on schedule, construc- tion could begin sometime in 1986. New medical facilities should be com- pleted by 1986. The project includes the W. K. Kellogg Eye Center, a new Adult General Hospital and the A. Alfred Taub- man Health Care Center for ambulatory service. Improvements to the Children ' s Psychiatric Hospital, the Women ' s Hospi- tal and Mott Children ' s Hospital will also be made. Mayer said that $170 million for the hospital projects will come from the state, and the rest will be provided from the Campaign for Michigan, internal and oth- er sources. Dedication ceremonies were held in 1984 for the Kresge Library addition to the School of Business Administration. In- cluded in the building is an extensive com- puter system. A dormitory is also being built to house persons involved in the man- agement education program. Renovations are underway in Lorch Hall, where the CRISP computer registra- tion was held until August 1984, when CRISP moved to Angell Hall. Funds for the renovation are coming from within the University. Mayer said that most of the funding is insurance money from the Eco- nomics building, which burned to the ground on Christmas Eve, 1981. After three and one half years of waiting, the Economics department will move into its new home in Lorch, a somewhat more con- venient locale than their present one in the North Ingalls Building. Through private donations, the Univer- sity is able to make major improvements that would otherwise be impossible, or at least delayed by many years. U-M is fortu- nate in that there are many supporters willing to give so that more students can benefit from learning with more modern equipment and facilities, g Construction 165 More Views Of Hattey, Ellington, Pierce Yee Associa U-M is still awaiting final state approval for construction of the proposed Chemical Sci- ences Building (interior above; exterior opposite top). One-third of the total budget for the pro- ject, $20 million, will come from the Campaign for Michigan. Groundbreaking is scheduled for 1986. An underground library will house the Biology and Chemistry collections, and a sunny atrium area will be available as a lounge for stu- dents and faculty. Construction f Michigan ' s New Look Harley. Ellington. Pierce Yee Associates The new Business A dministra tion wing, which houses the Kresge Library and computer facilities, was completed in early fall of 1984 and dedicated on Octo- her 12. Jim Doslie Construction 167 Students Strike Classic Poses What best symbolizes the University of Michigan, or any other institute of higher learning, for that matter? The classic im- age of a student hard at work, pouring over books and notes, in libraries, dorm rooms or the Union. On warm sunny days students flock to the Diag, some studying while oblivious to others throwing frisbees or kicking hacky-sacks around. Wherever you wander through the Uni- versity, chances are you ' ll come across a student with an open book, highlighter poised to mark those passages thought to be important. After all, isn ' t that what this University stands for? Learning and the accumula- tion of knowledge; an attempt to strength- en oneself for the long, tedious climb to the top. Sure, the football games are fun, and every year more students vie to get into their preferred sorority or fraternity. The bars and the " TG " parties aren ' t bad, either. But we ' re all here to pass our classes, make the grades, and get on out into the ' real world ' to get a job. Prefer- ably a high-paying one, but these days . . . - Tracey A. Grzegorczyk Kaaren Kunze Kaaren Kunze 168 Students I Linda Baskey Kaaren Kunze Students 169 E N T E R T A I N M E N T r p a ulture.Boyond the books and papers of the typical college scene, Ann Arbor abounds with arts and opportunities to enhance student life. Music, theater, and dance performances are provided throughout the year. Special shows unique to campus have increased, while relatively unknown, yet spectacular events have become a strong Ann Arbor tradition. Of the performances offered this year, the University Musical Society has again attracted world renowned masters of the arts. The Gewandhaus Philharmonic from Leipzig, originally conducted by such musicians as Bach and Mendelssohn, appeared at Hill Auditorium in November with conductor Kurt Masur. Several other attractions included the Huston Ballet Company, the Vienna Boys Choir, flutist James Galway and the Chicago Philharmonic. Offering additional opportunities to enjoy classical andrelated music, the University ' s Cultural Arts Program sponsored weekly " Music at Midday " performances. Talented EDITED BY SUSAN MICHAEL students, staff members, or outside artists provided entertainment in the Pendleton Room each Thursday at the noon hour. The Major Events Office and the University ' s Eclipse Jazz have consistently provided the major student attractions. MEO lured Barry Manilow, Billy Joel and Elvis Costello to campus. Its new emphasis, however, is on up-and-rising stars. Eclipse Jazz brought other strong attractions to town, satisfying Ann Arbor music lovers with Jazz and rhythm blues bands during the Art Festival and continued with concerts throughout the year. This year ' s performers included Spiro-Gyra, Pat Metheny, Abbey Lincoln and many others. Student performances offered more opportunities for campus entertainment. The Professional Theater Program, a theater department organization, together with student organizations Muskets and Soph Show, drew crowds with their musical and nonmusical plays. Impact, the dance department, and the many choirs, orchestras and bands within the music school provide another means for student participation. It is not uncommon to find other musical and theatrical performances on the Diagor Student writers were honored at the annual Hop- wood Awards ceremonies Page 174 The Martha Cook Building provided the setting for film director Robert Altman ' s " Secret Honor " Page 177 Professor Bert Hornback recited his annual Christ- mas reading of " A Christmas Carol " Page 194 Marcel Marceau visited Ann Arbor and gave the campus a lesson without words Page 201 y u Jim Dostie .. Along with academics, the performing arts are 5 regarded as an important aspect of college life. Entertainment 171 J I Carol Francavilla Top: Feeding Fair visitors is a full-time job. Right: Artists display all manner of work, from photography to stained glass. Bottom: A comedic juggler entertains a crowd at the corner of South and East University Streets. 1 % The Art Fair: a city celebration and more! All along State, East and South University Streets, artists from around the country displayed their cre- ations: pottery, tapestries, paintings, prints, stained glass and photography. The number of both artisans and visitors has grown consistently each year. Ann Arbor ' s 25th Art Fair was no exception. Music, exhibits and demonstrations to suit all tastes could be found on street corners throughout the downtown area. Jazz, rhythm and blues bands, sponsored by Eclipse Jazz, performed outside the Michigan Union. Scottish bagpipers, a jazz pianist, rock bands and a tap dancer with a string quartet backup also made appearances. Other entertainers included comedians and jugglers. As always, the Art Fair h ad something to offer just about everyone. H -Susan Michael Art Fair 173 Randy Carr Norman Mailer, a renowned novelist and journalist, challenged the award winners in his address at the ceremony. Winning Words 53rd Hopwood wvards Cite Student Writing I The Hopwood Awards program was es- tablished in 1930 to encourage creativity in student writing and to recognize those with special talent. Avery Hopwood, a prominent American dramatist and a 1905 University of Michigan graduate, donated one-fifth of his estate for the program. This year, in its 53rd annual contest, the Hopwood Awards ceremony welcomed 187 participants with 240 manuscripts. Judges of national reputation were ap- pointed by the Hopwood Committee to read each submitted manuscript. Their recommendations were then reviewed by the program ' s board prior to making the final decisions. A total of $29,700 was awarded with the largest amount ($2500) given to Arthur Vesluis, a graduate stu- dent from Grand Rapids, for his novel The Ash Wednesday Supper. The awards were divided into four categories: drama, essay, fiction (novel, short story), and poetry. Double award winner Laura Kasischke re- ceived a $1000 award for her poem " A Candle to the Memory of God " and an equal amount for her play " Deathduty. " A speech by renowned journalist and novelist Norman Mailer highlighted the awards ceremony. Mailer spoke of " the hazards of writing, " challenging the win- ners to take each success with an openness for new beginnings and urging them to maintain a strong self-character. 8 -Susan Michael 174 Hopwood Awards I Laura Kasischke Leaves Her Mark A 1 984 graduate of the Resi- dential College, Laura Ka- sischke has made her mark on Michigan ' s literary scene. Dur- ing her college career alone, Kasischke acquired a total of ten university awards, includ- ing her two 1 984 Hopwood Awards (for poetry and dra- ma) and her prestigious Michi- gan foundation for the Arts Awards of 1 983 and 1 984. U-M Professor Warren Hecht described Kasischke as being " a cut above the rest and matured in her writing. " Her style illustrates a deep percep- tion and sensitivity to humans Kasischke is " a cut above the rest and matured in her writing. " and feelings, according to Hecht, and her use of rich, graphic images produce such intensity that they leave read- ers " feeling emotionally drained. " Poet Nancy Willard, a judge for the ' 84 Hopwood Awards, said Kasischke ' s work does " what good poetry has always done: make the commonplace astonishing. Nothing in them could not be uttered in conver- sation, yet the events in these poems are as peculiar and vivid as a dream. " M -Susan Michael ' THE BRIDGE " From " A Candle to the Memory of God, " by Laura Kasischke A man spends his whole life planning n bridge he never builds. He tacks charts to the basement walls, and his fingers all day are blue with ink. The man would bend that clay-cold river with his hands, so he dreams himself not a salesman of brushes but maybe, even, the bridge itself. The sun still sheets the river. The river does not inch wider. It would not seem impossible so the man grows proud and not in need of love. His wife calls to him each night so late she learns to sleep alone. A man ' s whole life spent, and it is not until much later that his knees begin to ache with winter. He wakes one night to notice the sharp hips of his wife where they are blue bruised against another man. Nothing changes, but it is later and all seems less likely. He feels sad for his quiet daughter. She is sixteen and full of thought, and he cannot look into her white face. The 1984 Undergraduate Award Winners Carol Rose Bernstein Essay Julie Bernstein Drama Kathryn Elizabeth Crawley . Fiction Dennis Harvey Fiction Laura Kasischke Poetry Laura Kasischke Drama Judith Lantz Fiction Igor Levin Drama Wendy Martin Poetry Joseph Matuzak Poetry Dana McCrossin Poetry Maureen Megerian Essay Deborah Jane Montwori Essay Bradford Parks Fiction Nan Parrish Drama Sebastian Rotella Drama Charles Schulman Drama Joseph Shea Fiction Randy Can Professor John Aldridge, Chairman of the Hopwood Committee, congratulates Julie Bernstein for her poetry award. Hopwood Awards 175 From Bogart to Bunuel Filmgoers Find Endless Variety In A 2 r- By Chris Reminga If you had to describe Ann Ar- bor in one word, " diversity " could be it. Amidst the variety, a pleth- ora of film offerings offer some- thing for everyone. Through the concerted efforts of over eight film groups on cam- pus, students have an inexhaust- ible number of films to see. Most of these groups are non-profit and staffed by students who volunteer their time and effort. One of the better-known groups is the Cine- ma Guild. Established in the 1950 ' s, it has the distinction of being the first of its kind. Other major film groups include the well-seasoned Ann Arbor Film Co-op and Cinema II. They ran their first projectors in the 1960s. Other film groups include Alter- native Action, Mediatrics and the Michigan Theater Foundation. Recently, there has been an in- crease in ticket prices and the question has been raised, " If these groups are non-profit, why the hike in prices? " Rachel Lerner, a four-year movies veteran and pre- sent treasurer of the Film Co-op said: " You have to remember that we rent the auditoriums, the films and the projectionists. In short, overhead has risen. We have to raise our prices in order to contin- ue entertaining students with films. " What do the film groups offer to the heterogeneous Ann Arbor community? Movies aplenty. Fans of film greats such as Hum- phrey Bogart, Katherine Hepburn and Lauren Becall are no doubt aware of the many 1940s or 1950s classics shown on cam- pus, " African Queen, " " Casablanca " and " Singing in the Rain " are a few of the frequently-run old favorites. Of course, not every Ann Arborite enjoys the nostalgic type of film, preferring instead the ever-popular cult films. Among those to chose from: " Quadrophenia, " " The Man Steve Kaye Students wait for the opening of this year ' s popular film, " Purple Rain. " Who Fell To Earth " and " Monty Python And The Holy Grail, " all favorites that generally fill auditoriums. Ann Arbor ' s all-time favorite has been " Harold and Maude, " which ran for six consecutive years at the State Theater midnight showing until January of 1985. Foreign language major students who want an alternative to the language lab can sample foreign films. French, Swed- ish, German, Spanish and even Surbo-Croatian movies are a few examples of the wide variety of " imports " available. The major film groups, working on conjunc- tion with one another, have planned interesting series like the Swedish Film Festival, which celebrates famous Swedish direc- tors like Bergman, Sjostrom and Proell. Throughout the fall, stu- dents can catch the North Afri- can and Japanese film series. There are alternatives to watching a movie in one of the campus auditoriums, where most of the films are shown, including the elaborate Michigan Theater. First opened in 1927, it retains much of the glitter of that era ' s movie palaces. The Theater ' s schedule appeals to the diverse demands of the Ann Arbor mov- ie-goers by assigning special themes to the days of the week. Wednesday, for example, is re- served for minifestivals featuring a chosen director. This year, Di- rector Robert Altman opened the festival with his movie " Secret Honor " , which was filmed on Michigan ' s campus. Students who want to see a movie and something a little spe- cial may opt for the University Club in the Michigan Union. This year, the U-Club is showing films with an Italian buffet dinner. " Silver Streak, " " Arthur " and " Foul Play " make up part of their extensive agenda. H 176 Movies Deborah Lewis While in Ann Arbor to direct a second work assignment, Robert Altman (above) gives instructions during the production of " Secret Honor, " which was filmed for cable television. Aliman and his crew used the Martha Cook Building (below) to stage the one-man-one-act play. -.- : ' - ' " - ' : Robert Altman Films in Ann Arbor The Michigan Theater offered something special this year to the moviegoers of Ann Arbor. On Sep- tember 27th and 28th, the Theater presented a one-man-one-act play which was filmed on campus in the Martha Cook Building during the spring of 1984. The movie, " Secret Honor, " was directed and produced by Robert Altman. The film is a fic- tional study of Richard Nixon and his presidency, featuring actor Philip Baker Hall as the former president. It was designed to give an under- standing of the constitutional and political consequences of Nixon ' s pardon, rather than to retell history. While in Ann Arbor, Altman worked in conjunction with the Uni- versity ' s Department of Communi- cation creating opportunities for over thirty graduate students to ex- perience the actual filming of the movie. As a visiting professor, Alt- man lectured on the techniques of transposing plays to films. Students were later given the opportunity to obtain hands-on experience working as grips, gaffers, camera assistants and script coordinators. While Altman is best known for his direction of the hit movie M A S H, his highly acclaimed work stems from a variety of success- ful productions, including " Nash- ville, " " McCabe and Mrs. Miller, " " Come Back to the Five and Dime Jimmy Dean, Jimmy Dean " and " Streamers. " He is recognized as one of the world ' s foremost film- makers. M -Chris Reminga " Secret Honor " 177 178 r . - Cynthia Cassell ' Band, Take The Field! ' Shows For Wolverines, World Series Part Of ' 84 Schedule By Kristen Aardal The stadium bleachers are packed with maize and blue-clad fans and the crisp fall air is alive with cheers and the buzzing of banner-pulling planes. Suddenly, the fa- miliar voice from the pressbox sounds above all others: " Ladies and Gentlemen . . . the 225 member Michigan Marching Band! Band, take the field! " In a burst of excitement, highstepping white spats are set into motion, synchro- nized with the powerful percussion. The band marches across the field, playing for one of the largest college football crowds in the country. The Michigan Marching Band has be- come one of the University ' s most notable institutions and greatest provider of school spirit. Most students would admit that it just wouldn ' t be a football Saturday in Ann Arbor without the band on the field at half-time, bringing the fans to their feet with a rousing rendition of " The Victors. " Eric Becher directed the 1984-85 Michigan Marching Band, with senior en- gineering student Andy Purvis serving as drum major. This year ' s band had one of the busiest schedules ever. Besides the sev- en home football games, the band ap- peared in one away game at Ohio State, performed the annual Band-o-rama in Hill Auditorium and gave a concert in Crisler Arena. Due to their reputation for excel- lence, the band again performed at a De- troit Lions game at the Pontiac Silver- dome and provided entertainment at Tiger Stadium the night Detroit clinched the World Series. Receiving invitations to such events is a result of many hours of hard work. Prac- tices every week night, rehearsals on the mornings of the games, in addition to sec- tionals, where each instrument section gets together, must all be worked into the band members ' schedules. Regardless of how much time it takes up, however, most members view the band as a rewarding experience. " It keeps me busy, but I find it helps me organize my time so I get more done than I would otherwise, " said Frances Bates, a junior. " Most people find that the rehears- als become a sort of social time, too, be- cause you develop a circle of friends in the band. " In order to maintain the excellence that the band has become famous for, tryouts must be quite rigorous. Prospective mem- bers audition for a spot in the band. Some are placed in reserves and used if a regular member needs a substitute or replacement. Although the band is known for its musical showmanship, there are surprisingly few (approximately 30) music majors in the group. For many years the members of the Michigan Marching Band have represent- ed the University with much talent and spirit, both at home in Ann Arbor and around the nation. The marching band plays a big role in perpetuating the tradi- tion of excellence that is such an impor- tant part of life at the University of Michi- gan, n Marching Band 179 Sieve Kaye Students Anne Meyer, Virginia Ortisi, and Todd Licklider (above) socialize at Rick ' s famous Friday happy hour. Campus Musicians Suit All By Karen Hoffman From mohawks to penny loafers, from business suits to beads and batik, U-M projects images of diversity. Students can choose from a multitude of alternatives in every facet of their lives, including music Rock and roll may be here to stay, but it is no longer king. It seems that this year more than ever, Ann Arbor ' s bars offer something for everyone. Reggae lovers can hear the Jamaican sounds of I-Tal and First Light regularly at Rick ' s and other area bars. They were also treated to a special night of reggae at the U-Club, which featured the Sammari- tans, voted Best Reggae Band by Metro Times ' Detroit Music Awards. Another up-and-rising form of music is ska, a unique combination of rock and reggae, which is excellent for dancing. Its popular- Martha Reeves (above right), a popular attraction at Joe ' s Star Lounge, brought a little Motown to Ann Arbor. Playing old rockabilly music, the Urbations (right) made frequent appearances at Rick ' s. itysp Ed Winfield 180 Bar Bands ity sprang from the appearance of SLK which is now one of Ann Arbor ' s biggest draws. Punk and new wave fans are catered to, also. The Watusies and Cult Heroes ap- pear often at the Blind Pig and Joe ' s Star Lounge. Aluminum Beach, which won the 1983 Battle of the Bands, and Figures on a Beach, a catchy techno-pop band, both visit Ann Arbor regularly. Motown and jazz are also experiencing a resurgence of popularity. Domino, which played back-up for guitarist Dez Dicker- son, and Martha Reeves, formerly of Mar- tha Reeves and the Vandellas, both give weekend performances at Joe ' s to the de- light of Motown enthusiasts. Those who prefer jazz also have ample opportunities to satisfy their musical tastes. Larry Man- derville, a jazz pianist, appears on a regu- lar basis at the Earle, while Stephanie Ozar and Kathy Moore can be seen at Mr. Flood ' s Party. A newer group, The Lunar Glee Club, offers a distinct sound drawn on everything from African juju music to funk and jazz. Although they aren ' t as great an attrac- tion as they once were, there is still quite a demand for the old R B bands. Steve Nardella ' s R R Trio, The Blue Front Persuaders, George Bedard and the King- pins and the Urbations all provide the de- pendable rockabilly music that students love to dance to. Other forms of music can be found also. Heavy metal followers listen to the hard- core rock and roll of Map of the World, and 60s fans can go to hear the Monkee- style music of The Slang. For those who enjoy folk and bluegrass, Jane Austin ap- pears at the Heidelberg weekly. Because of the recording of " Cruisin ' Ann Arbor II, " some of these bands will go down in history. Co-produced by MEO and the Ann Arbor Music Project, it boasts a varied assortment of twelve of Ann Arbor ' s bands. For four nights in September, the bands played and were re- corded at the U-Club. with its R B, new wave, heavy metal and jazz music, " Crui- sin ' Ann Arbor II " is another testament to the diversity of U-M. 8 The Buzztones (left), another popular campus band, recently made a recording on the " Cruisin ' Ann Arbor II " album. The Samaritans (bottom left) played to the satis- faction of campus reggae lovers. SLK (below), a ska band, is one of Ann Arbor ' s biggest draws. t Cynthia Cassell Linda Baskey Bar Bands 181 Draws Smaller Shows, But A Greater Variety By Mike Bennett The Office of Major Events has had to change its focus during the past few years. Whereas the MEO was once the major drawer of talent in southern Michigan, the opening of large arenas in the Detroit area - such as the relatively new Joe Louis Arena has hurt the office ' s ability to attract major acts to Ann Arbor. U-M still sees several b ig tours pass through its campus, but the recent trend in Ann Arbor concerts has been a shift from celebrity to variety. Among the concerts that played in Ann Arbor during 1984 were ethnic enter- tainers such as Los Labos and Latino sen- sation Santana. Also hitting the campus were new-wavers Patty Donahue and the Waitresses, Swiss composer and harp- player Andreas Vollenweider, and Michi- gan native folk-singer Claudia Schmidt. " Years ago, this (U-M) was the only place talent could come, " explained Linda Siglin, who co-directs the MEO along with Kevin Gilmartin. " Now, the office is be- coming just another service to the stu- dents. Detroit is considered a major mar- ket for concerts simply because it has a larger population than we do, and it has arenas (such as the Joe Louis Arena and Cobo Hall) which can seat more people than we can. We are a secondary market in Ann Arbor. " In order to remain competitive with the Detroit area and still offer U-M students quality entertainment, MEO has had to 182 Office Of Major Events Only a week after students from all over the country poured into Ann Arbor, a hot act hit the campus. Dez Dickerson, Prince ' s former guitar player who wrote the hit " Little Red Corvette, " rocked the Michigan Union Ballroom with a sound totally his own. Supporting Dickerson ' s energetic performance were four hand-picked musicians from Minneapolis. The artist had previously performed at LJ-M as an opening act for Billy Idol. One of the biggest concerts to hit the campus in the fall of 1984 was a show in Crisler Arena by perennial superstar Barry Manilow. Close to 14,000 people packed the arena in the middle of October to see the performer, whose ballads have been characterized by the plights of broken romances. The MEO showed its ability to attract major acts in the spring of 1984 when it booked Elvis Costello ' s only Michigan apperance in Hill Auditorium. The artist came to U-M with a new album " Punch the Clock, " and a hit song, " Everyday I Write the Book. " Alan Holdsworth and his group I.O.U. first got a break when Eddie Van Halen interceded on the group ' s behalf to get it a contract with Warner Brothers Records. Last fall, the group included Ann Arbor among its stops on a tour in which it hoped to break into the ranks of the musical elite. Holdsworth de- lighted the audience in the Michigan Union Ballroom with his electrical guitar " voicing " which makes him a unique performer. As Ed Sullivan said in the video " Tell Her About It, " the MEO could have opened last spring ' s concert with the line, " ... and here he is, Mr. B.J. " Billy Joel brought his " Innocent Man " tour to the Crisler Arena on February 4th in a show which was promoted as the singer ' s latest evolution from the days in the 1970 ' s when he sang " Piano Man. " The New York singer and songwriter rocked the enthusiastic audience with the hits from his album " Innocent Man, " which included a song by the same name as well as " Tell Her About It, " " Leave a Tender Mo- ment Alone " and " Uptown Girl. " Mj alter its goals in pursuing talent. " We always have tried to offer a variety of shows, " Siglin noted, " but we ' ve lately tried to develop the newer bands which are still too small to go into the major arenas. We hope that when some of these groups break, we ' ll be in touch with them. A lot of groups come through here that are just about ready to break. In fact, a couple of years ago we turned down an act that wanted to play in the Hill Auditorium. Nobody knew who this act was then it was Huey Lewis and the News. " Ann Arbor performances, clockwise from left: Barry Manilow, Dez Dickerson, Elvis Costello, Allan Holdsworth and Billy Joel. Office Of Maior Events Eclipse Jazz Brings Entertainment, r Workshops to Ann Arbor Eclipse Jazz: Tony Hinds, Arwulf, Jeremy Loeb (Production Manager), Al Hudock (Coordinator), Martin Nevliep, Halle Berk, Diana Markel, Bruce Casler. Bil Plumpe, Michael Zipper, Randy Tucker (Mascot), Matt Lindland, Rebecca Adelman, Sue Henry, Timothy Smith, Margaret Hall, Vicki Freed- man, Colleen Foley, Keri Deadhead, David Klap- man, Michael Fitzgibbon, Dan Pettit, David Morris, Lisa Bohmer, Colleen Clancy, Ed Buskirk, Ben Esner, Jeff Cohen, Lisa Feinstein, Hans Heineken, Tony Hinds, Jeff Katzmanner, Mark Kissinger, Mark Larson, Scott McGinney, Chris Merrill, Chris Miller, A. Todd Parola, Bill Stratford, Tom Zukowski. 184 Eclipse Spyro Gyra and Pat Metheny performed for enthu- siastic Ann Arbor jazz lovers. of 1984 saw the tenth season of Eclipse Jazz unfold. Since 1975 Eclipse has attracted a wide spectrum of musi- cians to Ann Arbor, with this year ' s line - up being no exception. Such diverse artists as the David Murray Octet, McCoy Tyner, Pat Metheny and Spyro Gyra were presented through the efforts of Eclipse, an all-volunteer student organization. The return of McCoy Tyner was itself an event for Eclipse. In 1975 he was booked as their first performer at the Pow- er Center, beginning the tradition and Cynthia Cassell reputation of high-quality jazz being in Ann Arbor. In addition to these varied acts Eclipse sponsors a lecture series on the History of Jazz and a course in sound engineering. Both are open to the public and are subsi- dized with earnings from the major con- certs. The public is also welcome to attend jam sessions and workshops with some of the professional performers prior to their appearances, a great opportunity for local talent to perform with a professional rhythm section and gain an understanding Cynthia Cassell of the industry. Eclipse is also active in Ann Arbor through the summer, sponsoring free open-air concerts. During this year ' s Art Fair alone, Eclipse presented fourteen per- formances in four days, providing quality entertainment for fair-goers and an oppor- tunity for local talent to be seen. This kind of devotion led to the growth of Eclipse Jazz and keeps it going strong in its tenth year, g - Margaret Callahan Eclipse 185 Ann Arbor ' s 1 Merry Minstrels Linda Baskey Performing her act on a Diag bench, this gospel singer is a familiar sight on campus. 186 Artistic Expressions i Sieve Kaye PI They ' re a Familiar Sight ro Students and Passers-by As anyone who has been in Ann Arbor for more than a few days knows, the city is alive with artistic expressions of all kinds. Singers, musicians, actors and jugglers abound, and the only admission fee is an appreciation for their efforts and talents. Walking through the Diag on a warm day gives the feeling of being at a festival. At U-M, joining in is easy and a great way to release pent-up creativity. After being in Ann Arbor for a more extended time, people find that these faces become a familiar sight and a pleasant addition to daily life. H -Margaret Callahan A musician entertains folks in the Diag (top) play- ing his guitar and harmonica simultaneously. Ann Arbor ' s streets are filled with variety. Here a group performs different skits and dances from the Renaissance (left). Artistic Expressions l87 u id us m K: li Climaxing in beautiful synchronicity, the Houston Ballet presented a grand performance of " Swan Lake " Photos by Kenn Duncan Musical Society Makes Fine Arts UnUbiquitous By Debbie Darlington The University Musical Society began when some members of the University community assembled and decided to form a club for the study and performance of Handel ' s Messiah. In 1879 the University Choral Union was formed. Their first concerts were given in 1880 and from there, the organization went on to fulfill its purpose of cultivating " public interest in music and the related arts, " of stimulating " participation by the members of the University and local communities in musical and related programs, " and of promoting " support for the Society ' s related endeavors. " The Society is entirely self-supporting, sustaining its programs on ticket revenues, private gifts and assistance from such organizations as the Michigan Council for the Arts and the National Endowment for the Arts. Throughout its 106 year history, UMS has given much to the University and Ann Arbor communities. It has brought many renowned artists attracted by virtue of the Society ' s prestigious reputation to the University. It established the University ' s School of Music, which was recongized as a degree program in 1929 and finally as a separate school in 1940. UMS allows for participation in its cultural events through the Choral Union, which boasts members from both the University and Ann Arbor communities and, more importantly, gives students the opportunity to broaden their horizons through cultural experiences. Not simply limited to music, the offerings of UMS are quite diverse. There are the traditional performances of the Messiahby the Choral Union, the University Orchestra and four renowned soloists. UMS also offers a variety of events from classical music to jazz ballet organized in five series. In the Choral Union Series often concerts, the focus is on orchestral and vocal music. The Chamber Arts Series consists of eight concerts of string quartets and chamber orchestras. When UMS enlarged their offerings to include dance and Opera in 1960, the Choice Series of five performances was born. The Debut and Encore Series is a selection of four concerts focused on instrumental soloists, namely piano and violin. In their Special Concerts Series, UMS offers a wide range of performances, including the Houston Ballet, Vienna Choir Boys, Beverly Sills ' New York Opera National Company performing Verdi ' s Rigoletto and Kodo, a Japanese group specializing in ancient Japanese dance and drumming on traditional instruments. UMS also sponsors the annual May Festival, now in its 92nd year. A four-day series of concerts, it features the Philadelphia Orchestra, now in its 49th year as resident festival orchestra, and violinist Itzhak Perlman, cellist Anne Martindale Williams, the Festival Chorus, baritone Henry Herford and soprano Dame Kiri Te Kanawa. In its 1984 premiere season, the Musical Society ' s Ann Arbor Summer Festival was a smashing success. For three weeks in July, Ann Arbor came alive with a series of concerts featuring the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, the American Repertory Theater, Marcel Marceau, pianist Aldo Ciccolini, the Ann Arbor Chamber Orchestra, ballet and jazz tap-dancing. In addition to concerts, there were films, exhibitions, a lecture, alumni activities and the conversion of the top of the Dental School parking structure into the " Top of the Park " , an outdoor cafe complete with wandering musicians. The festival ended with the Ann Arbor Street Fair. The second Ann Arbor Summer Festival promises to be just as big a success. H UMS 189 More UMS Performances That Came to Michigan Kurt Masur (above), successor of such greats as Bach and Mendelssohn in conducting the Gewandhaus, led the orchestra in a brilliant performance here in Ann Arbor. Violinist Itzhak Perlman (right) appeared again for the May Festival to the delight of many. Always an exciting change for the Ann Arbor arts, the young men known as the Vienna Choir Boys (top right) twenty-four in number, perform a fabulous concert of costumed operettas, sa- cred songs and folk music. Co set Hi XI r fro 310 arti 190 UMS They Take Music Seriously By Mike Bennett Music at Mid-Day showed U-M stu- dents a new face this past year as the Cul- tural Arts Series underwent some changes in format but not in philosophy. " One doesn ' t realize until one gets there how really professional the student per- formers are, " said Shirley Smith, the Michigan Union ' s Coordinator of Cultural Programs. " Some of them play with the local symphonies, such as the one in Tole- do, and others solo at various events for pay. The point is they are very good. " While the Cultural Arts Series still fo- cused on promoting fine arts on the cam- pus, it changed the format of its unique Music at Mid-Day program to include performances other than strictly instru- mental ones. During the past year, stu- dents stopping by the Union ' s Pendleton Room on Thursdays at noon could antici- pate seeing either a musician, poet, dancer or " international " person or group per- forming his or her art as he or she had practiced it for years. " We try to tuck something into each semester ' s Music at Mid-Day schedule from each old series so we don ' t lose them, " Smith explained. " In that way, there isn ' t as much theater and dance through our office as before, but we get all the series presented. " Music at Mid-Day is becoming a show- case for all the different arts. " In addition to weekly performances, the Cultural Arts Series continued to feature a Concert of the Month on the first Tuesday of each as well as a " Semester Special " consisting of an original presentation, workshops connected with the Michigan Council of the Arts and co-sponsored pre- sentations of fifteenth to seventeenth cen- tury music with the U-M Academy of Ear- ly Music. Examples of the wide variety of performances connected with the Cultural Arts Series last year include an African musical group performing " International Rhythyms, " a series of poetry readings from the U-M English Department, a month of programs based on Victorian arts, baroque and harpsichord perfor- mances and " Cantata Sings " , choral ren- ditions of composers like J.S. Bach and Heinrich Schutz. A group of students from Oberlin College also put on an hour of performances of excerpts from Shake- speare. Several concerts are actually degree re- citals in which theperformer ' s effort is evaluated by faculty members in his or her effort to fulfill concentration require- ments. One such concert last spring was by clarinet player Mary Crum; pianist Toni Montgomery played a pre-degree recital around the same time. " Our School of Music at U-M is one of the top three or four in the country, " Smith noted. " The quality of musicians is just outstanding they ' re amazingly pro- fessional. My office also handles talking to students about their lives in the arts. We work with students who take the arts s eri- ously enough to consider it a profession, and it ' s really an exciting privilege to work with them. " j Mary Crum, playing clarinet music of Sa- tie, is one of a few enthusiastic artists who steal time away to play in the Concert of the Month. Pianist Elizabeth Steen entertains listeners during a Music at Midday performance. Cultural Arts Series 191 Michigan Symphony Band Travels to Europe Musicians Perform World Premier in Milan; Other Stops Include Zurich, Amsterdam By Kristen Aardal Last spring, when the rest of the Univer- sity was busy with finals and preparing for spring in Michigan, the members of the University Symphony Band were practic- ing diligently in the rehearsal rooms of the School of Music, readying themselves for an exciting trip to Italy. It was a high honor for the U-M Sym- phony Band to be chosen to perform the world premiere of Karlheinz Stockhau- sen ' s " Samstag aus Licht " in the famous opera house LaScala in Milan. Performing the " Samstag aus Licht " was particularly challenging due to the un- usual staging it required. The 80 members of the symphony band sat on a six-tiered scaffold that rose high above the audience. The different levels formed the various parts of a giant face whose features moved synchronously in the ten dances that make up the work. The band also did a recording on the set for Deutche Grammophon. Re- views of the Milan performances lauded the Symphony Band as an extraordinary ensemble in regard to their musical ability as well as the precision in executing a work of such complexity. The group also stopped in Florence, where they became the first band in histo- ry to perform on the major program of the famed Maggio Musicale, the May Music Festival. In Zurich, Switzerland, the band performed five encores to a cheering audi- ence in the renowned Tonhalle, and in Goldau, Switzerland, they were billed as " The World ' s Greatest Wind Orchestra! " They concluded the tour in Concertge- bouw Hall in Amsterdam, where again they will be remembered as the first sym- phony band to perform at the Holland Festival. The band performed the " Samstag aus Licht " on a six-tiered scaffold. Lelli Masotti 192 University Symphony Band t While exploring the Swiss Alps, the band takes time out on Mt. Rigi, near Goldau, Switzerland. . ' The 80-Member Ensemble Was Lauded Everywhere It Played ork tnct. t V -_ The band gave five encores for their performance at the Tonhalle in Zurich (above). In Goldau, Switzerland (right), the band was called ' the World ' s Greatest Wind Orchestra. " University Symphony Band 193 Celebrating the Holidays Bertha Lin (far right) opened the Christmas pro- gram with a festive piano piece by Chopin. Veena Nath (right) spoke of the beauty, omnipresence and power of God in an Indian dance. Nicole Marquardt and Erica Danos closed the evening with " Suite for Flute and Jazz Piano. " Debra Werbel Debra Werbel Residents Provide Yultide Cheer By Karen Hoffman Just as " The Messiah " is an annual tra- ditional at U-M, so is the dinner in its honor held at Martha Cook Dormitory, now in its 40th consecutive year. Each year, the residents of Martha Cook invite the performers of " The Mes- siah " and other campus dignitaries to share a dinner with them, followed by en- tertainment provided by the residents themselves, which is the highlight of the night. The entertainment chairwomen, Moni- ca Crowe and Choonhye Lee, began re- criuting talent months ahead of this year ' s dinner. Once would-be entertainers had been chosen, planning and rehearsals be- gan. It was a group effort, with everyone involved striving to create a program that would be pleasing to all. The show began with a piano solo by Bertha Lin. She chose a bright, festive piece by Frederic Chopin, called " The Etude in G-flat major, Opus 10, 5, " which is better known as " The Black Key Etude. " Lin has studied piano for fourteen years and has been a soloist with the De- troit, Ann Arbor and Flint Symphonic Or- chestras. The guests then enjoyed an oboe and piano duet by Paige Foulkes and her ac- companist, Kristi Thoreson. The duet per- formed a classical piece composed by Schumann. It was the first part of his " Three Romances of Oboe and Piano. " Foulkes is a clarinet and oboe major at the School of Music. Veena Nath shared a bit of her heritage with the audience in the form of an Indian prayer dance. Her dance had its roots in Kuchipudi, a Southern Indian style of dance, and was called " Pushpanjali. " Through gestures and dance steps, Nath conveyed the beauty, omnipresence and power of God. She ' s been taking lessons since childhood and now gives perfor- mances in various parts of the U.S. The evening was brought to a pleasant finish by a flute and piano duet, " Suite for Flute and Jazz Piano " by Claude Boiling. Nicole Marquardt played the classical flute section of the piece, while Erica Danos jazzed it up on the piano. Mar- quardt is a member of the Campus Band and Orchestra, and Danos participates in the Women ' s Glee Club. The evening was a great success and a fine display of talent. It is one of little known, but nonetheless delightful, cultural events on campus, g 194 Holiday Traditions s with University Traditions Michigan ' s Very Own Charles Dickens By Mike Bennett " Christmas Time . . . the only time I know of, in the long cal- endar of the year, when men and women seem - - by one consent to open their shut- up hearts freely, and to think of the people below them as if they really were fellow-passen- gers . . . and not another race of creatures bound on other journeys. " - Charles Dickens, A Christmas Carol For two straight nights in early De- cember, large crowds gathered inside the Museum of Art to listen to Charles Dick- ens read his famous didactic play A Christmas Carol. After cellist James Wil- son, violinist Caroline Haines, and violin- ist Robert Michalowski played " A Christ- mas Carol " suite by Howard Frazin and the Men ' s Glee Club led the audience in caroling, the 19th century British writer spoke on his time-renowned nemesis - greed. Dickens asked the crowd to make donations to Oxfam, the sponsor charity of the reading which was fundraising to help the starving people of Ethiopia, and he declared that it is important to abide by the spirit of Christmas throughout the en- tire year. He closed his sermonette with the declaration, " When we keep our Christmas the whole year through, we shall make this earth a very different place. Now, repeat after me ... " The audience knew that Charles Dick- ens was really Dr. Bert Hornback, pro- fessor of 19th and 20th century British literature and an honors counselor at U- M, but that knowledge didn ' t spoil any of the fun. The question that loomed was if Hornback actually knew that he wasn ' t Dickens. True to the nature of a good ac- tor, Hornback repeatedly refers to his por- trayal of Dickens in the third person. " This year, he ' s been speaking every- where about Ethiopia, " said Hornback of his character. " Every year he talks about greed it ' s a very important thing to talk about. Alas, this world hasn ' t changed a lot since his time. " The professor actor, who received his Ph.D. at Notre Dame, actually never read through a work by Dickens until he reached graduate school, and after read- ing one novel, he proceeded to read all of Dickens ' works during the following sum- mer. Then he put the Dickens books aside. " After I had taught at LJ-M for about two or three years, the department chair- man suggested that I teach Dickens, " re- called the professor, who has now tallied over twenty years at U-M. " I started writ- ing papers about Dickens at that time, and I keep writing papers about him. Dickens is fascinating because he ' s always busy looking at the world outside but also look- ing at the creature inside men. The way he wants to change the world is by changing people like Scrooge. " The first time Hornback acted out Dickens was eight years ago in front of one of his classes. Dissatisfied with his initial performance, the professor practiced his interpretative readings until he improved to the point where he is now a virtual celebrity. His holiday season last year was packed with 22 performances, some of which were out-of-state deliveries. " I let the readings get out of hand, " Hornback noted. " I suppose I could have one or two readings a day throughout November and December if I wanted that. " Indeed, Dick- ens is in demand. " I want people to feel good, " Hornback declared, " and to know why they feel good at the thing that happens to Scrooge. The readings are really a fun thing. Everyone knows why they ' re there there ' s just a marvelous communication between Dick- ens and his audience. " " Now, repeat after me . . ., " Dickens continues. " When we keep our Christmas the whole year through, we shall make this earth a very different place. " 8 Professor Bert Hornback poses as Charles Dick- ens for his annual reading of A Christmas Carol. Holiday Traditions 195 Entertainment Staged by and For Students By Beth Crawford The letters U-A-C stand for University Activities Center, and around campus, they also stand for entertainment. UAC sponsors many activities familiar to stu- dents, such as Mediatrics, Michigras, Musket and Homecoming. Other commit- tees present less well known, but equally enjoyable diversions. Impact Jazz offers weekly workshops to any one interested in dance and sponsors a troupe which per- forms each semester. Comedy Company gives aspiring co-eds a chance to exercise their funny bones. Also in a humorous vein, LaughTrack, held every Wednesday night at U-Club, provides a stage for both student and professional stand-up comedy acts. On Thursdays, U-Club is again host to another UAC production, Soundstage. This program seeks to bring a variety of musical experiences to the Ann Arbor campus. Soph Show is a yearly presenta- tion of a Broadway style musical, per- formed soley by sophmores. This year ' s production was " Grease. " A relatively new project, Starbound, is a talent show for which all kinds of acts are encouraged to audition. The winning act is awarded $500. In addition, a videotape of the per- formance is sent to a talent agency in New York. UAC is a student-run organization. Everything from painting banners to set- ting a budget and adjusting sound equip- ment is under student direction and stu- dent control. In this way, UAC presents more than just entertainment for students by students. It provides an opportunity to get involved at a University where it ' s all too easy to get lost in a crowd. UAC gives students a creative medium in which they can make things happen, g Steve Kaye No, Peter Smith hasn ' t detected a foul odor. He ' s just contemplating a sonnet in " Bedtime for Shakespeare, " staged by Comedy Company. I 196 UAC Rick Lederman (left) bold, daring and funny made a successful comedic debut at Laugh Track. The cast of " Pageant Panic " (below), staged by Comedy Company, finds itself in chaotic disarray. Steven Kaye UAC 197 Gangsters Alan Elliot and Don Grant are both stunned and amused when Kate (Kelly Turner) finally kisses Fred (Paul Winberg). Scenes from " Kiss Me Kate Another of UAC ' s committees, MUS- KET (Michigan Union Show, Ko-eds Too) stages elaborate plays ever year, like the 1984 production of Cole Por- ter ' s musical fairy tale. Kelly Turner (Lilli) talks dreamily to her second love in " Kiss Me Kate. " 198 Musket Professional Theatre Program Gives Students a Taste of the Big Stage Antigone (played by Pauline Gagnon) convinces Haemon, her lover (played by Atanas Illytch), that her defiance of the King is worthwhile, even though it means certain death. The FTP has been a University of Michigan fixture since 1962 By Nicole Marquardt The Professional Theatre Program (PTP) has had a short history in terms of years, but a long one in terms of achieve- ment. It began as an independent theatre company in 1 962 and was initiated by a husband and wife, who considered the arts as critical to the cultural life of the com- munity of Ann Arbor. Originally, its sole function was to bring theatrical and musi- cal groups to Ann Arbor. In the past two decades, the program has grown to its pre- sent status as part of the University. In 1 980 a major transition took place when the chairman of the Theatre and Drama Department became director of PTP. On the basis of experiences between 1 962 and 1 980 and with a look to the future, the potential of PTP was devel- oped. University students would work with and learn from professional actors and musicians. Students would learn from per- formers in the " real world " the skills that were needed and the demands which the profession made before someone was re- garded as a polished performer. By placing the two programs (professional perfor- mance and student preparation) under one umbrella, the result was successful. Groups such as the University Players came into being. The Professional Theatre Program ' s role changed from its original mission to that of producer. No longer did PTP simply bring in professionals. They produced plays like Antigone with only student performers. They produced plays with all professionals or a mix of profes- sional and student actors. The Professional Theatre Program was instrumental in the building of the Power Center, where many groups perform in ad- dition to the True Blood Theatre. Since the Power Center opened, there have been additions to improve the already vast fa- cilities like the Prop Shop, which was ad- ded in 1982. Recently the School of Music was brought under this administrative umbrel- la. The result is the bringing together of performers who can support and comple- ment one another for the mutual benefit of everyone. Now there is an almost unlimit- ed opportunity for students to learn, for performers to demonstrate their talents and for the people of Ann Arbor to enjoy and grow in appreciation of the perform- ing arts. H Antigone enjoys a brief moment of kind- ness from her Nurse (Ann Beck) before she is executed by the State. PTP 199 I The two different styles of dancing displayed here only begin to show just how many were seen at one of three Senior Concerts. Steve Kaye Steve Kaye Dance Shows Exceedingly Popular By Mike Bennett Performing is to a Department of Dance student what competing is to an athlete. It sits at the center of that student ' s thoughts and ambitions, and it looms as the one way in which a student can succeed in relation to his peers. University of Michigan stu- dents are no exception to this rule, and U- M ' s Department of Dance offers its pupils an average of ten to twelve opportunities each year in which to perform publicly. The highlight of the Department of Dance schedule is a professionally-ar- ranged show at the Power Center, which took place this year in March and featured some of the finest student dancers in Ann Arbor. " Essentially, the Power Center Concert is what they (the students) are here for, " Department of Dance Chairman David Gregory commented. " Their ultimate goal is to get in on that concert. " There were also three " Senior Con- certs, " put on by the graduating seniors in the Department of Dance who performed to fulfill graduation requirements. Several other informal and short concerts in the Dance Building ' s Studio " A " peppered the calendar including a lecture and dem- onstration performance in November dur- ing Music at Mid-Day in the Union. Such lecture demonstrations are characteristic of what U-M ' s touring company, directed by Bill DeYoung, puts on while visiting local schools and community colleges. " There are lots of different ways to be a performer in dance, " Gregory said. " A lot of graduates stay here in Ann Arbor and teach to support themselves and perform locally. Some others teach in studios and other colleges, and we always have a few talented and motivated graduates who head off to a metropolitan area and join a large or small dance company. We have a pretty high success rate as far as our graduates go. " Ironically, perhaps the best-known JSancer at the present time to come out of U-M ' s department is pop singer Madonna, who has had several songs in the Top 40 during the past year of her career, which started after she left Ann Arbor ten credits shy of graduation. The biggest change in the department during the past year was the institution of ticket-selling for the bigger concerts. Money raised from ticket sales went into covering production costs, and additional revenues went into the " Friends of Dance " account, a fund which is mostly earmarked for scholarships for dance students. " Since tuition is high and dance is not like business or engineering, where you go right out of school and command a big salary, we ' ve been trying hard to get more scholarship money for promising dance students, " Gregory explained. " That ' s where some of the extra ticket money is going. We also started selling tickets be- forehand because we ' ve been turning away too many unhappy patrons at the door. We ' re just packed every night we perform it gets to the point where people are sitting on the floor. We ' ve certainly had no trouble drawing crowds. " Our major purpose, " the chairman continued, " is to make and perform dances. In the School of Music, the or- chestra can learn to play a masterpiece of Beethoven. In order for us to do something comparable, we would have to learn some masterpiece of a past choreographer, which we don ' t do. We create the dances which we perform. " H 200 Department of Dance Marcel Marceau Shares His Talent By Karen Hoffman It was no coincidence that Marcel Mar- ceau ' s first mime workshop was held at U- M ' s School of Music. In fact, he initiated it. For years, Marceau had envisioned a way in which he could make a greater contribution to his art and some help from Morris Risenhoover, Assistant to the Dean, that vision became a reality. This summer, from July 2- 14th, mime artists were offered the unique opportunity to hone and perfect their techniques by working with perhaps the world ' s greatest mime. It was not an opportunity to be taken lightly: applications were received from all over the world in the form of videotaped auditions. Sixty were chosen on the basis of talent and accomplishment by Marceau himself. The class worked for eight hours a day, six days a week. Mornings were spent di- vided into two groups. With the help of two assistants, Marcel taught them exer- cises through example, which were intend- ed to improve their over all techniques. Afternoons began with a lecture by Mar- ceau on the art of mime and its history. To the delight of his students, this was fol- lowed by a chance to participate. In groups of two or three, they performed for Marceau, who then critiqued their work. Marceau feels comfortable in Ann Ar- bor and enjoys the atmosphere and people, which is why he chose U-M for his work- shop. He also performed at the Summer Festival for a total of 27 shows thus far in Ann Arbor. Prospects for a second work- shop look promising. Both Marceau and the students expressed interest in a repeat performance. With any luck, it will be- come an annual event. Carol Francavilla The great Marcel Marceau (above) demonstrates a mime. In a training session (right), Marceau illustrates how mimes also require ballet techniques. 201 Harmonettes See Many Audiences The Harmonettes is a group of eight University of Michigan women singers who spend their spare time rehearsing and performing, and enjoy the effort. Each Harmonette is also a member of the Wom- en ' s Glee Club, joining that organization after being accepted into the Harmon- ettes. The functions which the Harmon- ettes attend are more numerous and more informal than those of the Women ' s Glee Club. Throughout the year, the Harmon- ettes perform around the state at confer- ences such as the Alumni Benefit show and at various country clubs like the De- troit Athletic Club. During football season the Harmonettes can be found at tailgate parties and after the season ends they be- gin their series of Christmas parties. With such a wide variety of functions and audiences, the Harmonettes perform an assortment of music to suit each occa- sion. Whether they ' re in Grand Rapids, Detroit or Ann Arbor, the Harmonettes bring a touch of classto the event. H -Margaret Callahan 202 Harmonettes Friars Just Want to Have Fun The men chosen from U-M ' s Men ' s Glee Club to perform as the Friars enjoy their work. The Friars perform in such settings as large banquets, sorority and fraternity parties and professional clubs. The highlight of the year for the Friars is a two hour show in April, which usually plays to a packed house. Their music is varied, covering each decade of the twenti- eth century, including calypso and popular arrangements. As member Steve Googa- sian says, " We try to have fun, and try to make our audiences have fun too. J6j Members: Doug Bond, Tom Gallup, Steve Googasian. Tim Moriarty, Adam Parker, Andy Rosenzweig. Fred Vipond, Kevin Whitted. Linda Baskey Friars 203 Music School Is One of AFP ' uSc eDi vnci ft! -.0)1 Kof r;i sM ao abi ,-y ' 30 Ik ieSi itktr Ik Ed Wintield With lively spirit, this U-M student (above) sang beautifully during her Polish recital. Members of the University Symphony Orchestra (inset) perform in costume during their Halloween show. 204 School of Music v: :- III ' . " .- - U-M ' s Lesser-Known Gems By Kristen Aardal Approaching the University of Michi- gan School of Music for the first time, one might wonder if they were at the same University where students crowd through the Diag and walk along busy streets. The Earl V. Moore School of Music sits atop a gently sloping hill, looking over a serene pond surrounded by trees on North Cam- pus. The corridors of the building, which are always filled with the sounds of music, too, seem a world apart from those of An- gell Hall or the Chemistry Building. Al- though the School of Music is a place that most students are not familiar with, it is one of the places in which the University takes great pride. " We are consistently ranked among the country ' s top music schools, " said Laura Frisk, Director of Admissions. Approximately 800 students are en- rolled in the music school, nearly 40 per- cent of whom are graduate students. This, combined with the location, give the school a congenial atmosphere similar to that of a small college. The requirements for students entering the School of Music are the same as any other school at the University, plus they must each complete an audition. The curriculum offered at the school varies from musical theatre to composi- tion, from dance to conducting and music history to musicology. Many majors con- centrate on performance. According to Frisk, there are former U-M students in every major orchestra in the United States. For those who choose to pursue careers as teachers of music, Frisk reports that the Music Education Department boasts 100 percent job placement. According to Paul C. Boylan, Dean of the School of Music, nearly ten percent of the accredited schools and departments of music in the United States are headed by Michigan alumni. U-M is proud of its School of Music and all of Ann Arbor benefits from its accom- plishments. The many musical organiza- tions, including the University Symphony Orchestra, University Symphony Band, Chamber Winds, Wind Ensemble, March- ing Band and Arts Chorale all provide op- portunities for students to perform and for Ann Arbor to enjoy, n A music student practices for perfection. Paula Drury The Wind Ensemble (above) gets into the spirit of the ' 84 elections. Linda Baskey School of Music 205 ocial. Many old and new traditions were maintained and instituted by the Greek community this year. Activities such as bed racing, keg rolling, partying, and raising money for charities have always been considered essentials to Greek life. Other well-known traditions sponsored by fraternities and sororities included the annual Mud- EDITED BY ANNE THIEDE bowl game, Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days. Carry- In, and composite stealing. Greek Week brought such yearly events as Greek Sing, the Mr. Greek Week contest, the Greek Olympics and concluded with the B.F.P. A new sorority, Sigma Kappa, was welcomed on campus, while Alpha Gamma Deltas were forced to vacate their house due to the September fire. According to the Panhellenic Association, more women at U-M rushed this year than ever before in recent history. The Greek community is continually growing and expand- ing. (ireek life has become an important social institution at Michigan. As well as developing bonds of brotherhood and sisterhood, other ties arc formed that are unique to the Greek community. Greeks " Go for the Gold " in a week of competition, festivities and fundraising Page 208 The Panhellenic Association sponsored a successful plant sale for philanthropies Page 210 Sigma Chis host their annual Derby Days bash Page 211 Interfraternity Council welcomed new leadership . Page 238 Phi Delta Theta celebrated the Golden Anniversary Mudbow! with a 8-2 win over S Epsilon. 207 ,A Greek Week k,. Competitions Show Spirit And Raise In 1984, " Go for the Gold " had two meanings. As worldwide attention was turned to the Games of the XXIII Olympi- ad, the University of Michigan ' s Greek System celebrated with its own annual competition, Greek Week. Traditional Greek event sports teams of sororities and fraternities were involved in friendly competition in an effort to raise money for various philanthropies. Chari- ties benefitting from this year ' s festivities were the Ronald McDonald House and the Children ' s Leukemia Foundation of Michigan. Throughout the fun-filled week, Greeks participated in such events as: a banner contest, Mr. Greek Week Contest, Red Cross Blood Drive, bed race, Greek Vari- ety and Sing, dance contest, and Greek Olympics. In addition to its major goal of philanthropic and community service, Greek Week offers an opportunity to pro- mote the spirit, unity, and goodwill inher- ent in the Greek system, g 1984 Winners First: Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon Second: Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Xi Delta, Theta Delta Chi, Theta Chi Third: Alpha Phi, Phi Gamma Del- ta, Triangle Top: Two AFAs struggle to transport a barrel during the " keg stack, " a Gre ek Week competition favor- ite. Right: Greek Week champs A4TT, 2N and Sig Eps zoom their bed down East University Street at the annual bed race. Far right: A Tri-Delt moves to the beat of " Romeo " during Variety at Hill Audito- 208 Greek Week Jl Greek Week !-. Money For Charities Randy Carr Top: 1984 Greek Week logo. Above: Students give it their all at the annual tug-of-war, a highlight of the Greek Olym- pics. Lft: Kappas and ATJls, winners of the Greek Sing, entertain a capacity crowd at Hill Auditorium. Jim Dostie Greek Week 209 . Panhellenic Association ' . Leadership Unites Sororities fc The Panhellenic Association is an orga- nization designed to promote communica- tion between sororities, coordinate Rush activities, and assist sororities with adap- tation to the ever-changing Greek System. It ' s composed of ten elected executive offi- cers and representatives from seventeen U-M sororities. Philanthropic and community-wide ser- vice activities are an integral part of Pan- hel. Under its leadership, sororities unite to hold fundraisers for a variety of chari- ties. This year, the annual Plant Sale raised an all time high of $6000.00. The proceeds were donated to the Women ' s Crisis Center and the National Institute for Burn Medicine. Community programs such as Variety Shows and visits to retire- ment homes are other important service projects of the association. Panhel sponsors many inter-sorority so- cial activities, including exchange dinners, fashion shows and happy hours. In addi- tion, Panhel recognizes outstanding lead- ership and scholarship with various annual awards. Its been an exciting year for the Panhel- lenic Association. A record number of women participated in Fall Formal Rush, while the number of sororities at the Uni- versity of Michigan increased to eighteen with the re-establishment of the Alpha Mu chapter of Sigma Kappa. Top left: President Sonia Nordgren reviews Fall Rush results. Top right: Beth Eby and Debbie Be- dol go over the agenda for a Panhel meeting. Cen- ter: Representatives. Front Row: Peggy Mclaugh- lin (AXfl), Carol Karr (AOn), Eileen Ramos (AF), Martha Sheeran (A4 ), Kristen Schneider (KKT), JoAnne Hartrick (HB ), Nancy Naeckel (Xfi). Back Row: Sara Weber (CS), Jill Frankel (AE ), Anne Schans (AFA), Lisa Cohan (SAT), Laurie Neumann (KA0), Lisa Martin (ASA), Lori lafret (AAA), Steph- anie Zimmerman (ZTA). Bottom: Executive Board. Front row: Karen Cooke (AOII), Mary Beth Seller (advisor), Sonia Nordgren (KA9), Gretchen Matz (AX), Jacquie Doot (X12). Back Row: Beth Eby (ZTA), Frances Keane (ZTA), Carol Balluff (XS2), Anne Morgan (A ), Maria Marcantonio (F-fcB), Deb- bie Bedol (AE4 ). I. Jim Dostie 210 Panhellenic Association I .,$. Derby Days $u. Events Raise over $1000 for Charity In early October, Sigma Chi Fraternity hosted 18 sororities in its annual philan- thropy event, " Derby Days. " Sigma Chis all over the country participate in a similar style, making Derby Days one of the most widespread social and service events in Greek Life. This year Theta Theta ' s Derby Days benefited the Special Olympics and Sigma Chi ' s national philanthropy project, the Wallace Village for disabled children in Colorado. Since 1967, Wallace Village has been the principle service project for the more than 180 chapters of Sigma Chi. Theta Theta chapter ' s goal this year was to raise over $1000 during the two day event. Due to the efforts of the brothers and all sororities involved, the goal was easily reached. Events this year included ice cream eating, chicken egg fighting, chugging for charity and a " mystery event. " Despite a strong finish from Pi Beta Phi, this year ' s winning sorority was Delta Delta Delta. Theta coaches Braden Slezak and David Lewis (top) model their post coach initiation makeovers. Sigma Chis take time to relax (center) and observe the Derby Day festivities from their roof. Enthusiastic Tri-Delts (bottom) cheer their team on during Derby race. I 211 .J. SK ' . Recolonization A Big Success Sigma Kappa was originally founded at the University of Michigan in 1924. Their recolonization effort in 1984 was an out- standing success. With a pledge class of 100 enthusiastic women, they immediately became an active participant in the cam- pus Greek System. This unique pledge class was involved in all aspects of tradi- tional Greek life, including pledge formal, serenades, happy hours, and philanthropic events with the men of Alpha Delta Phi and Fiji. In addition, a lollipop sale raised money for their own national philanthro- py, Alzheimer ' s Disease. After their installation as an active chapter through initiation in January, they continued to be active participants in both Greek and community-wide activities. Greek Week was especially exciting for the women of Sigma Kappa, because it gave them a chance to let everyone know that the new girls in town were an innova- tive, friendly, and fun addition to Michi- gan ' s Greek System. Overall, the year brought growth, friendship, excitement, and a spirit of sisterhood, fig Three Sigma Kappa ' s indulge during a Drinking Games Happy Hour lib be km Mi US 1 1 Front Row: Mira Jansen, Diane Kincaid, Cathy Barnes, Dinha Spritzer, Stephanie Ruble, Jackie Meredith, Lisa Hunting, Beth Blesch, Deb Ges- mundo. Second Row: Judy Peterson, Ruth Gold- man, Marie Szewczyk, Darlene Egbert, Hania Younis, Karen Zak, Susie Bair, Kris Guccione, Nan- cy Distel, Susan Parko, Laurie Schlukebir, Jane Kunst, Kaaren Kunze, Carly Gomez, Jennifer Burke, Sara Peterson. Third Row: Dawn Mudge, Jenny Priest, Liz Kane, Joli Boudreaux, Melissa Newton, DeeDee Kraft, Lisa Sheftel, Francine Berner, Beth Wildes, Kristin Matthews, Mary Ward, Debra Moir, Gwen Becker, Renae Morrissey, Missi Schneider, Anne Chase, Lisa Kountoupes. Fourth Row: Regi- na Wuebben, Michele Terner, Kim McNally, Patty Kratochwill, Julie Jankens, Brett Hanks, Linda Kuiper, Catherine Miesel, Mary Kincaid, Jennifer Kelly, Angie Weller, Lisa Bloemers, Carol Johnston, Dawn Sutkiewicz, Michelle Theis, Sue MacDonald, Laura Rodwan, Cheryl Harp. Fifth Row: Kristin Wendrow, Christine Argobast, Sarah Williams, Tricia Beguin, Susan Saylor, Chrissy Douglas, Jennifer Vi- land, Laure Mullaney, Jana Dean. Back Row: Vicki Salmer, Kelle Jacobs, Lisa Drake, Krista DeMuth, Shari Misner, Anita Kelley, Natali Cracchiolo, Jenni- fer Sherman, Kara Lynn Sherman, Anne Googasian, Andrea Greer, Paula Drury, Celeste Fraser, Emily I Buesser, Linda Keyes, Laura Merkle, Michele Roehl, Julie Cole. 212 Sigma Kappa JIAXQk. Front Row: Mary Nordberg, Tracy Summers, Hilary Schmidt, Maria Garma, Kristin Jalicoeur, Judy Ru- binstein, Lena Harb, Maria Karibian, Beth Bray, Cheryl Akans, Jill Harris, Barb Irish, Karen Shapiro, Maureen Mooney, Patty Carbajo. Second Row: Shelley Raffo, Michelle Tiedt, Sarah Hibler, Linda Travis, Molly Doherty, Michelle Krievens, Kristin Ronan, Peggy Mooney, Jane Hobart, Marisa Bahn, Jeanine Ellis, Cathy Connelly, Mary Jo Long, Jenni- fer Tomczak, Sarah Johnson, Linda Carlsen, Lynna Pennington, Andrea Keubbler, Kristi Benson. Third Row: Grace Kim, Sheryl Biesman, Karen Bell, Sal- lianne Zody, Laure Bayles, Carol Muth, Peggy Mclaughlin, Gretchen Foss, Laura Spalding, Judy Walton, Julie Frear, Lisa Alatchanian, Sue Morgan, Preeti Pasricha, Heidi Taylor, Vicki Van Bruggen, Rita Facchini, Lisa Stoeffler, Marie Noto, Erin McGowan. Fourth Row: Lenore Agren, Christine Burns, Merryl Block, Lisa Tredway, Sally Braley, Patty Leonard, Anne Franco, Sue Miel, Marci Strickler, Tracy Campbell, Margo Johnson, Sally Ro- selli, Betsy Livingston, Stephanie Marr, Betsy Jones, Kristi Davis, Pam Kingwill, Brenda Beswick, Mari Kostishak, Jennifer Wild, Melissa McDaniel, Louisa Kantorowski, Kathie Weiss, Katy Greening, Sabina Matla, Maureen McGarry, Jenny Matz, Carol Allis. Back Row: Carol Ward, Laurie Terrill, Joy Tucker, Cathy Gries, Dominique Karibian, Libby Franco, Jill Lazer, Cindy Hipsher, Cindy Hicks, Colleen McBrien, Chris Leydorf, Gretchen Matz, Cyndi Knoblock, Jane Grover, Martha Hein, Lisa Wolf, Ka- tie Blackwell, Alison Leary, Yvonne Bajagich, Lynne Salowitz, Joan Fox, Trish Kost, Cathy Zander, Kir- stin Malone, Kit Brothers, Anne Harm, Anne Cam- bell, Cathy Hartkop. Alpha ChPs Win National Scholarship Award September: Alpha Chi ' s Return to Campus with Coveted National Scholar- ship Award ... No Time for Studying as Rush Begins . . . AXQ Pre-Parties with Al- pha Delts: Go Blue . . . Charley ' s: A Popu- lar Favorite . . . October: Rush Finally Over . . . AXQ ' s Pledge 35 ... First AX Friends Party A Success . . . Alpha Chi ' s Take a " Ride in the Hay " ... AX " Ain ' t Scared of No Delts " at Halloween Cos- tume Party . . . November: AXQ ' s BLT Their Way to Evans Scholars Party . . . and Show Their " Purple Passion " for Fijis ... AX Dads Enjoy a Fun Weekend . . . December: AXfl Pledge Formal: Dearborn Hyatt Regency . . . Actives Say " Oh, We Love Our Pledges " . . . Holiday Serenade and Gift Exchange A Success . . . Ja nu- ary: Happy New Year and Happy Initi- ation to New AX Actives. H Alpha Chi ' t take a break between Second Sets during Rush. The theme for the party was " Take a Chance on Alpha Chi. " Pictured are: Tracy Camp- bell, Jill Lazer, Rita Facchini, Sabina Matla, Sallianne Zody, Yvonne Bajagich, Cyndi Knoblock, and Grace Kim. Alpha Chi Omega 213 A A A Sisterhood Grows For Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi continued carrying on the tradition of their founders by offering a sisterhood to women at the University of Michigan. The last year has been a very exciting one for the AAHs. Along with Sig- ma Phi Epsilon and Sigmu Nu, AAIIs were the Greek Week Champions of 1984. The spirit of Greek Week carried over to fall when they received thirty-five pledges. These women will keep the traditions of Alph Delta Pi going. Date parties, formals and philanthropy projects made this year extra special. H Top Right: AAII ' s bunch together to celebrate their victory in 1984 ' s Greek Week. Bottom Right: Ac- tivities show their pledges that they are " Proud as a Peacock " to welcome them into the sisterhood of Alpha Delta Pi. Mill Front Row: Debra Foster, Margie Goering, Natalie Ahkin, Gina Champion, Bean Kinney, Kelly Murphy, Jeanne Geary, Kim Singletary, Lisa Maggio, Siob- han Pine, Barb Felix. Second Row: Lisa Donnetti, Emily Webber, Kristen Cowan, Elizabeth Evans, Ann Shatusky, Jamie Neal, Debbie Conke, Valorie Bay- lis, Elisa Budoff, Carey White, Chris Tincoff, Dee Pennimen. Third Row: Marianne Cinat, Karen Tati- gan, Ginger Ross, Stephanie Elhart, Kay Campbell, Gina Bongiorno, Kathy Susry, Kari Lomerson, Lilly Kim, Meg Gallo, Anne Fitzpatrick, Debbie Schut, Kathy McBrearky, Marjan Panah, Patti Clouker. Fourth Row: Karen Fellows, Sandy Rice, Sherry Chuang, Cynthia Fee, Alicia Kim, Marcia Taylor, Sharon Holman, Jeanne Smolinski, Caren Frubig, Juliet Phillips, Alex Young, Kris Tipton, Jenny Doug- las, unknown, Patty Lewis, Kathy Sommerfeld, Sue Nebroski. Fifth Row: Mary Dirkes, Lynne Hetzel, Karen Evely, Mary Wagner, Cindy Bates, Sandy Pawlic, Lisa Mack, Lynne Staniforth, Liz Mutter- spaugh, Betsy Dayrin, Allison Kurtz, Karen Kilby, Kimber Sippell, Laura Miron, Sue LuBolio, Shari La Macchia, Wendy Luoto, Carey Kling, Sue Parrot, Nicki Johnston. Back Row: Karen Carr, Wendy Ro- cha, Stacy Upton, Kris Fellows, Mari Yana Todor- ousky, Tammy Branroth, Janice Stock, Laurie Speer, Karen Shennethe, Sandy Ingham, Mary Beth Eldredge, Terry Tincoff, Mary Heikkenen, Kim Parr, Tammy Thomas, Debbie Camp, Cheryl Nelson, Jeanne Shatney, Carolyn Sherman, Margie Mor- darski, Laura Vargas, Patty Siebeneller, Laurie Tu- tag, Kim Venzon, Kathy Mickey, Janet Kinzler. 214 Alpha Delta Pi Jl AE I U Chapter Celebrates 75 Years Actives Diane Mayer and Mindy Cohen anxiously await their new pledge class during " Carry-In " AEf is 120 members strong and cele- brated its 75th birthday on October 24. With a new pledge class of 35 women, the sorority set off dozens of green and white balloons to cheer on a new year and honor the past 75. AE4 ' s social calendar was packed with hot events: parties with AEITs, ATA ' s, 0X ' s, and a walkout to Ohio State were a few of the many functions during Winter Term. Of the many date parties planned, Halloween and Semi-formal were the ex- tra special ones. On December 7th AE4 held its annual semi-formal dance at Fair- lane Manor. AE$ is proud to report that $1100 was raised from the raffle ticket sale. The grand prize was a 13 " color TV and all proceeds went to Chaim Sheba, a hospital in Israel. Besides the above, a special parents weekend and pledge activities have cre- ated a feeling of spirit in the house that grows stronger each year. M Front Row: Wendy Katz, Lauri Konik, Susan Jacob- son, Gail Harkavy, Jennifer Marwil, Kim Lachmall, Laine Lewis. Mindy Freedman, Kathy Koplin, Pam Klein. Lisa Freeman. Second Row: Jennifer Levin, Lisa Gursky. Kara Bettigole. Lauren Silberg, Jane Lux, Eve Lewinger, Elena Luria, Karen Cash, Cindy Davis, Jackee Rothbart. Third Row: Sherri Stewart, Pam Borrack, Robin Grant, Phyllis Glink, Amy Sil- verman, Terri Zegart, Julie Saper, Michelle Wickster, Jill Bernstein, Karen Rosenberg, Staci Hymans, Ka- ren Levine. Fourth Row: Lauren Stern, Linda Shu- bert, Sharyl Handwerker, Karen Muchin, Mrs. Gross- man, Ellen Levin, Suzanne Shuman, Laura Kessler, Amy Skaar, Allison Pines, Kory Kopitsky, Lizzie Bet- ter. Fifth Row: Karen Lauwasser, Gail Lotenberg, Karen Tennenbaum, Donna Lapin, Harriet Lem- berger, Mindy Gohen, Tracey Miller, Jessica Ran- dall, Jill Frankel, Ellen Gale, Amy Guggenheim, Lau- ra Mozin, Heidi Burdman, Cindy Bedol, Ellen Rob- erts. Diane Mayer, Amy Ansell, Susan Underberg, Leigh Sclang, Beth Redofsker. Sixth Row: Karen Schwartz, Audrey Lawson, Wendy Rosen, Shari Lef- ton, Karen Dern, Stacey Brandt, Gayla Brockman, Sami Oberlander, Jill Portman, Judy Orovitz, Robin Gugick, Renee Goldstein, Miriam Davidson, Kim Kannenbohn, Liz Jacobs. Back Row: Milinda Jaffe, Debby Kaminetsky, Caroline Portis, Teri Felder, An- drea Gruber, Renee Meltzer, Debby Bedol, Linda Hoffman, Dawn Kesselman, Sharon Gottfried, Staci Chroman, Eden Cooper, Wendy Starman, Felice Sheramy, Karolyn Silver. Alpha Epsilon Phi 215 Jl A FA fe . Flames Sweep the Alpha Gam House Alpha Gamma Delta started the year " ablaze " with activities. On the evening of September 26, 1984 a fire broke out in their house at 1322 Hill St. The women of AGO extend their thanks to the entire Greek system for its support and assis- tance. Despite this setback, Alpha Gams pledged 35 women. In addition, their so- cial calendar included a respectable fifth place in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days, a howl- ing good time at the Halloween party, and various other " hot " activities throughout the term. After residing a term in the AGO firehouse Annex at 1735 Wash- tenaw, the Alpha Gams moved into their newly reconstructed home. Throughou t winter term, fund-raisers were held for their national philanthropy, Juvenile Dia- betes Foundation. A variety of other fes- tive functions occured and culminated in the romantic atmosphere of the annual pledge formal held at the Amway Grand Plaza Hotel in Grand Rapids, ff The Ann Arbor Fire Department (top) arrives at 1322 Hill Street to fight the blaze that overtook the Alpha Gamma Delta House. A " spooky " time (mid- dle) was had by all at the annual AGO Halloween party, held on October 27. H Front Row: Judy Eberhardt, Shirley Lam, Wendy Hoffman, Maria Lukas, Miriam Maclean, Amy Alandt, Mandy Kromer, Stacy Orlan, Joyce Wright. Second Row: Kim Martin, Tania Yono, Laurie Bert, Mary Beth Soloy, Chris Mui, Kathy Frost, Kriste Fe- don, Beth Theut, Lesa Senker, Martha Caldwell, Debby Hamann, Carolyn Hartke. Third Row: Ann Wallace, Sheila Phillips, Maria Kowalski, Sue McBride, Chelo Picardel, Carol Lapinski, Rose Ann Pardi, Barb Ziots, Terri Buelfel, Michelle Law, Julie Peritz, Peggy Waldron, Kathy Mastropaolo, Kelly Bracken, Diane Salle. Fourth Row: Randi Adel- stein, Chandra Montgomery, Teresa Muszynski, Laura Sobran, Jean Furkioti, Laura Hines, Ellen Reid, Suzie Jennings, Debbie Fick, Eleanore Fischer, Ann Zimmerman, Sheila Krawczyk, Donna Green- bury, Dee Trese, Edie Quenby, Kim Tucker, Michelle Riker. Back Row: Amy Conn, Anne Schans, Kristin Kelly, Marni White, Suzanne White, Tami Zurek, Gayle VerBerkmoes, Mary Ellen Pardi, Kaye Saurer, Heidi Heard, Dawna Phillips, Jennifer Fink, Dawn Von Thurn, Mary Ann Sire, Cathy Schrand, Liz Han- sen, Carol Smith, Liz Gravitz, Lauia Rist. w 216 Alpha Gamma Delta ji Aon ii . Members Continue to Grow Alpha Omicron Pi was originally estab- lished at the University of Michigan in 1921. The Omicron Pi Chapter has been in many locations, but since their re-entry on campus in 1978, 800 Oxford is the soror- ity ' s home. A fantastic fall schedule of events started with a ropes and initiatives course in Mattawan that helped fire-up the chapter for an exciting year. Several spontaneous road trips, Crush Dance, Par- ent ' s Weekend, Snow Ball, a successful philanthropic dance contest during Greek Week along with an enthusiastic effort in all Greek Week activities made the house members proud to be AOIls. M Lynn Gualdoni, Michelle Clemmon. Laura Kerr, Debra Klueger, Karen Kelley, Mariesa Crow, and Cindy Zehnerget together after a great finish in the keg stack during Greek Week. Front Row: Sue Schaeffer. Kathy Kedzior, Debra B. Klueger, Lisa Aupperle, Ann Lucas, Sharon Easter- ly, Shannon Berritt, Gigi Gerstman, Becky Chow, Charlotte Porter, Michelle Kupersmith. Second Row: Kris Holland, Andrea Russell, Michele Clem- mons, Cindy Zehner. Jacque Krenselewski, Mary Sing, Emily Wagner. Sharon Sing, Julie Gergen, Mary Busby, Lora Kerr. Third Row: Robin Krygier, Jan Patterson, Heather Graham, Natalie Dichtiar, Judy Kettenstock, Lynn Gualdoni, Kristy Vosler, Sandy Barbish, Ginny Nelson, Suzie Sikora, Carolyn Yurko. Back Row: Sarah Deem, Barb Kristin, Sandy Acosta, Suzie Pollins, Cheri Wierenga, Mariesa Crow, Nanette Alberts, Carol Karr, Anne Farrell, Dawn McKnight, Karen Kelly. Alpha Omicron Pi 217 ., $! Sorority Life l . Sororities Offer Sisterhood, Service Each house (above) proudly displays its banner in Student obviously pleased with their float entry Kappas run with their barrel during Greek an effort to support Derby Days, a major Greek (below) in the annual Greek Week parade gesture Week ' s keg stacking event, system philanthropic event. on East University Street. 218 Sorority Life + Sorority Life Women Enjoy Good Times, Friendship Sorority member (above) battle it out during the ice cream eating contest, one of Derby Day ' s premiere events. Tri Delt Kirsten Ecklund (left) shows she ' s another senior up to no good. Amy Insalco, Diana Flagg and Audrey Stewart (below) enjoy the Delta Gamma Fall Barn Dance. Sorority Life 219 A J ( . - First Row: Carolyn Rands, Jennifer Arcure, Heidi Baird, Lisa Newton, Margo Cooper, Debt Facktor, Karen Upson, Barbie Franek, Susie Weldon, Kate Young, Jen Bunns, Kristen Baker, Lulu Danan, Kelly Ryan, Amy Risk, Colleen Kelly, Karen Sled. Second Row: Stacy Kramer, Amanda Applegate, Katy Ke- leher, Terri Ungar, Diane Hamilton, Amy Wadding, Helen Sue Howard, Maria Fomin, Leith Harmon, Son-Yung Kim, Becky Foote, Anne Rood, Laura Ogden, Ann Stauffer, Paula Werner, Alison Keane, Nicole Wayne, Debbie Binder. Third Row: Ann Ten- Right: Four enthusiastic pledge sisters: Debby Binder, Nicole Wayne, Dianne Hamilton, and Margo Cooper enjoy their first Greek adventure, Carry-In. brunsel, Katy Hutchinson, Jennifer Nack, Christa Rongaus, Andrea Rasnick, Sydnei Lippman, Kelly Wentworth, Julie French, Grace Shin, Jessica Don- nington, Jen Owen, Michelle Lister, Tami Traynor, Pam Melvin, Dana Myers, Jennifer Arnett, Dana An- derson, Cindi Tsangalias, Anita Bolanos, Jodi Smith, Amy Price, Karen Emde, Jenny Coulter, Sally Shedd, Deb Stern. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Baker, Sue Picking, Jackie Landin, Anne Linck, Faye Holtz, Stacy Twilley, Karen Coulter, Sue Gallagher, Sheila Barr, Gretchen Jacoby, Christina Brown, Calli Bal- dwin, Elizabeth Jolliffe, Tricia Horn, Diane Brede, Kim Vavro, Mary Kay Shield, Ellen Daskal, Tami Detoff. Fifth Row: Kelly McQuaid, Anne Morgan, Lee Ann Galansky, Sally Williams, Sue Barto, Jenny Coleman, Tricia Broderick, Debbie Kennedy, Martha Sheeran, Kristen Lignell, Deb O ' Grady, Swatti Dutta, Kristin Adams, Kelly Dolan, Lynn Fitzpatrick, Sue Hedblad, Nancy Montgomery, Karen Keane, Lisa Kleinsteiver, Julie Oik, Susi Marz, Angela Sar- afa, Andrea Taylor. 220 Alpha Phi Bottom Left: Gretchen Jacoby, Julie Oik, Tricia Horn, Ann Tenbrunsel. and Karen Sledz show what life is like living " in the house " -congregating in a room and getting ready for the big party. Lett: Com- posite stealing has become one of the highlights of being Greek as shown by Anne Morgan, Kristen Lignell, Sue Barto, and Angela Sarafa. Alpha Phi ' s Pledge Forty tl i Alpha Phi has been on the University of Michigan campus since 1892. This past year was one of their best ever. Starting out a successful year by taking forty en- thusiastic pledges, fall events included hosting parents for Homecoming, sere- nades, Founders ' Day and many theme parties with fraternities. Besides relaxing at football and Tiger baseball games, the A$ ' s remained serious, nominating the most studious sister of the month, honor- ing their professors at a special dinner, and holding an awards dinner for Phis with outstanding scholarship. With the annual Date Auction in No- vember and sucker sale in February, they raised several thousand dollars for their philanthropy, cardiac aid. During the win- ter they held their formal dance in the pledges ' honor as well as a special dinner- dance in the spring to recognize the gradu- ating seniors, g Alpha Phi 221 Front Row: Melissa Wood, Beth Denning. Second Row: Rita Mawn, Liz Uchitelle, Cindy Cappello, Sun- ny Witt, Jennifer Landin, Colleen Foster, Kathy Knoblesdor. Third Row: Carey Zieser, Sheri Fedak, Julie Kosik, Lori Ruddock, Nancy Naeckel, Pamela Chiesi, Becky Moody, Stephanie Schensul, Julie Probst, Lisa Dannecker, Anita Sarafa, Kristen Dahl- gren, Michelle Puszar, Shawa Salata, Carol Balluff, Amy Wottowa, Valerie Syme, Laura Waeschle, Kim Hansen, Missy Hambrick. Fourth Row: Carole Wid- mayer, Maggie Michaels, Kim Cooper, Jamie Jalv- ing, Linda Doll, Jean Webb, Colleen Warwick, Kelly Traw, Kristen Theut, Michelle Kauer, Dawn Petrulio, Karen Jaffe, Catherina Ojert, Gwyn Dusowitz, Nancy Smirnow, Robin Goldstein, Robin Sofferin, Amy Byrne. Fifth Row: Missy Harrell, Mary Clare Gergen, Amy Bateson, Maria Sitchon, Leslie Pevac, Laura Melin, Lori DiPasquale, Denise Carroll, Jacqueline Ryan, Leslie Richter, Amy Burt, Diane Zientek, Rita Konwinski, Caroline Henrich, Kathy Meyers, Barb Romig, Kirsten Pyle, Beth Waeghe. Sixth Row: Liz Wetzel, Katy Jeffery, Birgitta Koch, Denise Au, Mar- gie Lee, Karen Longridge, Susan Somach, Karen Detje, Jennifer Heyman, Lori Sickles, Eileen Callam, Lonnette Thatcher, Jennifer Bateson, Carrie Peplin, Chris Martin, Nancy Goodman, Kris Verhey, Andrea Wine. Seventh Row: Tracy Koe, Carla Broderick, Ginny Babcock, Jane Wilson, Betsy Edmonds, Katie Wilcox, Kathy Wentrack, Samantha Tompkinson, Jean McMahon, Sue Laviolette, Nadja Ghausi, Pa- tricia Wise, Kim Kaminski, Snady Jayakar, Liz Car- son, Laurie Truske. Eighth Row: Donna Ajlouni, Anne Balogh, Crissy Cramer, Carolyn Pilch, Janet Lichiello, Lisa Curtin, Laura Martin, Sara Engle, Stacy Graupner, Kristine Shier, Cindy Carter, Judy Flanagan, Mary Amluxen, Penny Simon, Lisa Reichle. Chi-O ' s Work Hard For Philanthropies The Chi Omega house at 1525 Wash- tenaw is proud to be part of the nation ' s largest sorority. Part of the sorority ' s obli- gations are philanthropic. The fall of ' 84 saw the Chi-O ' s and Fiji ' s in several loca- tions of campus selling pumpkins for the Burn Center. A separate philanthropy was planned for spring semester. They added 45 women to their ranks in the fall. The 1984-1985 social calendar included a Sen- ior party hayride, Chi-O Mistletoe, a win- ter friends party, Spring Pledge Formal and many fraternity parties throughout the year. The Chi Omegas had a great year and hope for many more in the future, g Right: It doesn ' t take a formal Chi-O house picture to get a lot of sisters in on the action. During formal pledging 26 Chi-O ' s found time to ham it up. 222 Chi Omega +it CS S . Members Prepare For New House e Who says Sorosis isn ' t Greek? The name may not have Greek letters, but for the women of CS, Greek life is what it ' s all about! It was a year crammed full of carry- ins, serenades, parties, and philanthropy. The sorority worked hard and played hard, participating in Sigma Chi Debry Days, Homecoming festivities and Greek Week. CS and Triangle fraternity were a winning combination at Homecoming with the first place " Ghostbusters " float. But nothing could out do the excitement of planning the new Sorosis house. Antici- pation escalated all year as the project was designed and work started on the spectac- ular new addition to the house on Lincoln street which Sorosis will move into in the fail, m Left: Enthusiastic, active members Lisa Kressbach, Ellen Wefer, Pam Saunders, Dawn McCloud. and Kate von Koss enjoy winter " Carry-In " festivities. Front Row: Laurel Houseman, Jennifer Campolo, Carrie Lorranger. Maria Dowell, Joan Karchefski, Suzanne Alani, Anne-Elise Mair. Second Row: Kate vonKoss. Briggett Ford, Vivian Yu, Melissa Herfurth, Brenda Krolik, Teresa Outlaw, Cindy Reed, Lisa Kressbach. Back Row: Peggy Dermody, Mary Toole, Carol Ctfielka, Korky Benda, Dawn McCloud, Arlene McFarlin, Kerry Burke, Cathy Stoll, Leslie Shafer. not pictured: Kathy Zotnowski, Ellen Wefer, Cyndee Pearson, Pam Saunders, Sarah Weber. Ka- ren Katz, Sharon Held. Collegiate Sorosis 223 .,j. AAA J Deltas Win Derby Days, Tie in Mudbowl For Delta Delta Delta sorority, 1984- 1985 was an exciting, eventful year from beginning to end. The year began in Sep- tember with a very successful rush which brought 35 Tri-Delt pledges. The social calendar for first term was filled with many activities. The Tri-Delts triumphed to capture the first place posi- tion in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days. With an enthusiastic, determined effort, tied the Thetas in the Golden Anniversary Mud- bowl Game. The Tri-Delts continued their celebrating and socializing at a Halloween party with the Phi Delts, a Boxer Rebel- lion with the Psi Us, a Toga party with the Sammys and a great Dads ' weekend in November. The Winter Pledge Formal held at the Dearborn Hyatt was a perfect event to end an exciting term for the AAA house. In addition to social activities, the Tri- Delts put forth a successful effort in the second annual Tetter-Totter-Thon with Chi Psis to raise money for an important philanthropy, Children ' s Cancer. This year, collections more than doubled those of 1983. And throughout all of the events, the women of AAA managed to uphold a high gradepoint, being recognized as one of twelve honorary AAA chapters across the U.S. with a 3.5 or above. The second term brought with it even more: initiation of the pledges on January 20, another great showing in Lambda Chi ' s Winterfest, success and fun with Greek Week 1985, Moms ' weekend and, of course, the annual Love Stinks Party held in February. Again, the Spring For- mal brought the term to an exciting close. Time for a stag picture (top) during AAAs barndance held at Sugar Bush farms. Pledges Pam Jennings, Beth Prost, Darcey Darnel, and Jackie Nichols (center) get together during their " pre-party on wheels " for pledge formal. Club 809 charter members (below): Michelle Isepp, Kristing Kurth, Abby Mckean, and Linda Hunt pose for an early graduation picture, symbolizing their intentions for senior year. 224 Delta Delta Deta kdi Oir.TI We CM Snt Kit.! W.J Ji AAA i Fl ' ' ; I ' : ' .: Front Row: Amy Wright, Mimi MacDonald, Ro- seanne Manoogian, Veronica Nugent, Jennifer Hughes. Second Row: Julie Hurst, Mary Johnson, Roseanne Ellis, Karen Geoffrey, Robin Remes, Darcy Darnell, Nancy league, Heather Huston, Jackie Nicols, Susan Baity, Carolyn Dragon, Kendra Orr. Third Row: Julia Trevor, Dawn Colvin, Sharon Shaffer. Jena Bauman, Tracy Eiler, Mary Jeane Day, Christa Moran, Wendy Woods, Beth Prost, Kim Smith, Jill Shankel, Heidi Hennink, Susie Stokes, Katy Eckel, Pam Jennings, Bessie Marikis, Julie Ault, Julie Panse. Fourth Row: Mari Edleman, Peg- gy Rhoades. Lori Mirek, Jenny Wible, Mary Ohlinger, Marcy Robertson, Maureen Steinberg, Patty Nehr, Kirsten Ecklund, Kristen Poplar, Michelle Isepp, Beth Baughman, Anne Thiede, Kristin Kurth, Abby McKean, Linda Hunt, Nancy Hunt, Renee Mortier, Rhonda Lim, Heidi Heineke, Pam Schueller, Becky Klekamp, Lori lafret, Lisa Phillips, Rosanne Ciam- brone, Liz Cosgrove. Fifth Row: Lisa Jozwick, Barb Galen, Leslie Glah, Laura Bay, Jill Newbold, Lynne Reidel. Leslie McNew, Leslie Compton, Mary Anne Hogan, Lynn McCormick, Janet Bednarski, Margie McKenney, Brooke Harrison, Beth Staton, Bonnie Bremenkampf, Cheryl Lulias. Caroline Wible, Patty Krocker, Lynne Boehringer, Jenny Wight, Chris Ar- mada, Jayelene Pozza, Kristen Lynas. Back Row: Gayle Dean, Terry Asensio, Heidi Haeck, Jamie Walkup, Jennifer Matuja, Karin Desmond, Jackie Palkowski, Eileen Deamer, Katie Breck, Patty Fre- dal, Caroline Bermudez, Tammy Boskovich, Jody Karnosky, Liz Wheeler, Jill Figley, Patty Streicher, Lisa Gebauer, Marisa Brock, Kenda Hirst, Laurie Geiss, Gina Punch, Janet Zubkus Eileen Deamer and Lisa Jozwick (left) make their one party appearance of the year at " carry-in " with Sigma Nus. Enthusiastic Tri-Delts (above) are fired up after they tied Thetas (1-1) in the 50th annual mudbowl. Delta Delta Delta 225 Ji Dr i . DCs Celebrate Their Centennial Delta Gamma is ... 100 years at the University of Michigan . . . Rush for a month . . . Then pledging 35 girls . . . Football games with Sigma Chis . . . Barn Dance . . . Ship Wreck . . . Moms ' and Dads ' weekend . . . Anchor Splash . . . Miami Triad . . . Serenades . . . Mrs. Pe- terson, our new house mom . . . The sun roof . . . MTV . . . Tigers . . . Chipatis . . . Steve ' s Ice Cream . . . Uno ' s . . . Greek Week and Sing . . . Sunday Brunch . . . Composite Borrowing . . . Hannah ' s Hot- lines . . . Anchor Clanker . . . Orchids . . . Parnassus Award for best scholarship . . . Firesides . . . " Our House " . . . sisterhood . . . friendship. t Front Row: Debbie Feiwell, Marlee Brown, Jodi Byam, Collen Kennedy, Nancy Fisco, Lisa Smith, Debbie Isaacs, Barb Cain, Christie Brown, Debbie Maltz, Vivi Malloy. Second Row: Jill Oik, Amy Sil- verman, Lynn Johnson, Julie Walters, Lydia Barry, Caryn Krooth, Julie Raden, Tricia Kalosa, Jennifer Ames, Laura Kundtz. Third Row: Lelsie Watterson, Karen Riggs, Margaret Kim, Sue Crossman, Janet Lasher, Angela Gainey, Sue Ann Lee, Marci Niger, Jeanne Switzer, Kim Hetrick, Julie Auerbach, Missy Jenny Cell, Karen Labenz and Kerri Orders (top) ham it up at the Winter Crush Party. President Lisa Smith and Audrey Stewart decide (right) to frolic during Greek Week. Hensinger. Fourth Row: Julia Gerak, Pam Schiller, Lisa Gilliatt, Lindey Zeigler, Jenny Gell, Stacey Maclwaine, Kim Mackie, Tammy Neubauer, Michele DesRosiers, Marna Cooper, Stacey Ettinger, Sheri Banks, Robin McGrath, Diane Flagg, Ellen Mudler. Fifth Row: Jenny Feiock, Jody Swanson, Lisa Mur- ray, Caroline Tell, Patti Trice, Monica Baker, Kim Christienson, Audrey Stewart, Heidi Busch, Laura Berne, Anne Garlick, Elissa Scrafano, Lisa Boehrri, Jean Wedenoja. Sixth Row: Cheryl Thompson, Su- sie Alfred, Sue Dechert, Gail Gruber, Ginny Collins, Suzanne Zinn, Denise Lazarow, Linda Pritz, Karen Labenz, Donalyn Scheuner, Sarah Rockwell, Nancy Feiwell, Eileen Ramos, Jenny Hochglaube, Kara O ' Brien. Back Row: Betsy Haight, Erin Johnson, Kathy Morgan, Pam Riggs, Jayne Pfeiffer, Julie Mcglynn, Kerri Orders, Nancy Wright, Paula Rei- chert, Peggy Effinger, Diane Averill, Helen McLo- gan, Jane Buchanan, Amy Insalaco, Jackie Huldin, Stacey Coccia. 226 Delta Gamma 1)1] a pro niioiii Evei tou- ted bat tfclv Jl Front Row: Pam Dillard, Teresa Miller, Kelly McNeal, Yvette Dorsey, Debra Ragland, Suzette Jones. Second Row: Jean Marie Galliard (Gra- duate Advisor), Valerie Robinson, Kim Diamond, Mary Sturkey, Lori Mells, Vivienne Outlaw, Peggy Hawkins, Vanessa Fenner, Roxanne Ware. Back Row: Lisa Furcron, Terees Western, June Williams, Robin Scales. Nu Chapter Serves Community Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., a public service sorority, was founded in 1913 at Howard University. Nu chapter was founded in 1921 at the University of Michigan. Delta Sigma Theta is dedicated to promoting education and providing valuable service to the community. This can be seen in Nu chapter ' s involvement in various service projects. Events of the past year included a Walk- Run-a-Thon for the March of Dimes, a bucket drive for the Minority Student Loan Fund, a clothes drive for Safe House, participation in a rally against rape, making Valentine ' s Day cards for the elderly, making Thanksgiving baskets, Christmas caroling at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital and issuing scholarships to high school student, it Yvetle Dorsey, Roxanne Ware, Vanessa Fenner and Suzette Jones participate in the Walk-Run-a-Thon for the March of Dimes. Delta Sigma Theta 227 Jl r B fc Front Row: Terri Stora, Alisa Scherer, Cyndi Okin, Ylissa Weiss, Kathy Manthe, Cathy Taylor, Laura Knutson, Jenny Butch, Yuka Isayama. Second Row: Sara Davidowski, Karen Pizzo, Karen Shurgin, Jee Young Kim, Naomi Smith, Eileen Rysso, Cindy Tragge, Jill Wheaton, Michelle Le Bien, Kathy Baker, Laurie Krusas, Ann Shields, Dina Pienta, P.J. Schoenberg. Third Row: Hanh Nguyen, Kelly Coll, Joan Neal, Teresa Pang, Melinda Davis, Judee Wil- liamson, Kerri Bacsany, Kathy Mesel, Jenny Fenton, Debbie Sterne, Jill Addison, Stacey Johnson, Valer- ie Newman, Marguerite Fielding. Fourth Row: Gi- sela Schumann, Mary Ann Wawro, Dawn Balmforth, Audrey Stratton, Ellen Murphy, Jennifer Sellgren, Ljubica Letica, Brenda Schedler, Maria Nowa- kowski, Jennifer Girardin, Sue Burley, Rebecca Cox, Leslie Fine, Denise Waddington, Rebecca Liebler, Carrie Kallock, Rebecca Schnelz. Back Row: Kris- tina Chung, Holly Smith, Mary McCluliffe, Leslie Os- trander, Maureen McGovern, Julie Scherer, Amy Meyerson, Sue Bentley, Julie Dionne, Sumner Spa- daro, Christine Hoeffner, Ami Kim, Linda Kuieck, Lisa Anderson, Stacey Simpson. Not Pictured: Lauren Abramson, Sue Blarr, Cynthia Cassell, Caro- lyn Hill, Laurel House, Amy McNamera, Cheryl Tal- ley, Andrea Rosser, Liz Wentzien, Sonya Mitrovich. 228 Gamma Phi Beta nvolvement Makes It at Gamma Phi The Gamma Phi Beta chapter at the University of Michigan is over 100 years old and the only house which is actually a " sorority " , not merely a " women ' s frater- nity. " With 92 members, Gamma Phi Beta has earned its name through involvement in the Panhellenic Council, Greek Week Steering Committee, and numerous other Greek activities. Socially, Gamma Phi has led the pack with our annual Hawaiian Wakapui Party, ski trips, a crush party, Carnation Ball, casino parties, hayrides and numerous fraternity parties. The can- dy cane philanthropic drive again was suc- cessful and the Gamma Phi girls support- ed Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days and Lambda Chi ' s Winterfest. H Everyone get together (top) to support their team for Z Derby Days, held last October. Gamma Phi ' s " Go Roman " (left) at their Toga Party, held November 10, 1984. Gamma Phi and their date (opposite left) enjoy themselves at Winter Formal Clown and demon (opposite right) were among the crowd at r B ' s annual Halloween Party. Gamma Phi Beta 229 A KKT fc - Below: Kappas pucker up. Pictured are Sheila Sundvall, Catherine Rising and Stacey Fowler. Right: A new pledge experiences one of the great pleasures of being Greek: the fraternity kissing lines. Front Row: Singh, Utley, Forbes, Baum, Phillipi, Shaefer, Bickelman, Vossburg, Warwick, Shearon, Stifler, Campbell, Mackey. Second Row: Webb, Bradford, Matejka, Meisen, Volis, Hunsinger, Hamil- ton, Spangler, Cavanaugh, Robson, Ehrnstrom, Trees, Murphy, Dudley, Goldberg, Grace, Cestar, Paris, Boney, Bourke. Third Row: Meyers, Sasson, White, Shea, Purcell, J. Buchanan, Kermian, Stettler, Groves, Hazlett, McMaster, Vossler, Ancell, Bageris, Junior, Lambros, Bowman, Learned, Hef- fran, L. Gray, Peapples, Park, J. Walters, Dioguardi. Fourth Row: M. Gray, Dajani, Ebershoff, Ciaravino, Apkarian, Edelman, Evans, Hudson, Bamford, Lenz, Robinson, Billig, Rising, Reichenbach, Piontek, Pockaj, S. Walters, Mackay, Litteureux, Latcham, Hardig, A. Buchanan, Franke, Carney, Lamed, Kar- men, Curtiss. Back Row: Haddad, Owen, Banta, Padilla, Paul, Blecker, Fowler, Booth, Murbach, Na- gel, Bennett, Hommel, Sundvall, Castelbaum, Cles- sauras, Eisenga, Wetzel, Bures, MacDonnell, Berg- sten, Wilson, Hilton, Bonczak. 230 Kappa Kappa Gamma 4 KKT k, Kappas Develop Lasting Friendships The purpose of Kappa Kappa Gamma is to emphasize individualism, group excel- lence, scholarship and community aware- ness. Members are enriched by lasting friendships and social participation. Kappa offers development of leadership and organizational skills. Chapter officers work as liasons between active members and alumnae advisors to assure the organi- zation functions efficiently. Members are selected through the fall rush process. They enter a pledge training program and initiate at the beginning of second semester. Kappas participate in a variety of campus and community events. This year they began an on-going can and bottle collection to supplement their tradi- tional philanthropy of Trick or Treating for charity. Their social calendar is usually full and varied, beginning in the fall with a formal pledging carry-in party with Lambda Chi Alpha. The annual hayride, cookout and barndance was a real western hoedown. They had a Founders ' Day Friends party and a Monmouth Duo party with their sister sorority Pi Beta Phi. In addition to frequent fraternity parties, they also had two formal dances this year. These dinner dances were held at the end of each term to honor the pledges and seniors. H Top: Active KKP ' s welcome 35 fantastic pledges into their home on 1204 Hill St. Bottom: Heidi Edle- man gets a hug and a rose from a new sister. Kappa Kappa Gamma 231 Jl KA0 l . Theta Spirit Leads to Great Year Kappa Alpha Theta, with the addition of thirty-five pledges, began the year with remarkable spirit as they took on the Tri- Delts in the Fiftieth Anniversary Mud- bowl. The team spirit continued through the fall season with football games, sere- nades, a hayride and happy hours. The holiday season arrived and so did the fes- tive pledge formal, secret Santas, caroling and a tree-decorating party at a local or- phanage. Pledge initiation rang in the new year and paved the way for a fun-filled winter term which included parents ' week- end, a Logopedics fund raiser, and a carni- val with Phi Delts for underprivileged chil- dren. M Actives get ready to welcome 35 new pledges (right) into the Kappa Alpha Theta house at carry-in on October 3, 1984. Fired-up Thetas (below) work on their strategy for Mudbowl during a pre-game party at Rick ' s. Front I lea ; Ute Under Secon : ,: Sarah tol L(iaG Chi Jun J 232 Kappa Alpha Theta Jl KA0 Front Row: Jennifer Bernard!, Keri McGuckin, An- drea Dahlberg, Leslie Kahn, Anne Gell, Sarah Warner, Chris MacDonald, Janna Miller, Caroline Lindemulder, Kristin Barrett, Maria Shay, Heidi Helf. Second Row: Blaine Lesnick, Susan Andros, Lisa Craig, Alisa Stratton, Alix Goodwin, Ellen Slauso ' n, Sarah Morris, Vicki Tobia, Cindi VonFoerster, Lynn Boeder, Risa Meyer, Chris Yee. Third Row: Susie Gell, Chris Legacki, Debbie VanTuyl, Paula Zil- kowski, Lisa Hoffman, Jeanne Hayes, Libby Leal, Kyle Hayes, Tara Martabano, Nancy Warkentin, Lyra Ghose, Molly Drake, Julie Slakter, Elaine Mil- stein, Katie Klipfel. Fourth Row: Kirsten Faye, Amy Rosewarne, Francis Sullivan, Denise Daniele, Kathy Bissell, Jodie Buntain, Sarah Medura, Karyn Palvas, Neeju Ravikant. Terry MacDonald, Lindsay Aikens, Susan Hall, Cammie Chapman, Jill Antonides, Jeanne Perkins, Joanna Donnelly, Tulie O ' Connor. Fifth Row: Kathy Renfrew, Cory Hooper, Jill Clark, Becky Klipfel, Katherine Lonergan, Laurel Taback, Jean Lesha, Dawn Otten, Barb Davidson, Marilu Stuart, Carrie Whittaker, Lisa Borgnes, Deborah Fin- kelstein, Stefi Rothman, Lisa Kaufman, Jill Rench, Maria Pearlstein. Sixth Row: Cathy LaSage, Me- lanie Smith, Cathy King, Molly Bender. Christin Sass, Diane Stahl, Susie Bowman, Meghan Brown, Meg Kanne, Anne Gruber, Tracy Gaskins, Laura Muellar, Linda Miller, Amy Selvala, Sara Kalstone, Kathleen O ' Conner. Back Row: Lisa Dove, Ruth Jessup, Julie Laser, Sonia Nordgren. Kim Canada, Carol Brielmaier, Charmaine Deadman, Jill Van Dette, Wendy Jerame, Jane Warkentin, Laura La- Sage. Talia Dudynskay, Laurie Neumann, Tanya Domke, Alison Burak, Karin Lorch, Katie Compton, Janese Anderson. Kelli McCord. Chris and Terry McDonald (right) show that real sisters can be sorority sisters too at the Big Sis- Little Sis party held at Sigma Chi ' s. Junior Jodi Buntain, Jill Clark and Sophomore Susie Andros (below) share a hug of sis terhood at their carry-in party. Kappa Alpha Theta 233 Jl IIB i-. Pi Phis Wild About Greek Life 1 Front Row: Mary Anne Terdiman, Paula Mighion, Susan Stefan. Second Row: Beth Frillman, Meg Margulies, Barb McQuade, Karena Schneider, Ro- berta Lazar, Kathy Loucks, Lisa Johnston, Becky Bonner, Cathy Caruso, Pam Kay, Maria Papich, Kim Nelson, Jennifer Sikes, Deelynn Overmeyer. Third Row: Tracy Ott, Sarah Blair, Annie Appleford. Lou- ise Bylicki, Missi Reaves, Carole Smith, Meg Kutler, Pam Hay, Karen Schwartz, Steffie Berman, Naz Azarbayejani, Jenny Stukel, Aleca Tesseris, Alex Kay, Debbie DeFrances, Julia DeLancey, Diana Delling, Laurie Anderson. Fourth Row: JoAnne Hartick, Heather Smith, Linda McConway, Sheryl Shanor, Colleen Baldwin, Julie Renner, Jeanne Sav- age, Sarah Galloway, Susan Gallucci, Patty McKay, Liz Hall, Shell Rosinski, Reagan Hudgens, Linda Ti- mar, Summar Alkateeb, Lisa Kluk, Judy McLean, Amy Carr, Carla Folz, Megan Gugino, Cindy Enzer, Jacki Lisle. Fifth Row: Lorraine Gicei, Gail Stod- dard, Laura Pickell, Leslie Fader, Karen Bradway, Joni Griner, Heidi Lewis, Liz Shaw, Jeanine Jereck. Julie Mclver, Julie Rogers, Stephanie Farber, Karen White, Beth Davidson, Lauren Mennella, Jill Wotta, Trissa Frevor, Shelagh McDevitt, Carolyn Koester, Lorey Schultz. Back Row: Julie Cashier, Stacey Levy, Beth Stern, Sus Allen, Lisa Budyk, Maura McLaughlin, Elizabeth Beard, Christine Jaeggin, Amy Eichorn, M.C. Dykhouse, Jill Trybus, Dawn Zande, Cat,hy Corpron, Karen Kuhlmann, Leigh Le- Chard, Lisa Minninger, Jan Eichorn, Adrianne Hampo, Laura Glennon, Mary Lynn Canman, Alysa Watanabe, Kim McCrea. briar Sfcoi :;-:; .se ,-;,. Three Pi Phi ' s (above) enjoy a champagne cele- bration as they welcome their new pledges. A enthused Pi Phi (right) watches her team com- pete during Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days. 234 Pi Beta Phi ,Jt SAT iu Front Row: Karen Vigder, Laura Brainin, Jane Hu- dish, Margo Freedman, Kim Haber, Stacy Roth, Marianne Karp, Jami Dubrowsky, Gayle Weinberg. Second Row: Mariam Keidan, Julie Langer, Ellen Weingarten, Elizabeth Alkon, Felice Greenspa i, Leslie Greenberg, Rebecca Indenbaum, Diane Le- vine, Jessica Fredericks, Dina Klein, Kim Loewen- stein, Heidi Freedman, Betsy Ratfel, Mindy Rosen- berg. Third Row: Susan Mazer, Julie Krumholtz, Caroline Loeb, Heidi Gray, Renee Dozoretz, Su- zanne Oshatz, Tina Firestone, Holly Benton, Paula Glanzman, Michelle Sorgen, Joan Rosenstock, Den- ise Brodsky, Julie Levine, Elizabeth Katz, Robyn Harris, Felice Bressler. Fourth Row: Mrs. Sybil Meyers, Minda Goldblum, Debbie Grodd, Jennifer Stein, Janet Blum, Michelle Alpert, Beth Smith, Jodi Levine, Cindy Suskin, Laura Klein, Amy Nick, Gayle Richman, Barbara Sacks, Sharon Feldman, Wendy Penner, Betsy Gerstein, Shereen Rothman, Trudy Friedlander. Fifth Row: Laura Korman, Cindy Field, Michelle Isaacs, Valerie Goldman, Mimi Goldstein, Emily Frank, Amy Rosenthal, Lynn Frydman, Bar- bara Salzman, Leslie Mitchel, Julie Kaplan, Jody Haber, Lisa Gaynor, Karen Falk, Cherie Siegel, Julie Thurer, Judy Blank, Debra Rich, Lisa Cohan, Kathy Schaumberger, Susan Ausman, Sandy Schwartz, Martha Sampliner, Tracy Bleich. Back Row: Debbie Oleinick, Sheri Gildenberg, Missy Einhorn. Kathy Baum, Wendy Kranitz, Jessica Bell, Lisa Shapiro, Gayl Marans, Jodi Lefkofsky, Leslie Levine, Laura Greenstein, Cheryl Goldfarb, Robin Morgan, Lisa Scholnick, Pam Eisenberg, Marta Stein, llene Kohn, Roz Kriger, Marcy Fleisher, Debbie Hersh. Officers Travel to Chicago for Convention Sigma Delta Tau began planning for the 1984-85 school last July when their presi- dent and Rush Chairman traveled to Chi- cago for the National SDT Convention. As soon as the actives returned from sum- mer break, Panhellenic Rush got under- way. After three exhausting and exhilerat- ing weeks, SDT welcomed 35 new pledges. Plans then were underway for the annual philanthropy project, the Balloon Ascen- sion. Through this project, SDT raised money for the National Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Other activi- ties included Greek Week, parents ' week- end and pledge formal, g Left: SDT ' s executive board gets together at Spring Formal. Pictured are: Judy Blank, Lisa Gaynor, Jody Habor, Cindy Field, Karen Falk, Lisa Conn, Julie Daplanz, Barb Salzman, Katy Shaumberger, Sheri Miller, Mimi Godstein, Marcy Fleisher. Sigma Delta Tau 235 .,J! ZTA i . Zetas Win National Service Award Front Row: Jenni Clawson, Lisa Odenweller, Patty Ryan, Leann Kinnunen, Petra Polasek, Holly Liske, Barb Schtokal, Jacquie Karr, Suzanne King, Diane Rivard, Cindy Heidrich, Karen Kress. Second Row: Jenna Hoffman, Carla Weaver, Jeannie Driscoll, Sue Andrakovich, Suzanne Kullman, Keri Williams, Linda Suspeck, Kathy Alvarado, Neena Bohra, Donna Murch, Libby Yeager, Heather Davis, Cathy Dubay, Debi Parizek, Jeannette Rosner. Third Row: Meghan Sweeney, Susan Kim, Wendy Hepworth, Ann Shea, Lisa Han, Amy Blossfeld, Lauren Israel, Megan Fitzpatrick, Lysa Weiss, Shauna Roberts, Mary Ann Harrell, Lydia Brashear, Natasha Jakowenko, Mario Seibel. Fourth Row: Holly O ' Brien, Lisa Sussman, Suzy Chung, Karyn Ruo- honen, Stephanie Zimmerman, Laura Shevzoff, Ma- rie Flum, Sue Majewski, Stacey Reifies, Heidi Hen- kel, Mary Goffe, Genia Hajduk. Fifth Row: Sandy Sosnowski, Kathleen O ' Brien, Tammie Nahra, Su- san Bishop, Beth Meany, Ellen Jones, Lisa Lang, Madeleine Naylor, Kathy Ullrich, Monica Zawis- towski, Carrie Daniels, Cheryl Thompson, Sarah Packwood. Sixth Row: Irene Jakimcius, Julie Da- koske, Dianne Bertels, Sue Slaviero, Ingrid Oakley, Claudia Btatkovich, Janet Smith, Carrie Charlick, Suzanne Strader, Lynn Krueger, Debbie Evans, Su- san Travis, Martha Case, Karen Gilbert, Sheryl Mette, Jackie Merva, Sheila Siegel, Ruth O ' Neill, Linda Carpenter, Peggy Powers. Back Row: Vicky Pappas, Yvonne Levernois, Johnna Driscoll, Natalie Geiss, Suzy Farhat, Sherrie Pickornik, Kim Liu, Ka- ren VanLoon, Mary Jo Osterman, Jill Norman, Julie Haggerty, Kathleen O ' Connor, Kathy Brosnan, Su- san Heath, Kathy Prost, Arlene Bowers, Lisa Mai- son, Jennifer Borucki, Becky Reed, Jennifer Palisin, Laura Liberty, Barb Lamb, Francis Keane, Beth Eby. Not Pictured: Kristi Bang, Debbie Evans, Anne Fonde, Heidi Herrmann, Jane Witter, Carolyn Zanta. Kathleen O ' Brien, Sandy Sosnowski, Holly O ' Brien and Stephanie Zimmerman (left) pose in front of Zeta ' s house. Jacquie Karr (below) is on the way to finding her big sister at the String Party. :;k fen tot i ! 236 Zeta Tau Alpha Jl ZTA L. Clockwise from above: Zetas Greek Week banner decorated the front of 1550 Washtenaw. Lisa Maison, Madeleine Naylor, Lysa Weiss, Carrie Daniels, Sheryl Mette and Cheryl Thompson don lunchbags! In front of Hill Auditorium, Francis Keane and Claudia Bratkovich welcome Keri Williams to Zeta Tau Alpha. Mad- eleine Naylor and Sheryl Mette celebrate at Carry-In. Little did their founders know when they started the Zeta Tau Alpha tradition in Virginia in 1898 that the fraternity would grow to become the organization it is today. The migration north was not in vain, since it attracted many women at the University of Michigan ' s Alpha Gamma chapter. This year 46 pledges were inducted. The social season began with a Hooky-Lau pledge party with Chi Phi. The fun continued with the Second Annual Around-the- World party, a Boxer-Bowtie party, a " toga " pledge prank, and of course, a good old-fashioned hay-ride. Despite this full social calendar, the women of ZTA still found time for philanthropy and service. Sweetest Day brought Zetas campus-wide carnation sale. With spring came that ever-popular event, Mr. Greek Week. Proceeds from that event aided their national philanthropy, the Association for Retarded Citizens. These and other projects helped the Alpha Gamma chapter win the National Service Award (out of 145 chapters) at the Interna- tional Convention this past summer. All in all, the Alpha Gamma chapter carried on the traditions of love, sisterhood, and service of Zeta Tau Alpha, u Zeta Tau Alpha 237 ,JI IFC j . Interfraternity Council Unites Houses Interfraternity Council (IFC) is the col- lective voice of all the undergraduate fra- ternities at the University of Michigan. The council is composed of a board of executive officers and representatives from each chapter who meet regularly to plan events or discuss affairs of interest to the numerous fraternities on campus. Interfraternity Council sponsors Fall and Winter Rush events and policies, Open Houses, as well as cosponsoring with the sororities, the annual Greek Week ac- tivities. The Intramural Sports League and the Fraternity Mediation Board are additional IFC projects. Through the efforts of the Interfrater- nity Council, communication and coopera- tion between houses on campus are strengthened. IFC also serves to promote relations of the Greek System with the surrounding community, M Hanliong Tjiok Paperwork and many long hours make the Council a strong foundation for fraternity unity on campus. A vote is taken (below) during a session of the Interfraternity Council. Hanliong Tjiok 238 Interfraternity Council Jl IFC !i . Hanliong Tjiok Interfraternity Council Front Row: Evan Conn Tom Marshall (AX), Marty Stever ( KT), Harry Wai- Chris Elwood, Chris Mathieson (IFC Rush Chair- I (Administrative VP), Al Zimmermann (2N), Ben De- ter (President), Alan Taetle (Executive VP), Phil Cotl man), illtolle (ATO), Rick Norden, ( A0), Mike Collins. Sec- (Public Relations VP). Back Row: Randy Chapman lond Row: Steve Smith ( Ae), Mike Twigg (2 ), (Triangle), Ed Holton (AX), Matthew Sevcik (2X), Briefing his notes before the meeting, an IFC re- presentative chooses a topic for discussion. ' -.. Interfraternity Council 239 Jl AA Alpha Belts Entertain Campus The Peninsular Chapter of Alpha Delta Phi strives to develop its members into the " Entire Man. " Below are noted some of the key points that give Alpha Delts that " right stuff. " Academically they have succeeded in maintaining the highest grade point aver- age of all Alpha Delt houses on campus. They boast one of the area ' s largest selec- tions in black market and contraband ex- aminations from the files of some of the nation ' s leading scholars. Philanthropically, they held an annual kidnap of sorority presidents before Thanksgiving to raise ransom in the form of canned food and money for Ann Arbor needy. On a daily basis the brothers con- tinued nearly sole sponsorship of the Pizza and Sub Express inside Dooley ' s. On the playing field, members of the 556 Athletic Club fared well with the " A " and " B " softball teams, winning IM play- offs in the " B " and " C " divisions, respec- tively. Meanwhile the more diplomatically inclined members continued to lobby ve- hemently for a " D " competition level and a 4 ' 8 " and under league. Lastly, Alpha Delts this year continued to do what they do best entertain. Their weekly schedule was a fine balance be- tween chatting and sleeping at the libraries with bar nights, movies, friends ' parties and some unforgettable sorority parties. Front row: Gary Blanton, Eric Struble, Tim Knowl- ton, Matthew Retskin, Mark Kissinger, John Levis, Michael Collins, Joe Ortiz, Brian Juroff. Second Row: Greg Sunshine, Kevin Park, Jeff Sherwood, Dan Gentges, John Evans, Mark Timm, Sean Cook, Brian Blanton, John Kaltwasser, Robert Leibold, Scott Furlong, Matt Crandall, Michael Gaiss, Alan Alpha Delts await the arrival of Coach Schembechler, the cheerleaders, several players, the Michigan Marching Band and the thousands of Wolverine fans that helped our " boys in blue " upset then-defending champions from Miami. AA seniors ham it up. Taetle, P. Martin Montague. Third Row: Jeff Fire- stone, David Binder, Richard McKenna, Steven Kibler, Robert Baum, Michael Hurano, Steven Lin- ones, Robert Barnes, Doug Mans. Back Row: James Becker, John Jones, Jim Brucker, Dan Palm- er, Michael Green, Steve Grobbel, Bob Hamilton, Andrew Orgs. Back Row: Bruce Richardson, Mark Zaroff, Scott Merriman, John Me Bride, Steve Pin- ard, Humam Shihadeh, Michael Floore, James P. Douglass, Brooks Gerbaz, John Meyers, David Dombrowski, Mike Moeser, Arthur Nicholas Jr., Ber- nard Alpern, Doug Smith, Don Bachand, Mike Peas- ley, David Williams, Gilder D. Jackson IV. Frail I to Pi tor .. feet k- :.: tobta: JoelGf toidt tfe (fr. -, [ .ji AEO ii . AEII Displays Diversity and Cohesiveness Front Row: Steve Weinstock, John Baruch. Firt Row: Rick Taylor, Bob Efros, Myron Marlin, Howard Smith, Jon Bokor, Andy Jolls, Jimmy Ringle. Sec- ond Row: Steve Goldstein, Neil Schor, Doug Velick, Bobby Krug, Mike Neifach, Alan Rauchberg, Eric Hornstein, Roger Klein, David Burton, Eric Kratz, Alan Paskoff, Jon Levy, Dale Greenblatt. Third Row: Jeft Racenstein, Steve Moscowitz, Rob Le- derer, Kenny Hendel, Doug Adams, Mike Noorily, Matt Cohen, David Icikson, Roger Freedman, Brad Robbins, Brian Sklar, Steve Ribiat. Fourth Row: Aaron Dubrinsky, Doug Greenhut, Scott Sher, Steve Wachs, Dan Bublick, Bruce Frank, Doug Monieson, Joel Gechter, Rob Berke, Lorin Shalinsky, Randy Lending, Don Apel, Jeff Zucker, Mark Bakst, Mi- chael Neuman. Fifth Row: Mike Snyder, Jay Fisher, Steve Grekin, David Attman, Kevin Copley, Andy Berlinberg, Fred Bodker, Rick Stein, Mike Perlow, David Noorily, Ira Cohen, Mitch Geuelber, Devan Sipher, Rick Lifsitz. Back Row: Bruce Aber, Steve Moelman, Jeff Piell, Jason Mark, David Rothberg, Marty Carney, Greg Morganroth, Richard Davidson, Mark Hermanoff, Gary Kieffer, Mike Segal, Robeb Udman, Brian Weisman, Rob Singer, David Leider, Adam Schwartz, Phil Weiss. In only their second full year back at the U-M campus, the Omega Deuteron chap- ter of AEII has grown to over 70 men. They ' ve had to function without the aid of a house but have been able to find alterna- tive places to hold activities. There were some very memorable events for the brothers of AEII during the 1984-85 year: outstanding parties with Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Gamma Delta, a tropical island party with their little sis- ters, experiencing the thrill of victory and the agony of defeat in athletic contests, a successful parent ' s weekend featuring the " White Castle Boys " and an outstanding turnout for their semi-formal at the Ann Arbor Inn. They ' re a diverse yet cohesive group that will continue to grow and are very thankful to the graduating seniors who set such a good foundation for the chapter. Alpha Epsilon Pi 241 Front Row: Dennie A. Taylor (Sergeant-at-Arms), William L. Doss, III (Vice-president), Byron K. Rob- erts (President), Mikehl S. Hafner (Treasurer), Wayne H. Stapleton (Recording secretary). Second Alphas Outstanding in Community Service Row: Roel R. Thomason, Marcus B. Webster, Grant Sims III, Rennard Brian Tucker, Michael Sudarkasa (Editor to the Sphinx), Marcus A. Blackwell, Anth- ony King. Back Row: Darius Mines, Reginala Frank- Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Epsilon Chapter, observed its seventy-fi fth year on the University of Michigan campus in grand style. A brother in the U-M band was a member of the United States Olym- pic Band that performed during the Sum- mer Games in Los Angeles. The Diamond Jubilee Black and Gold Ball was held at the elegantly refurnished Ann Arbor Inn and featured the return of old Epsilons from as far back as 1925. To top off a great year, April 10, 1984 was officially declared " Alpha Phi Alpha Day " by the mayor of the city of Ann Arbor. In addition, the Alphas had their " stan- dard " accomplishments in 1984: the third annual tribute to the late Brother Martin Luther King Jr.; monthly community ser- vice projects, including joint efforts with Rebecca Cox lin, Charles Berry (Historian), Eugen Rush, (Angel coordinator), Lawrence S. Norris (Financial secre- tary social chairman), Jeffrey C. Cartwright (Cor- resonding secretary). the Angel Club, Kappa Alpha Theta so- rority and the Black Greek Ass ociation; " People You Should Know " , a get-to- know session for freshman with represen- tatives from student organizations, staff and faculty; co-sponsorship of visits by na- tional figures including Julian Bond; an impressive showing in " Greek Week " and intramural sports activities; and numerous " stepshows " , parties, and other social events with Greeks and non-Greeks alike. Eight Alpha men received their degrees from the University in 1984 five going on to pursue further education. For the second year in a row, Alpha Phi Alpha was the recipient of the University Group Stu- dent Achievement Award for outstanding group service to the campus community. m 242 Alpha Phi Alpha A ATO li . ATOs Build Alumni Relations Recognizing the potential for a fraterni- ty to deliver a total positive experience for its members, the brothers of Alpha Tau Omega expanded their activities and ex- celled in all areas of development. Empha- sis was placed on building alumni support in preparation for their centennial in 1988 through alumni reunions and special alum- ni social events. Social service involvement was increased by efforts made in the Ann Arbor Road Race, Halloween party for North Campus children, collection for UNICEF and their Spaghetti Chowdown for Epilepsy. The athletic teams were more active than ever participating in all major sports plus championship competi- tion in wrestling, water polo and football. Brothers continued their quest for the ideal party with help from Alpha Gams, Collegiate Sorosis, Alpha Phis, Sigma Kappas, Zetas, AE Phis, AD Pis and Tri- Delts. Pledges literally took over the par- ties with their incredible enthusiasm. Leadership continued to be a dominant theme at Beta Lambda through the broth- er ' s involvement in a variety of campus groups such as Glee Club, MSA, ROTC and Crew Team. Even with all this activ- ity, they still achieved an overall GPA of 3.1. Each of the brothers of Alpha Tau Omega has contributed to the extensive growth the house has achieved this past year. In doing so, each member has se- cured a stronger future for ATfi at Michi- gan through the propagation of the chief goal of the fraternity, through the creation of a positive and broadening place on which to build one ' s life, Duck, Wooly, Fuzzy, Mike, Rick and Q-Tip (right) ask, " Are you sure you want to come in? " Front Row: Mathew Harris, Scott Zellner, Scott Cress, Rich Vescio, Tom Cowden, Bob Sullivan. John Erickson, Dave Nadeau. Second Row: Jeff Wilson, Randy Carr, Steve Graham, Ed Sheehan, John Weisenstein, Tom Madder, Kris Wenzel, Eric Love. Third Row: Mike Mims, Pete Gullo, Brad Goist, Tom Rothermel, Rob Shumay, Sean Moor- head, Steve Scharf. Fourth Row: Randy Wieck, Keith Laako, Dean Gaboury, Roger Ehrenberg, Pra- vin Rao, Rick Behr, Demetrios Stratis. Fifth Row: Mike Schmidt, Dave Stickel, Rich Guttman, Chris Steffen, Brian Drabik. Back Row: Mark Josephs, Scott Rickman, Sean Phillips, Jay Blazek, Steve Ga- lat, Paul Ewing. Alpha Tau Omega 243 J| sen i . Betas Renovate Parts of House The Lambda chapter of Beta Theta Pi, the oldest house on campus, continued with its tradition of excellence. The social calander this year included the Miami Tri- ad, a redneck party, a Halloween party with the Evans Scholars, and numerous happy hours on the bench. Athletics con- tinued to play an important part in the Beta lifestyle. Despite their small house standings they continued to remain com- petitive in Intramural Sports. The Beta house is undergoing a period of physical change. The split rail fence, new T.V., chapter room, and new furniture in their library and living room mark their growth, g The men relax on the infamous Beta Bench on the corner of State and Monroe. Front Row: Rich Hodgson, Otis Pearlman, Dan Stowe, Bob Langevin, Mike Werthan, Thundar, Greg Ruzzin, Sne Desai, Chuck Chamberlain, Brian Conri- code. Second Row: Mark Ruzzin, Dan Francis, Mike McCarthy, Jeff Wood, Warren Whitney, Snuffy Smith, Paul Taylor. Back Row: John Long, Dave Archer, Pete Andrews, Kirk Rumsey, Jamie Debona, T.J. Lea, Pat Me Cleeland, Chris Litrel, Steve Schamp, Tim Egan, Dave Lang. 244 Beta Theta Pi J X$ fe-. Front Row: Larry Fromm, Tom Kemp, Pete Gar- della, Mike Cramer, Joe Myers, John Moretta. Sec- ond Row: Min Haj Kahn, Ian Gray, Dave Mansour, Jeff Chiesa. Third Row: Bill Elliot, Rick Greenberg, Kip Owen, Drew Chaverson, Paul Randel, Branden Lavnizak, Jeff Veils. Back Row: Mark Baumgarten, Pete Graham, Bill Schultz, Andy Brick, Mike Robe- son, Kevin Circione. Road Trip Marks 102nd Year A convivial rush activated Chi Phi ' s 102nd year in Ann Arbor with half a score of pious pledges progressing throughout the term to their present state of social regress. It was a year marked with house adjunctions which were appropriately fol- lowed by calculated eradications. A cirrhosis-inducing social calendar was highlighted by the traditional Crush Party, which saw many of the more congenial actives making some very intimate friends. November 1984 will be affectionately re- membered as the month when 30 brothers literally tripped to Penn State for an indis- criminate weekend of debauchery and re- pudiation. Finally, both fastidious Little Sisters and contentious athletics continued in force, and fortunately the two remained mutually exclusive, g John Kuant displays his wonder tongue for Ike Me Pherson. (top right) Paul Tandel, Steve Marguardt, Mike Cramer and Matt Pattullo (left) display the Fraternal advantages of being a Chi Phi. Chi Phi 245 Jl Chi Psis Active in Greek World Chi Psi ' s Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Michigan in 1845 and has since remained an active fraternity on this campus. Academics, social life, and community service fill the college calendar for Chi Psi. Academically led by the na- tional Program of Excellence, the chapter has established its own scholastic pro- grams. The brotherhood at Chi Psi also enjoys an active social schedule featuring the Champagne Party, Crush Party, Pledge Formal and several other sorority parties. Chi Psi also saved time for the annual Teeter-Totter-a-Thon for Mott ' s Chil- dren ' s Hospital ' s Cancer Ward and other philanthropic events. A close-knit brother- hood helps Chi Psis to play an important role in both college and community life. fete IMS Brian Coles and Ted Geftos enjoy the company of Jill at a Chi Psi champagne party. Front: Fuzzy Black Bat: Moonshine Rum VII. First Row: Steve Michalee, Steve Parks, Chris Yurko, Dennis Miriani, Richard McGill, James Pollock, Jeff Bradley. Second Row: Brian Coles, Bob Clark, Dwight Herdrich, Greg May, Ted Ketchum, Dave Clark, Ed Torres, Marek Lockhart. Third Row: Tom Reynolds, John Furkioti, Drumm Osborn, David Ba- bicz, John Yurko, Wally DiGuilio, Jeff demons, Adam Wasserman, Fred Bradford, Dave Picking, Mark Adrian, Jeff Gowman, Chris Ellwood, Mike Pohlod, Tom Gallagher, Paul Kilgore, Jeff Williams, David Stevens. Back Row: Paul Lilagan, Jon Paps- dorf, Patrick Richart, Steve Myers, Gino Golia, Chris Bigelow, Craig Mayo, Marty Harper, John Nyboer, Tony Zak, David Decker, John Mathieson, Dave Goulet, David DiRita, Scott Nyboer, Ron Withum. 246 Chi Psi Jl AX JL The men of Delta Chi: John Derrigan, Rich Cran- dall, Mark Messura, Steve Braum, Kevin Kelly, Tom Marshall, John Heathfield, Paul Luch, Kin Cheung, Mark Sauer, Dave Gormley, Tim Wagner, Patrick, Cheung, Steve Sinclair, Doug Godbold, Ed Holton. Not pictured: Piers Welsch, Russ Bauer, Steve Smith. Good Times Shared at D-Chis Delta Chi is growing stronger, this year witnessing many physical changes in the house. The third floor deck was renovated and the room under it also experienced vast improvements. The TV was relocated in the basement, complete with a new cas- cade, and the old TV room was remodeled into a dance floor. This year ' s social calen- dar included a hayride, election party, movie night and costume party. The men of Delta Chi note that they will remember this year for the things they ' ve lost as well as the things they ' ve accomplished and gained. Brother Mark Messura graduated in December ' 84. Brothers Steve Braun, Kin Cheung, Patrick Cheung, Rich Crandall, Tom Marshall, Steve Sinclair, Piers Welsch, and Russ Bauer left at the end of winter term ' 85. g Above: Enjoying the hayride are (from left to right) Mark Sauer, Steve Sinclair, and Tom Marshall. Middle: John Heathfield (center) celebrated his twentieth birthday with (clockwise from left) broth- ers John Kerrigan, Kevin Kelly, Steve Braun, Mark Messura, and Parrick Cheund. Bottom: A group of D-Chis enjoy the summer canoe trip. Delta Chi 247 Jl DKE U. Ritual Receives National Publicity Founded in 1855, Delta Kappa Epsilon celebrated it ' s 130th year on Michigan ' s campus. With this year ' s pledge classes, Deke remained as strong as ever with 72 members. As for having fun, there were no limits. From the wild friends ' party that welcomed the brothers and 500 of their closest friends back to the house, to the roadtrip to Toronto, the brothers had an awesome year, all while maintaining and excellent G.P.A. For the second year, their little sister program proved to be a great success. The brothers continued the century-old tradition of holding meetings in the Shant on E. Williams and showed its secrets to the new initiates. Their tradition was put into the spotlight by Newsweek On Cam- pus, which called the ritual " Pledging Deke at the University of Michigan: Join- ing a Sacred Brotherhood. " M St Ike Greek event. TheR Greek audit The [oral prised Four Dekes have a good time at a house party. Front Row: John Hurley, Bill Bonk, Mark Schlater, Ted Hunting, Walt White, Mark Woods, Dave Malin- owski. Second Row: Robert Kost, Jim Vana, Mark Larson, George McKean, Paul Caruso, Rich Land- 248 Delta Kappa Epsilon graff, Robert Frolich, Dave Roden, Dodd Fisher. Third Row: Eric Pfeil, Doug Otto, Dick Roland, Ned LaRue, Al Schwartz. Back Row: Paui Hanley, Jeff Berg, Jim Mohn, Curt Arnold, John Steketee, Brad Murlick, Robert Hickey, Jeff Vantassel, Doug Kam- phuis, Jim Caffrey, Brian Connors. I .-Jj Greek Week Steering Committee fc . Students Enjoy Charity, Competition The Greek Week Steering Committee begins planning the annual event in No- vember and works through the end of Greek Week to bring the members of the University fraternities and sororities a fun-filled week of competition and, more importantly, or charity. All proceeds from the philanthropic event, held March 22-30, go to selected charities. The Steering Committee chose The Ronald McDonald House, The Hos- pices at Washtenaw and The Children ' s Defense Fund as this year ' s beneficiaries. Greek Week 1984 amassed over $10,000, and this year ' s goal is to top that mark. The Steering Committee, responsible for all aspects of Greek Week, is com- prised entirely of students involved in the Greek system. This year ' s 20 member committee is headed by chairmen Terry Tincoff (AAII) and Kevin Park (AA$). In addition to organizing Steering Commit- tee events, such as the Charity Ball, the Bed Race, Greek Sing and Greek Olym- pics, the Committee supervises events sponsored by individual houses, designs all artwork and publicity and solicits sponsors and advertisers. The Greek system on Ann Arbor ' s cam- pus is increasing in membership, now numbering almost 4,500 students. Greek Week is the largest all-Greek event, mak- ing The Steering Committee ' s task very important. They take pride in making the week an enjoyable one for all participants and a profitable one for charities, g Events representative Scott Cress of A ' lU Front row: Heidi Bleeker (KKI ' ), Mary Ellen Bageris (KKT), Leslie Lochonic (ATA). Lynn Boehringer (AAA), Mary Beth Eldridge (AAII), Cindy Zehner (AAII), Cammie Chapman (KA6). Second row: Dawn VonThurn (ATA), Liz Muterspaugh (AAII), Gretchen Matz (AXS2), Cyndi Knoblock (AXH), Suzie Rollins (AOI1), Maura McLaughlin (I1B ), Terry Tin- coff (AAII). Back row: Chris Cornawall (AA4 ), Chris Mmheeson (X ), Lou Longo (A A), Tony Zak (XT), Eric Carlson ( t PA), Kevin Park (AAt ). Committee Member , Lou Longo and Lynne Boehringer (left). Chairman Terry Tincoft presides over a meeting (above). Greek Week Steering Committee 249 Jl ATA L. Belts Sponsor First Casino Night Delta Tau Delta fraternity is located at the top of the hill on Geddes, overlooking the entrance to the Arb. In a proud tradi- tion, the Delts have been on the University of Michigan campus for 105 years. Re- gaining the numbers that were lost during the early 70s, the Delt house has been a full capacity for the past two years. We enjoyed a number of social activities during the year which included our annual " Tahitian Party " and our first annual " Delta Royale " casino night which raised money for the University of Michigan Children ' s Hospital. The Delt house, built in 1924 will be proclaimed a national his- toric landmark some time in 1985. John Babcock and Dan Rochman (right) flash a Delt smile at the annual Tahitian party. Front Row: Peter Smith, Mark Skochdopole, Andy Mason, Paul Melamed, Lou Meeks, Dave Garbor, Joe Jerkings, Garrett Hall. Second Row: Mark Wayne, Don McCann, Rich Walkowski, Scott Gross- field, Andy Shetland, Steve Reinhart, Ted Conzell- mann, Matt DiFrancesco, Steve Gates, Al Lutes. Third Row: March Ehrenthal, Don Ottens, Mike Reinhart, John Princing, Dan Rochman, Tob Bal- dwin, Junius Brown, Karl Berg, Scott Owwals, Jim Robinson, Mike Hoff. Fourth Row: Matt Trunsky, Peter Lipson, Paul Mack, Jim Swanson, Wendell Brooks, Mark Howkwater, Dave Walkowski, Leigh Knodt, Greg Kinnes, Joe Blaylock. Back Row: Geoff Glaspie, Tad Bosch, John Babcock, Fred Bonner, Russ Fitch, Len Jenaway, Steve Glass, Scott Blumeyer. " m tea k n ;. Hi da to 250 Delta Tau Delta JS AT fc . Top Row: David Thomas, William Carpenter, John D ' errico, Kevin Lee, John Kim, Ron McFaul, Gary Gowen, Ben Zimont, Bruce Kern, John Niehaus. Second Row: Robert Pethick, Daniel Miller, Mark Bersani, Daniel Gilbert, David Kelly, Hal Wolfe. Third Row: Richard Levin, Rick Schmidt, Craig Charbonneau, Roderick De Maso, Randy Oliver, Bill Allesee. Fourth Row: Andrew Parker, Richard Byrne. Fredrick Cohen, Bradley Zuckerman, Tips, Jeffrey Mills, Lloyd Scott, Milton Datta, Anthony Randall. F ifth Row: Keith Gordon, Mark Steingold. Mark Roberts. Jefferson Faye, Thomas Richardson, Michael Astley, David Hoffman. John Campbell. Dennis Syrkowski. Stanley Chen, Monn Chau. Bot- tom Row: Carl Weiser, Darin Gates. Bryon Free- land, Steve Livingway, William Brito, Andrew Ro- senzweig, Robert Jillson, Henry Augustaitis. Christo- pher Cummins, Hassanain Kapadia. Architect Kahn ' s Plans Found 1985 was Delta Upsilon Fraternity ' s 150th Anniversary. In order to celebrate this special occasion, the fraternity initiat- ed the honorable Dr. Karl Menninger into the brotherhood in August. The Michigan chapter also has cause for celebration. The chapter house at 1331 Hill Street is 81 years old, and one of the alumni recently located renowned archi- tect Albert Kahn ' s original drawing of AT. Although housing codes prevent complete restoration, refurbishing has begun on some areas of the structure. The long range plans include renovation of the exte- rior. The fall term began with a successful rush, followed by a cocktail party with Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. The AT ' s have also enjoyed numerous other social events including a " Ghetto Party " , a Homecoming Banquet and a Friends ' Par- ty. Other events included many parties, Christmas caroling and a Winter Ball. The AT ' s have been working closely with the international fraternity to incorporate long-lost traditions and new ideas into the chapter. The men of Delta Upsilon wel- come any and all visitors to stop by the house. H Ron Me Paul (below) displays a AT car bash tro- phy. t Delta Upsilon 251 Fraternity Encourages Achievement Julian C. Foster, Lonnie W. Clifton, Jason L. Dot- son relax and enjoy the company of their brothers. Kappa Alpha Psi is a college fraternity comprised of functioning undergraduate and alumni chapters on major campuses and in cities throughout the country. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. was founded on the campus of Indiana Univer- sity on January 5, 1911. The objectives of the organization as written in the Fraterni- ty Constitution are as follows: a.. To unite college men of culture, patriotism, and honor in a bond of fraternity; b. To en- courage honorable achievement in every field of human endeavor; c. To promote the spiritual, social, intellectual and moral welfare of members; d. To assist the aims and purposes of colleges and universities; e. To inspire service in the public interest. Kappa Alpha Psi participates in a num- ber of activities and community services. Guide Right is a program for the educa- tional and occupational guidance of youth, high school, and college students alike. It is primarily inspirational and information- al in character. Membership is open to men of any race, color, or creed. All that ' s required is a desire to work hard toward the goals and objectives of Kappa Alpha Psi. H Front Row: Gene Lawson, Noah Jefferson, Lonnie W. Clifton (Assistant Dean of Pledges), Gerald G. Wells (Keeper of Records), Julian C. Foster (Pole- march), Darrell Thompson (Keeper of Exchequer), Fred " Rico " Ferguson (Strategus), Stanley Gordon, Steve Weston. Back Row: John Coleman, Jeffery L. Akers, Marcus Armstead, W. Riley McPhee, Donald Hearn II, Derick Coley, Gary Clark. 252 Kappa Alpha Psi .. Fraternity Life ' - Houses Liven up U-M ' s Campus A (ired-up Delt (upper left) concentrates on the keg stack during Greek Week. Lambda Chi ' s don ' t miss the chance to go Roman at their toga party (upper right), one of many theme events in which fraternities participate. Sigma Chi ' s were up to no good (above) at a sorority ' s hayride last fall. Sam- mies celebrate together (bottom left) after a great IM football season. A Phi Sig (below) is content indulging a little at the house. Fraternity Life 253 Jl AXA U. Winterfest Highlights Lambda Chi ' s Year Lambda Chi ' s 1984-1985 year promised to be as good as any. 1984 was the 75th Anniversary of their International General Assembly in New Orleans this past sum- mer. Pat O ' Brien ' s (or Pat Kelley) will never be the same. The first semester of the school year went very successfully. The highlights of the term included a fabulous class of new associate members, Tacky and Tasteless, Romanoffs, Homecoming, World Series tickets, a road trip to Ohio State and George ' s in Indianapolis, and finally the White Rose Formal in Windsor, Ontario. The next semester was just as good. Without a doubt, the high point of 1985 was Lambda Chi ' s second annual Winter- fest. This year ' s event was even bigger and better than last year ' s inaugural success. They received another good rush class, an- other great formal, and some great " senior stories " at this year ' s Senior Banquet. Finally, this year will be remembered for " toads " , " dome " , Pat Rich ' s VCR, Forrest House, Wilmot House, Briggsy ' s carry-in bomber, the Tigers, Penner at OSU, " This guy, and I don ' t know why . . . " , College Bowl and much more. M Derek Johnson, Mike O ' Callahan and Dave Pascut are ' stern ' at Carry-In. FlOBi fall =;.: Front Row: Tim Callahan, Louie Theros, Jack Min- er, Pat Kelley, Scott Carr, Mike Levan, Bill Brinker- hoff, Mike Laramie, Mark Seitz, Dave Hansen, Rob Carr, Joe DiMauro, Derek Johnson, Mike Penn, Dave Pascut. Second Row: Chip Moore, Steve Wittbrodt, Bill Fisher, Mark Shotwell, Eric Haab, Nick Conte, Dan Richards, Mike Beauregard, Kurt Zimmerman, Dan Sheridan, John Strek, Ed Bu- chanon, Kurt Halsey, Bob Culver, Dwayne Leik. Third Row: Jff Peterson, John Rutledge, Dan McEnroe, Ramin Azar, Geoff Briggs, Scott Hacias, Bruce Amlicke, Jeff Larson, Jack Perry. Scott Stew- art, Tom Randall, Mike Hefter, Brian Haab, Rick Perry, Ian Thorburn, Dave Wright, Dave Dutten- hoffer. Back Row: Calvin Hunter, Matt Mittelstadt, Jim Strong, Chris Cleary, Carl Geyer, Andy Fisher- ing, Mike O ' Callahan, Brian Muma, Dave Brown, Mike Van Schelvin, ' Matt Carstens, Kurt Schneider, Andy Grove, Doug Londal, Rudy Tanasijevich, Frank Koziara. 254 Lambda Chi Alpha Jl A0 k. Phi Belts Celebrate 120 Years Front Row: Bill Rathsburg, Bob Hooper, " Brador " , Tim Reaume, Jeff Klein, Joe Sheehan. Second Row: Ed Carpenter, Joe Garin, Don Redick, Steve Smith, Jim Kelligrew, Jim Barger. Third Row: Raven Sockanathan, Scott Shawaker, Clark Stevens, Dave Rosso, Pete Tarpey, Pete Dunne, Mike O ' Connor, Dave Ammon. Fourth Row: Jamie Pruett, Nick Pyle, Tim Payne, Chris Brewster, Rob Wildermuth, Mike Staiger. Back Row: Jon Corn, Rick Norden, Fred Cromer, Jim Ruth, Fred Orlan, Tom Munroe. The Michigan Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta celebrated its 120th anniversary at the University of Michigan this year. Their eighty-year old house has been declared a historic landmark and recent renovations have made it an even better place to call home. A perennially strong house in IM sports, Phi Delts again vied for the all-IM sports crown. Having won the Golden Anniversary Mudbowl this year (a Homecoming tradition at U of M), they will try to make the 1985 Mudbowl their third win in a row. They will also try their best to win Greek Week, an honor which they have won four of the past five years. Between great parties and happy hours, Phi Delts still managed to have a house GPA of over 3.0. Recognized by their national as one of the best of over 1 50 Phi Delt chapters across the nation this year, their mix of social, academics, community service and competition made them a well-rounded chapter. As always, the close-knit brotherhood is what makes Phi Delta Theta a great house. H Phi Delt Nick Pyle, Raven Sockanathan, Rick Norden, Curt Hartmann and Pete Tarpey (left) ham it up for the camera before sorority carry-in last fall. Phi Delta Theta 255 Front Row: John Labty, Duncan MacLean, Terence Young, Isaac Kim, Todd Vlk, Paul Nowak, Dave Goldberg, Dave Pfeiffer, Scott Kredialis, Noah Teicher, Larry Hyland, Doug Gabrion. Second Row: Brian Gahan, Charlie Tomlinson, Tony Rose, John Perry, Brad Frey, Chris Lamm, Bill Schrosbree, Eric Sanders, Eugene Weng, Chris Sine, R.T. Paulin, Steve Rob, Pete Ammor, Bill Sheahan, Marg Genger. Third Row: Frank Grossi, George Fisher, Jeff Sotok, Jeff Seilvop, Mike Lieberman, Dave Sulli- van, Brad Fenner, Greg Ross, Dan Ceglowski, Jim Marvin, Joe Lupo, Frank Erf, Robert Jackson, Chris Duhammel, Neal Bush. Fourth Row: Charlie Fritz, Jon Raar, Kim Fong, Mike Bohn, Bob Bettendorf, Dave Camp, Dave Johnson, Bill Stahle, Miko Kahi- shita, Bill Patton, Kirk Hudson, Doug Sharp, Pat O ' Keef, Dave Levitt, Greg Schermerhorn, Dick Cos- tollo, Sean Martin, Brian Henderson. Back Row: Mike Johnston, Dave Fremonti, Steve Pozal, Ted Kokus, Lee Harvis, Rob Porter, Dan Hysocki, Amyr Bathish, Sami Rifat, Dan Lawton, Griff Neal, Scott Park, Chris Fountain, Mark Palmer, Tom Koundak- jian. Fijis Shine in Athletics, Academics The men of 707 Oxford take an active interest in both fraterni- ty life and campus affairs. Striving to build and maintain a balance between scholastic emphasis and IM sports over the years, Phi Gamma Delta has been able to place high in both areas. In fact, their strong efforts have netted them a position in the top five fraternities in the field of academics as well as athletics. Highlights of the year ' s social functions are varied. The school year began when members of the fraternity journeyed down the Huron River by canoe. Around the holiday season the Fijis entertained sixteen underprivileged children with a Christmas party. The main event in the second semester social calendar had the brothers weaving grass skirts for their dates in preparation for the annual Fiji Grass Skirt Dance. The affair was held in celebra- tion of the arrival of spring. The objective of all Phi Gam men is to create an atmosphere within the house to supplement the academic education provided by the University. By living together under one roof, the true individuality of the brothers of Phi Gamma Delta has a rare opportunity to shine. |g Two Fiji brothers ditch their dates for a picture at Pi Phi ' s Barndance. Front RID Cart 256 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Continues Ideals Dor ' : - ::: :.- I Front Row: Russ King, Jon Getzinger, Mike Chung, Mark Goddard. Second Row: Andy Bressler, Pek- kan Ngai, Dave Reilly, Tom McMillan, Dan Isola, Dan Plitt, Dave Gilbert, Ray Brennan, Eric Neitsche, Eryn Czuchna, Greg Shelan. Third Row: Louis Kovalsky, Scott Russell, Steve Youtsey, Steve Goldberg, Bob Goetsch, Mike Kimmel, Rob Riley, Bob Revnew, Chris Pierson. Back Row: Dan H oard, Ted Shaw, Greg Morton, Ed Mehall, Larry Christiansen, Andy Antrassian, Andy Childress. Phi Kappa Psi continued to promote its fine ideals throughout 1984-85. With the help of a strong rush and extensive dedica- tion, exciting accomplishments were non- stop. Phi Kappa Psi ' s image was boosted by many successful extravaganzas, including the famous " Around the World " party, a supportive Homecoming weekend and a climactic Winter Formal. In addition, their intramural teams fared very well, placing Phi Kappa Psi in the top ten head- ing into February. Philanthropy was not overlooked as Phi Psi provided an enter- taining Haunted House to the underprive- leged children of Detroit. Finally, the brothers of Phi Kappa Psi would like to extend hearty congratula- tions to their graduating seniors, wishing each and every one of them success in the future. i| Bob Revnew, Dan Isola. Mike Vernier, and Bob Goetsch (above) enjoy some driveway hockey at the Phi Psi house. Rush is alway a friendly get together as several brothers get ready for the big event. Phi Kappa Psi 257 Jl Phi Sigs Begin Little Brother Program Phi Sigma Kappa opened its full term with one of its most successful rushes to date, soon followed by a carry-in at Gam- ma Phi Beta with a barn dance. Phi Sig and Gamma Phi pioneered a joint Little Brother Little Sister program that was a resounding success. Phi Sig ' s own Little Sister Rush brought in over 25 eager girls. The actives, associ- ate members and little sisters went on to celebrate at the Wild West (Virginia), Halloween and Christmas parties and at the Little Sister Barbecue. Their associ- ates enjoyed themselves at their own lock- in, walk-out to University of Illinois and Radiation Party. Success is the word that best described 1984-85 for Phi Sigma Kappa. The broth- ers were delighted with their new actives and little sisters. B ,0 JP 0tl Sentinel Ken Franklin, Vice President Jon Snow and Athletic Chair Steve Zaidel surround Heather Winger during the Radiation Party. nsi ra Lilt. mi Itai Front Row: Mark St. John, Tom Petermann, Andy Gough, Brian Dunn, Tim Trokey, Jon Snow. Sec- ond Row: Steve Mushkat, John Knecht, Dan Elkins, Larry Brucki, Mark Cripps, Jon Georgis, Steve Busch. Back Row: Jim Bishai, John Brasie, Steve Zaidel, George Talbot, Tom Montgomery, Mike Wil- kinson, John Wolt, Keith Williams. 258 Phi Sigma Kappa Jl SAE i . SAEs Sponsor 50th Mudbowl Vastly deferential, the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon again in 1984 produced a number of veritable orchestrations with pensive coherence. The first, of course, was the Mudbowl Bash, a munificent ex- travaganza which can only be described as the antithesis of loneliness. A few weeks later, the SAEs doggedly brought reggae emerti I-Tal into the bowl where they heightened a glorious afternoon with a contribution of rhythm and tonality. This was the first act of what would be a long miracle play of concerts, The Miller High Life Rock Series. Next, the SAEs won the all-campus tug- o-war and the IM Football Championship. These physical feats might seem trite or- chestrations, yet in the tug-o-war, they beat every team in Ann Arbor and Lan- sing, and in IM Football, their defense only let up seven points all year, while the offense scored over 140 points. The SAEs were a little perturbed about losing the Mudbowl game on a Flutiesque Hail Mary pass so consequently, but the IM Football trophy is back where it belongs. Some of their other orchestrations this past year included convincing the alumni to put up the bills for a 20G driveway and parking lot renovation as well as convincing Play- boy Magazine to shoot the Michigan seg- ment of " Girls of the Big Ten " at the most prestigious fraternity on campus. 8 Sometimes the men enjoy just hanging around the house. The men of SAE (above) are far too wild to take the average group picture. Several SAEs (left) greet their guests at the Mud- bowl Bash. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 259 Jl SAM L. Sammies Aid Heart Association Front Row: Scott Boldberg, Ron March, Pete Sny- der, Mke Shattel, Ron Lambert, Todd Sinai. Sec- ond Row: Michael Prober, Shawn Zimberg, Jon Ross, Mark Blitzer, Joey Lechner. Third Row: Jason Horn, Eric Schoenfeld, Scott Noskin, Eric Newman, Jeff Yozowitz, Dave Wolofsky, Ricky Gins- berg. Fourth Row: Todd Mandel, Mike Warsh, Ross Weisman, Marc Spector, Matt Smith, Dave Bunzel, Currently 100 members strong, Sigma Alpha Mu continues to thrive at the Uni- versity of Michigan. Its accomplishments in athletic, philanthropic, and social spheres have made Sammies one of the prominent fraternities on campus. During the 1984-85 school year, SAM was again champion of Intramural softball and then proceeded to capture the " B " football championship one month later. The competitive spirit and abilities of the members made Sammies the team to beat for the all-around trophy. In October, the now famous Bounce- for-Beats was held. Members were seen all over campus bouncing basketballs for the Michigan Heart Association. After the twenty-four hour event, the president of SAM handed the heart association a $4,500 check. Rounding out the year was a string of date and sorority parties as well as ten after hours parties which left many mem- bers and guests with great memories and a few too many hangovers, g Steve Shapiro, Steve Sugerman, Dave Barnett, All Hartz, Joey Lansing, Dave Friedland. Fifth Row: Howie Busch, Jeff Rosenberg, Jeff Tanenbaum, Randy Schwartzberg, Andy Kates, Ed Solomon, Steve Kalt, Marte Weiser, Scott Kaufman, Steve Shoflick, Jim Stempel, Bobby Mitchell, Doug Levy. Sixth Row: Mark Madoff, Geoff Edelstein, Todd Davis, Joes Herman, Lloyd Silberzweig, Bill Silver- stein, John Brostoff, Keith Schulefand, Bob Burn- stine, Pat Walz, Paul Schnell, Ray Solcick, John Thayer, Bill Silver, Andy Blcok, Rich Weiner. Back Row: Jeff Libman, Steve Miller, Pete Salob, Scott Rosenberg, Paul Greenbaum, Adam Goldberg, Andy Goldman, Steve Lefkofsky, Jeff Gould, Marc Herschelman, Dave Rosenberg, Steve Bender, Jeff Lichterman, Mike Fellows, Nat Abramson. 1984 IM Softball Champions (below) Front Row: Mike Warsh, Bobby Mitchell, Ross Weisman, Damon Larson. Second Row: Joey Lansing, Scott Spector. Back Row: Jim Stempel, Steve Miller, Jeff Gould, Andy Block, Andy Kates, and Paul Schnell. Fltnl u 260 Sigma Alpha Mu Jl 2N {L Front Row: Bill Kiptyk, Dave Keil, Kevin McCulloch, Ray Johnson, Dave Pass, Dave Goodwin, Nic Talmers. Second Row: John Jacobs, Steve Googa- sian, Paul Kissinger, Cary Crouse, Brad Kuish, Dave Dixon, Tom Gallop, Mark Dentz, Jim Morgan. Third Row: Steve Elliot, Eric Melvin, Bruce Birtwistle, Jay Dunwell, Rhone Resch, John Smirnow, Grant Gi- lexan, Tom VanPelt. Fourth Row: Bob DeCan, Steve Guttentag, J. D. Cronin, Bill Ranger, Robfur- dak, Todd Myers, Al Zimmerman, Bill Kolb. Fifth Row: Steve Jacobson, Andy Jonas, Dick Bories, Alan Mishra, Peter Ehrnstrom, Byron Askin, Bill Viv- ian, Mike Simonte. Back Row: Tom Betts, Bill Boeh- ringer, Curt Knauss, Den Koenig, Eric Johnson, Phil Micoli, Ben DiGiovanni. U-M Chapter Nationally Recognized Sigma Nu has been an integral part of the U M Greek System since 1902. A combination of strong academics, diverse activities, and a healthy social life have made the house a campus leader. Over the past year, Sigma Nu organized " Twister- mania " (a Greek Week Event), visits to Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital and several other philanthropic events. Parents ' week- end; Homecoming, Intramural sports, par- ties and visits with other Sigma Nu chap- ters also kept the 60 active brothers busy. The culmination of all these activities was the reception of the " Rock Chapter " award at the Sigma Nu Grand Chapter in recognition of chapter excellence, g Seniors Tom Betts and Cary Crouse (left) give Alan Mishra a lift at pledge formal. Sigma Nu 261 +v. XX " Sigma Chi a Source of Fun 1984-1985 has been another good year for the Theta Theta Sigma Chi ' s, as evi- denced by two outstanding rushes and one of the most successful Derby Days in re- cent memory. Their alumni brothers were also out in force this year with financial and spiritual assistance in every sense of the word. Topping it all off were two of our best pledge formals ever in Toronto and Chicago, and the nonchalant men of Theta Theta coming out as strong challengers for the Fraternity Sports League. Other things departing brothers will never forget: Tebeau ' s impersonations, skydiving, Aldo art, sun, suds and speakers on the roof, add it up, Thatcher ' s predica- ment, the problems with Toledo battery cables, summer putt-putt, Mary Lou ' s many " lovers " and all those mindless road-trips, g Doug Bond, Dave Geracioti, and David Lewis work on improving their formal appearances. Front Row: Doug Wolfe, John Dumonf, Jeff Bruce, Scott McLaren, Braden Slezak, Don Johnson, Craig Ramsdell. Second Row: Jim Mellin, Dave Pramuk, John Gunderson, John Clark, Alex Jones, Art Rich- ards, Jeff Pallisin, Dave Lewis, Mike McManus, Tom Yardley, Jeff Kuchman, John Tebeau, Rob Carlson, Al Clark, Pat Curran, Mark Turner. Third Row: Tony Bernie, Dave Geracioti, Andy Cooke, Trey Hill, Rod MacKay, Greg Gibson, Evan Moore, Peter Heubner, Rick Brown, Steve Pretty, Matt Gadja, John Matton, John Utley, Matt Sevcik, K.J. Levitus, Randy Miller, Pete Olson, Rob Bentley, Dan Kowal, Ted Neild, Bill Klein, Mike Shields. Back Row: Frank Bloomquist, John Liddicoat, Dave Nyren, Paul Nelson, Dave Bai- lie, Dan Page, Jack Hoerner, Chris Blanchard, Mark Johnson, John Christopher, Mike Lowe, Tom Pez- zetti, Kreg Keesee, Dave Prybil, Bill Rogers. Not pictured due to scholastic excuses: Dave Kowal, Doug Bond, Jim Flanagan, Brian Yost, Rob Linton, Dave Latham, Mike Chew and Thatcher. 262 Sigma Chi Mike Murray and Mike McManis (top) emcee Derby Days events. Derby Day coaches ' (above right) initiation proves to be the favorite event for Dave Kowal, Mark Moffet and Randy Miller. Dan Page, Mike Lowe, (left) Tom Pezetti, John Christopher and Kreg Kesee (left) test the bed springs before the Toronto pledge formal. Sigma Chi 263 Sig Eps Maintain Many Traditions The 89 men of Sigma Phi Epsilon started off the 84-85 aca- demic year with an all-campus pig roast. The event followed a Michigan football victory over 1 ranked Miami and set the pace for an outstanding social semester consisting of hayrides, sorority parties and little sister funct ions. Getting back to football games, the Sig Eps kept up with tradition by selling hot dogs before every home game and raised approximately $800 for the Leukemia Foundation. This wasn ' t the only philanthropic project the Sig Eps accomplished. An annual Christmas party for under privileged kids was held also. Santa handed out presents, games were played, and many Christ- mas cookies were eaten. And speaking of tradition, the Sig Eps closed out the ' 83- ' 84 school year by capturing the intramural sports championship. This year was no exception as the Sig Eps were still in the race for the title finishing in second place after the fall semester. Socially during winter semester, Sig Eps hosted a Racquet Club friends party along with sorority and little sister parties. Sig Eps always look forward to the biggest event of the year, the Sherwood Forest Party! Robin Hood and his merry men wined and dined with the fair maidens of a carefully chosen sorority. While hopes for a sixteenth IM Sports Championship lingered in the minds of the Sig Eps, they didn ' t forget about their studies carrying a respectable cumulative G.P.A. of 3.0. H A " Sig Ep " pyramid: (right) Bob Dailey, Hans Von Bernthal, Greg Taffe, Ian Wilde, George Spowart, Scott Amair, Jerry Taylor, Bill Decker, T. Klug and Mark Bonertz. Brent Meyer (below left) shows his Christmas spirit during the annual party for underpriviledged children. In the spirit of Sherwood Forest (below right), these merry men are Mark Melvin, Dave Dunbar, Bill Me Gillicuddy, Fritz Hyde, Tom McGuckin, Paul Stablein, Steve Shafron, Jeff Cook, and Rob Stefan. 264 Sigma Phi Epsilon Jl S Famous rock musicians (left) like ZZ Top (actual- ly Greg Taffe, Bob Daily, Bob Refy) made an ap- pearance at the house Halloween Party. Front Row: Sam Lee, Rick Friess, Dave Burk, Bill Decker, Paul Tanis, Greg Taffe, Bob Roty, Jeff Cook, Dave Reno, Tom McGuckin, Dave Michaels, Mike Lamp. Second Row: Rob Stefan, Carl Klein, Paul Whitfield, Mark Davis, Jeff Henchel, Troy Brinza, Andy Stillman, Carlos Ramos, Bill McGilli- cudy. Mark Bonertz, Norm Christiansen, Chris Grif- fith. Third Row: Tim Jochen, Dave Homyak, Bill Ickes, Jerry Taylor, Mike Palopoli, Dave Dunbar. Stu Porter, Jim Chinarian, Rob Klug, Mike Levy, Jay West, Rich Yoo, Paul Thomas, Mark Stuenkel. Fourth Row: Rob Mack, George Spowart, Rick Main, Ian Wilde, Hans Von Bernthal, Greg Lanesey, Dave Swaney, Raoul Choos. Dave Potchynok, " Buf- falo Joe " Clark, Steve Lane, Ron Budzik, Louis Aronson. Back Row: John Stanley, Neil Birkhimer. Jim Woods, Dave Mincavage, Dave Krawec, Bruce Benda, Ricky Ross, Erich Lidl, Bob Harokopvas. Max Rogers, Ken Fromm, Seth Grossman, Dave McEvoy. Mark Furlan. Sigma Phi Epsilon 265 Sigma Phis Enjoy Social Life This marks Sigma Phi ' s 127th year on the University of Michigan campus and, as in the past, Sigma Phi enjoyed another year of good times. Rush brought the house another great group of guys with whom to share the Sigma Phi experience. They come from all parts of the country with as many different backgrounds and interests as there are men in the house. Sigma Phi enjoyed a busy social sched- ule consisting of friends parties, theme parties with sororities (like toga parties and treasure hunts), serenades, happy hours, pledge pranks, champagne break- fasts and a great pledge formal at the Dearborn Hyatt. Winter term brought more of the same along with bar nights, road trips and of course participation in all the Greek Week activities. M Front Row: Siggy, Mike Twigg, Marcus Di Pietro, Walter B. Pipp Jr., Mike Jansen, Kent Ferguson, Jim Ashew, David Askew. Second Row: Mark Williams, Mark Isken, David Sherwood, Dwight Poffenberger, Thomas Shulz, Paul Ghehas, Christoper (Chipper) Saam, Christopher Stoddard, David W. Centner, Scott Winston, Sumit Sengupta, Benedict Capuco, Walden. Back Row: Tom Galantowicz, Joch C. Strainer, Kent Mueller, Scott Birdster, Patrick Doyle, Bruce Collinson, Keith Sotiroff. Sigma Phi president Mike Twigg (top) and senior Chipper Saam could be in trouble with their dates, " Pumpkin " and " Peaches " , at a sorority barn- dance. Halloween invades the Sigma Phi house at 907 Lincoln (right). 266 Sigma Phi Finn Brothers Gain Twenty-Three Actives This year has been an active one for the brotherhood of Theta Chi. For starters, the house gained 23 new members who are already playing an integral part in perpet- uating 0X ' s prominent position in Michi- gan ' s Greek society. Theta Chi continued its fine tradition of community service by hosting its second annual 0X Roast in October to raise mon- ey for the March of Dimes. On the social scene, 1351 Washtenaw was the scene of several incredible parties, the most memo- rable of which were the Daiquiri Bash and the Hawaiian Beach Celebration. Theta Chi also put out a spectacular effort in the activities of Greek Week. M Saan Audis, Dave Heffner, Cas Swastak, Ed Cortes, George Michalski and Jeff Ruprich ham it up at an all-campus 0X party. Firtt Row: Rob Amick, Bob Stoick, Paul Mannino, Rob Karpinos, Cas Swastek. Dave Baum, John Ronan. Larry Portnay. Dave Graham. Second Row: Dave Olson, Todd Wilson, Damien Dziepak, Andy Shapin, Dave Roberts, Doug Moore, Rick Loomis, John Hilburger, Dan Papermaster. Chris Edler, Sam Awdish, Mike Dinerman, John Vargo, Joe Sipher, Ernie Mayer, Phil Berry. Back Row: Ian Prince, George Michelski, Tom O ' Neil, Al Morris. Matt Gor- don, Dave Heffner, Vince Ho, Ed Cortez, Lloyd Ken- dall, Josh Weingast. Eugene Cisik. Theta Chi 267 Jl 0AX Unity Strengthens Brotherhood You mean I can ' t get into Law School with a record? ... Go for it, Young Ray ... I really need the money, Chris . . . How do you like your single room, Bob? . . . The Castle ... I thought Joel gradu- ated ... " I have a splinter in my pants " . . . TR=CV . . . Hey Jeff, take it easy on the molasses! . . . When ' s the wedding, Rob? . . . " The Simpo Club " ... I may be weird, but Bruce is weird . . . What up? . . . " I ' m just sitting here adjusting to a new altitude " . . . The Graduate . . . " Mr. Anthony, I think we have a little problem here " ... " I need a life to get my life in order " . . . Git-U-Some . . . Hey Clint, who ' s President? . . . Everyone again . . . sing for us Healy . . . Let ' s go to Meijer ' s, Meijer ' s has everything . . . etc. ... M Front: Bruce Anthony, John Taube, Jeff Miller. Be- hind the bar: Jon Ravwerda, Rob Tracy. Front Row: Paul Jablonski, Mike Jurado, Greg Kal- fas, Kurt Maxwell, Steve Jelinek, Phil Quaderer, Bob Snyder, Scott Penrod, Jack Edelen. Second Row: Andy Leak, Bruce Anthony, Robert Eustice, Chris Cook, Dave Jelinek, Dean Halter, Mike Healy, Clint Cameron. Third Row: Rob Tracy, Jon Ravwerda, Chris Martin, Pat Patterson, Jeff Trees, Greg Popowitz, Marc Simon, Jerry MacLaughlin, Rob Mara. Back Row: William Raisor, Joe Nashif, John Tarbe, Jeff Miller, Mark Mush, John Copeland, Mike Renshaw, Pete Fink, Ray Fada, Jeff Trunsky. Theta Delta Chi 268 Trigon k New Ideas Enhance Trigon No. 1617 Washtenaw (top) the home of Trigons since 1910. Established in 1905, Trigon fraternity has long provided a home and a brother- hood for men at Michigan. Though long established and rich in tradition, the Tri- gons count their ongoing expansion and increasing vitality as evidence of an essen- tially young fraternity, growing with new members and new ideas. The Trigons enjoy charitable events as well as social activities. Each year, work- ing in with Alpha Chi Omega sorority, Trigon holds a Halloween party for under- priviledged children in Ann Arbor. The Trigons are active in Greek Week and pre- game football parties. Also, a strong core of Trigon ' s stout lads can always be count- ed on for a local happy hour with their " little sisters. " f| Trigons Below: Front Row: Glen Pollock, John Holler, Rob Weiss. Back Row: Gregg Green, Charles Laidlaw. Eric Parker, Rob Brown, and Doug Mikatarian. Trigon 269 .4 TRIANGLE The year at Triangle was an exciting one. They started off with the Second An- nual Triange Lawn Bash, which featured George Bedard and the Kingpins and en- abled them to raise $700 for the American Cancer Society. Following fall rush, they participated in Homecoming festivities with the women of Collegiate Sorosis. Tri- angle ' s entry in the float building contest, " Wildcatbusters " , was an overwhelming success and took First Place in the contest for the second consecutive year. In No- vember they hosted the annual Bermuda Triange Party which provided an excellent evening of entertainment and fun for all. Winter term focused on rush, followed by an exciting Greek Week. The year con- cluded with the annual spring formal, an- other great success, held this year in a restored mansion across the border in Windsor. John Miljan entertains two guests at the annual Halloween Party Front Row: Mark Spomer, Steve Kuciemba, Martin Lewis, Ton Oh, Derek Sant ' Angelo, Roger Lim, Steve Hill. Second Row: Jim Heller, Dennis Lee, Michael Stewart, Larry Suleski, Brian Corcoran, Jeff Pittel, Douglas Smith, Keith Korpi. Third Row: Da- vid Wallace, Kevin Cooper, Jeff Wohl, Randy Chap- man, Kurt Skifstad, John Miljan, Carl Gilbert, Paul Darling, Randy Zywicki, Jim Jud, David Holden, Da- vid Ostby. Back Row: Joe Tillo, Greg Stocking, Wilson Moin, Rick Frenkel, David Wilsey, George Culik, James Lisi, James Camp. 270 Triangle Jl TRIANGLE At the Halloween Party (left), Randy Chapman, Tony Sterns and their dates had an enjoyable even- ing. Larry Saleski (below) demonstrates his pool skills at the annual Little Sisters Rush Party. The final touches are put on the 1984 Homecom- ing Parade entry " Wildcatbusters " (left), which won first prize. Triangle 271 A ZBT ZBT ' s Keep a Busy Social Calendar The 1984-1985 school year was a great one at Zeta Beta Tau. It began in Septem- ber with an all-campus party that drew over 1 500 people. It was a truly great night and a great way to start off the new year. The event was followed by one of the strongest rushes ever during which the ZBTs accepted fifteen men to pledge. The highlight of September was the first annu- al ZBT Clam Bake. A b each was created in the front yard with an Va of an acre of sand and 150 live lobsters were flown in from Maine along with two bushels of clams. The evening was spent on the beach with dates, lobsters, and beach fires. The rest of the social calendar for the year was full with memorable activities like ZBTahiti with Kappa Alpha Theta, Fall Formal, parties with Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Epsilon Phi and a Spring Formal at the Renaissance Center in Detroit. The athletic program continued to im- prove throughout the year with strong showings in football, basketball and rac- quet ball in which the ZBTs finished sec- ond in the tournament. Overall, the men of ZBT had a great season athletically to complement the rest of the year. H ai Florida boys Rich Keller, Bill Goldstein, Alan Blase and Howard Randall (top) get decked out in their beach attire. Todd Magazine and the rest of the Zebe gang (above) shake hands with the men of Alpha Epsilon Pi after an intramural game. Three smiling ZBTs (opposite top) take a break from carrying ZBTs in the fall. 272 Zeta Beta Tau Jl ZBT k and Improve Intramural Program Front Row: Bennett Kaplan, Bob Dodenhoff, Mi- chael Ostrow, Joel Mayer, Harlan Bobbins, Dan Wander, Scott Waxenberg, Steve Friedlander, Steve Dubin, Marc Fisher, Rick Rothman, Scott May, Rob Leland, Marty Kloner. Second Row: Steve Sadis, Joel Hollander, Brad Glass, Matt Friedman, Michael Smiley, Rick Remes, Ron Gold, Alan Blase, Willie Mays, Jay Elkins, Bob Goldberg, Jon Feingold, Bruce Marwil, Randy Martin, Rob Medway, David Shuster, Lloyd Perlow. Third Row: Billy Susman, Peter Tucker, Fred Smithson, Mark Konigsberg, Mike Hokin, Jimmy Orlin, Howard Randell, Ira Baer, Steve Paradise, Andy Rifkin, Greg Cote, Mitch Hor- witz, Rich Keller, Spencer Brown, Jamie Stone, Matt Tucker, Andy Small, Todd Magazine, Joel Elconin, Mark Bank, Eric Nederlander. Back Row: Lee Davis Murray Davis, Alan Scholnick, Brad Sachs, Jeff Wolfson. Jeff Richmond, Eric Greene, Jimmy Schwartz, Andy Jacobson, Eric Brown, Gregg Mi- chaelson, Michael Rolnick, Jon Harwood. Howard Pollack, David Hart. Zeta Beta Tau 273 nvolved. With over 600 organizations, the University of Michigan offers its student body a large diversity of activities. By joining these organizations, students can gain a valuable education not available in the classroom. They can learn to practice important business procedures, create a budget, take responsibility, delegate authority, improve their talents, and communicate their ideas effectively. One of the primary purposes of Michigan clubs and organizations is to bring people together to communi- cate with others who have similar interests, such as those with the same major, the same EDITED BY WENDY GOULD concerns, or the similar hobbies. The varied campus groups assist students in creating their own small network of friends at this large university. The clubs in which thousands of students at Michigan are involved are often not thought of as organizations per se, they are University dorms. The dorms, however, have elements of all campus organizations; the students are brought together, elect officers, plan activities, and, most importantly, form lasting friendships with other " members. " The Organization Section reflects a cross-section of the clubs, groups and dorms on the Michigan campus. In future years it will be a reminder of the education the students here received outside of class - by being involved. The Michigan Daily suffers from staff shortages Page 282 Academic students unite in Golden Key Page 295 Nursing Council runs health programs for students Page 296 Women ' s Glee Club makes a comeback Page 302 Michigan Student Assembly hears student concerns Page 306 South Quad: Best dorm or zoo? Page 320 New faces seen in Couzens Hall Page 335 Rob Marku discusses upcoming events at a Uni- I versity Activities Center meeting. Organizations 275 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Yearbook Evolves T The Changing A yearbook ' s purpose is to capture the images and pulse of a place and time. Dur- ing its 88 years in publication, the Michi- gan Ensian has recorded the history of U- M and mirrored the mood and atmosphere of each respective time period. In 1931, after years of similar-looking editions, the Ensian took on a sleek, radi- cal new appearance in Art Deco, a style born out of a new machine era. Reflecting hope for new social order during the depths of the Great Depression. The 1971 edition featured photojourna- lism and freestyle poetry. " To lean toward you, but never touching where you see, only where you feel " and " Listen. The earth is speaking " are samples of the books avant-garde copy. In 1975 th e Ensian cashed in on a game craze and produced Michiganopoly. Similarly, the 1985 Michigan Ensian has changed drastically from previous years to appropriately reflect the mid- ' 80 ' s. The book itself is larger, having been increased by more than forty pages over the last edition. Senior pictures have jumped from 1800 in 1984 to 2600 this year, according to Editor-in-Chief An- nette Fernholz. There appears to be more student interest in the book, and as a result Jeff Forman, Finance Manager A classic cover and logo are part of the Frisian ' s new look Progress Chart ----- mmm ANY TIME Bill Marsh, Managing Editor 276 Michigan Ensian MICHIGAN ENSIAN esl To Reflect Times book sales have also escalated. The new-found popularity is a wel- comed relief for the Ensian staff. Since 1982, the book has lost over $20,000. It now seems that the Ensian is on the road to recovery. " This year we should be solvent, " said Fernholz. " The student response and book sales have been phenomenal, much better than expected. " Many new ideas were implemented to increase student awareness of the year- book. One marketing technique was an in- novative four-color poster-calendar fea- turing candid shots of the campus. The Ensian has also traded in its mod- ern logo for a more classic one, hoping to convey a more conservative image. The book ' s cover has also been changed to give the book a richer, more traditional appear- ance. " The 1985 book ' s cover design empha- sizes tradition with a more classic look, " said Managing Editor Bill Marsh. It ' s also representative of a more conservative stu- dent body, he added. The cover previously featured a four- color photo of campus, but according to Fernholz, the photo cover " did not hold up well over time. " Such features as student profiles in the senior and sports s ections were added to spice up the yearbook. " It reflects our goal of personalizing an impersonal institu- tion, " the editor-in-chief said. Like the Michigan Daily, the yearbook is student-run and student-financed. It ' s a demanding job for a meager staff of 25, a situation that often resulted in production delays and extra-heavy workloads for yearbook staffers. Some editors spent as many as 50 to 65 hours a week working on the book. " Sometimes I wonder if I ' ll ever be a student again, " remarked one bleary-eyed editor, " but when the book finally comes out, it ' ll make all these late nights worth- while. " M -Eric Mattson Jim Dostie Annette Fernholz, Editor-in-Chief Jew Schriet Kriitine Golubovskit, Campus Life Editor Michigan Ensian 277 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Greeks assistant Nancy Hunt and Greeks Editor the camera. Tracey Grzegorczyk, Academics Editor Jim Dostie, Photography Editor Wendy Gould, Organizations Editor 278 Michigan Ensian MICHIGAN ENSIAN Jeff Schrler Anne Thiede take a break from layouts to pose for Sutan Michael, Entertainment Editor Jeff Schrier Jim Dost(6 Cynthia Canell, Assistant Photography Editor Yearbook sales escalate as the Ensian experiences a recovery Jeff Schrtef Dave Gent and Laura Martin, Sports Editors, ham it up in the yearbook office. Michigan Ensian 279 AT PUB Joseph Kraus, Weekend Edit Mike Fisch, Arts Stafl Hariitong Tjtot Georgea Kovanis, Associate News Editor Cheryl Baacke, Managing Editor 280 Lite at The Pub LIFE AT THE PUB Student Journalists Have Dawn-to-Dusk Dedication By Peter Williams It ' s eight a.m. on the University of Michigan campus. The vast majority of the student population is sleeping soundly. Some are in lecture halls trying to take notes in a comatose state. A few more are crawling out of bed, grudgingly preparing themselves for another day in the world of higher education. At this time of day, when the frozen campus seems to move at a snail ' s pace on sidewalks glazed with wet ice, students who arc editors, managers, reporters or photographers in the Student Publications Building start their day. There are phones to answer, letters to open, stories to pre- pare, ads to sell, reporters to call and other duties that need to be completed before The Michigan Daily can be sent to the presses at midnight. Michigan Ensian editors are scheduling appointments for senior pictures, organiz- ing sections of their annual publication, developing photographs of campus events, and planning their marketing strategy for the coming year. Although the Ensian does not have the day-to-day publication demands of The Daily, the duties of these students are as immediate as those who work for the paper. They, too, jeopardize their academic standing and social lives for a token paycheck and an uncertain amount of recognition. The third element of the Student Publi- cations Building is the Garogoyle staff. Operating out of an office spasmodically decorated with a couch, a bombshell, a couple of typewriters and other assorted furniture. Gargoyle staffers are perhaps as eccentric and sporadic as their publica- tion. This group of campus comedians is more likely to be spending their time hawking the Garogoyle in the Diag than working in the office. They do, however, manage to spend enough late nights in the building to write, edit, and assemble a hu- mor magazine on a whenever-we-feel-like- it basis. Unlike most buildings on campus. The Pub doesn ' t shut down at night. Depend- ing on the evening, students may be greet- ing campus security guards until the dawn of the following day. The work never seems to stop. Evenings are the time when The Daily truly shifts into high gear. Nightside, which lasts roughly from four o ' clock till midnight, is reserved for putting out the morning edi- tion. Reporters type up their stories on the paper ' s antiquated (circa 1930) manual typewriters. Stories are then given to sen- ior editors to review and rewrite into co- gent news, sports or entertainment stories. Headlines have to be written, photos de- veloped, pages designed and laid out, copy reread for mistakes ... the list goes on. On top of all this are the long term budgetary, marketing, and editorial deci- sions which are the responsibilities of the students who run these respective publica- tions. The Gargoyle, Michigan Ensian and The Daily arc independent publications entirely the responsibility of their staffs. These students give up the primary portion of their free time to keep the copy moving. Sometimes it seems impossible, less often it seems worthwhile, and always it seems endless. The more than 200 students who work at The Pub endure taxing responsi- bilities, heavy workloads and almost daily headaches in return for an inevitably me- diocre transcript, negligible pay and a sin- gle line on their resume. Yet students seem to get some sort of satisfaction from being there. Maybe it ' s the challenge of publishing, or the comra- dery that develops between workers. Per- haps it ' s the opportunity to meet and inter- view important people on campus, or an uncommon desire to find and cover the news. Whatever the reason, it brings new faces into The Pub every year, and some arrive as early as eight a.m. f| Life at The Pub THE MICHIGAN DAILY Problems Persist, but Paper ' s Doug McMahon Laurie DeLater, Associate News Editor When the Democratic party nominated Geraldine Ferraro for the vice presidency, The Michigan D aily ' s reporters and pho- tographers were in San Francisco to re- cord the historic event. When the Detroit Tigers won the World Series, the paper published a special edition to capture the campus euphoria. For 95 years, The Michigan Daily has reported national, state, and local news, but its first priority remains covering the University. This year, for example, the ad- ministration ' s proposed non-academic code for student conduct repeatedly made headlines as the Daily provided day-to-day updates on the controversial measure. The paper analyzed the regents ' proposal, the faculty ' s position and student opposition. But with all of its success, the Daily hasn ' t been without setbacks. This year, a staff shortage forced editors to consider eliminating the cover story from Week- end, the entertainment supplement distrib- uted free around campus. While the popular news features are considered one of the Daily ' s strongest as- sets, Editor-in-Chief Bill Spindle felt that cutting the supplement ' s main feature " would leave news editors and reporters free to work on other things more impor- tant to the long term health of the paper. " Despite a lean staff, Weekend Editor Joseph Kraus continued to publish inter- esting and informative features for the tabloid on topics ranging from the local bar scene to presidential politics. Finding new reporters for both publica- tions became a top priority. Business Man- ager Steve Bloom launched a " Do it Dai- ly " publicity campaign to spark student interest and support for the paper and boost its declining circulation. Editor Spindle also hoped to spend more time teaching newcomers the basics of re- porting and journalistic style. With priorities established, editors strive to build on the Daily ' s strengths and get the paper back on a solid footing. 8 -Annette Fernholz Brad Mills Neil Chase, Managing Editor, discusses a story lead with a new reporter. Bill Spindle, Editor-in-Chief Knstine Golubovskis 282 Tfte Michigan Daily THE MICHIGAN DALY Coverage Is Still Impressive I Top Left: Jim Boyd, Opinions Page Editor. Bottom left: Mike McGraw, Sports Editor, discusses his section ' s cover- age at the Daily ' s mass meeting. Above: Jeff Bergida, Asso- ciate Sports Editor. Daily staffers were on hand when Geraldine Ferraro was nominated for the vice presidency at the Democratic National Convention in San Francisco Brad Mills The Michigan Daily 283 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sue Barto (center), Personnel Editor, teaches new staffers the basics of layout. Staff shortages forced Daily editors to consider dropping one of the paper ' s most popular features. Kristine Golubovskis Doug McMahon Steve Bloom, Business Manager 284 The Michigan Daily THE MICHIGAN DAILY A publicity campaign launched by the business staff sought to increase student awareness of the paper and boost its sagging circulation Top left: Jackie Young, Opinion Page Edi- tor. Lett: Staffers wore buttons to publicize the newspaper. Bottom left: Business staff members discuss sales at the mass meeting. Below: Doug McMahon, Chief Photographer Kristine Gdubovskis The Michigan Daily 285 GARGOYLE U-M ' s Humor Magazine I lilt I I ' I 286 Gargoyle SUNBATHERS Follies Revived Not satisfied to hog 15 pages in the ' 53 Ensian, students at The Pub scrambled for an excuse to add a sixteenth: their bizarre penchant for mid-winter tanning. The Delta Ypsi- lanti chapter of the Sunbathers, re- established in 1983 after a 14-year hibernation, is a support self-help group for the afflicted that meets Daily at 420 Maynard for counseling and frequent games of spindlesticks. It was a busy year. Group activi- ties included Devil Action, bloodless coups and highly competitive rounds of Peter Tap, while individuals pur- sued academic mediocrity and trim. Slew Weidenbach SausmTgi! The Sunbathers are warm, indus- trious sorts eager to show off their accomplishments just ask. " Judas Priest, " replied one. " Do I look like I have time to answer your silly questions? " Said another: " Stu- dent Publications? My god, I ' m in the wrong building. " A curious lot, the ' Bathers, con- suming leugifications and baying at the moon in their computer void. And of course, nobody buddies Bud- dy unless Buddy wants to be bud- died, m ' Where ' s the beach?! ' shout disoriented ' Bathers with Clara Peller-esque surliness. Boneheads! I Obvious results of procreation amongst cousins. Front: L. M. Void. Back Row: Sue Bee, Sweet Williams. Ima Rainbow, Bachus Baacke, Flair Hodges, T. R. lathlon, Buddy This, Sunshine Moonflower, Billy Spineless, Dr. Aziz, L ' il Hal, Garrulous Gould, Fannie Fernholz. Not Pictured: Neil " I was just tak- ing her home " Chase, Georgieanna Kovings- kiowly, Heir-Apparent Mattson, the Leugie Devil. Let ' s hope they don ' t multiply. Him? ' The King ' ? (top right) Oh, puh-teaze Life at the Pub is an endless fashion show (left). Egadl They ' re multiplying! (right) Stew Again 287 WCBN AND WJJX Students Take Over The Airwaves WCBN, 88.3 on your FM dial, and WJJX, 650 AM, are the two radio stations affiliated with the Campus Broadcasting Network. The Board of Directors of the Campus Broadcasting Network is respon- sible for overseeing the affairs of both stations. The Board is composed of five students, one alumnus, one faculty mem- ber, one representative from the office of the Vice- President of University Relations and another from the office of the Vice- President of Student Services. Although the two stations are unified by the Campus Broadcasting Network and its Board of Directors, they differ in purpose and pro- gramming. WCBN Offers an " alternative " style of broadcasting. The station tries to provide its listeners with music and information that may be otherwise unavailable. The musical focus is not on a Top 10 or Top 40 format as with other stations, but on music that is equally enjoyable but perhaps more obscure: music from foreign lands, reggae, folk music, and jazz. WCBN also offers specialty shows, such as " Jazz Til Noon " and " Friday Night Rockers Jamboree. " WJJX ' s programming, on the other hand, consists of contemporary hits. The station ' s music and program directors use input from University students and area record stores to create a playlist that fol- lows popular demand. WJJX also has some specialty programs including a hits count-down, a Beatles program and a dance music program on weekendsr Students learn more than just spinning discs Both stations provide a training ground for students interested in radio broadcast- ing. Approximately 250 students are in- volved in the two stations of the Campus Broadcasting Network. At WCBN and WJJX, students learn more than just spin- ning discs and talking over the air. The stations arrange positions for training not only Dee-Jays, but people interested in others aspects of radio production such as advertising, public affairs, talk shows and publicity as well. Under the Board of Directors of the Campus Broadcasting Network are the support groups headed by student depart- ment directors. These students are Gener- al Manager Randy LeVasseur, Publicity Director Denise Burke, Public Affairs Di- rector Susan Hunt, Sports Director Dave Mann and News Myron Marlin. The indi- vidual stations also have their own Execu- tive Staffs to handle the business of their respective stations. For WCBN: Program Director Eric Pascarelli, Music Director Gretchen Lindensmith and Chief Announcers Ajit de Silva and Kate Hitch- cock. For the Executive Staff of WJJX: Program Director Ruth Reinis, Chief An- nouncer Chuck Azer, Promotions Director Al Magolan, Music Director Maria Ger- mainario, Production Director Lily Eng, Sales Director Bill Allen, Information Di- rector Jerome Lee and News Director Margaret Martin. M -Wendy Gould 3 Judi Clark, Randy LeVasseur, Susan Hunt, Colleen Greene, Eric Pascarelli, Anne Ryan 288 WCBN WJJX WCBN AND WJJX es - -. . die :pan- ner- fcty isDh Dave ; Mil- lltir mm wor ikief litck- M- Un- aior Get- hi iDi- tctor Photos by J. Dostie A Dee-jay hard at work, but enjoying it! Above: Lily Eng, Maria Germainario, Ruth Reinis, Margaret Martin, Myron Marlin, Chuck Azer and Jerome Lee. Left: Cecile Cloutier and Arwulf select a record for airtime. WCBN WJJX 289 ORIENTATION LEADERS ; Front Row: Marty Thayer, Paul McNaughton, Su- san Page, Pat Dekeyser, Shareef Mahdavi, Kirk Gro- sel, Jake London, Jon Gould, Leslie Ford. Second Row: Maureen Burns, Jackie Zydecki, Shelly Eb- bert, Chae Chu, Mickey Feusse, Matt Wishart. Back Row: Jobert Abueva, Mike Perigo, Dee Faulk, Jon Elkind, Kay Chandler, Brian Binder, Don Perigo, Ter- ry Schulman, Heidi Wilson, Audrey Mosley. Summer At The U Can Be Fun Approximately 9000 freshman and 1 500 transfer students visited Ann Arbor for Summer Orientation in 1984. The Sum- mer Orientation staff had the serious job of introducing the new students to the University so they would feel comfortable here, but they achieved this goal in a fun way. It was important for the new students to meet other people so they wouldn ' t be lost on campus in the fall. To do this, the Orientation staff organized social events such as dances, pizza parties, scavenger hunts a nd sports nights in the CCRB. The Orientation staff also helped the new stu- dents with registration and gave tours of the campus and dorms. A program was also conducted for parents. The Summer Orientation staff of 1984 definitely showed new students how to mix business with pleasure, g - Wendy Gould Aides-Front Row: Marty Thayer, Jake London, Mickey Feusse, Terry Schulman. Back Row: Jackie Zydeck, Jon Gould, Brian Binder, Matt Wishart. 290 Orientation Leaders ORIENTATION LEADERS Team 2: Pat Dekeyser, Chae Chu, Audrey Mosley, Paul McNaughton. Team 3: Kirk Grosel, Dee Faulk, Shareef Mahdavi. Not Pictured: Angela Deaver. (Above) Parent Orientation: Kay Chandler, Barry Powers, Leslie Ford, Chris Tisdel, Joanne Jurmu. Team 4: Raju Advani, Maureen Burns. Not Pictured: (Below) Team 1: Mike Perigo, Shelly Ebbert, Jobert Abueva, Susan Page. Renee Filliatraut, Michael Jay Walker. T Photos by Doug McMahon ' Orientation Leaders 291 TOWER SOCIETY S Jim Doslie Front Row: Anne Leiby, Chris Leydorf, Katie Black- well, Gretchen Matz, Rebecca Dickstein, Ruth Bard. Second Row: Shelly McNamara, Monica Merva, Andrea Scully, Caroline Broida, Patty Ventura, Lin- da Hunt, Annette Fernholz, Maureen Finley. Third Row: Ray Dries, John Butler, Mark Chiamp, John Sweet Fourth Row: Jacquie Doot (hidden), Linda Kaftan, Sonia Nordgren.Mary Blue, Pam McCann, Andrea Williams, Lisa Onaga, Doug Bond. Fifth Row: Phil Giroux, Art Balourdos, David Hall, Gerard Rudy, Ken Hayward, Scott Bird, Paul Kobylarz, C.J. Beshke. Back Row: Brett Davis, Scott Rechsteiner, Mike Mallory, Tim Anderson, John Finch, Alan Sin- cich, Scott Page, Daryl Gormly. Not Pictured: Kent Ferguson, Leslie Rockymore. Secret Association Unites University ' s Student Leaders The Tower Society is created by the affiliation of two organizations: Michiga- mua, whose membership is male, and its counterpart, Adara, whose membership is female. The purpose of the Tower Society, according to a member, is " to recognize and bring together outstanding senior male and female leaders who have contri- buted to the excellence of the University of Michigan. " M 292 Tower Society TAU BETA PI j Society Stresses Community Work Tau Beta Pi is the national engineering Engineering Leadership Conference, held engineering honor society founded a century ago to " mark in a fitting manner " outstanding engineering students who demonstrate dis- tinguished scholarship and exemplary character, and to " foster a spirit of liberal culture in engineering colleges. " The Michigan Gamma chapter founded in 1906 has initiated more than 6,100 mem- bers. Michigan Gamma received the Chapter Projects Award for the eighth consecutive year in recognition of the members ' tradi- tion of service to their college, university and community. The society provided free tutoring for students in introductory math, science and engineering courses. Members also updated the exam file, worked on the Engineering Leadership an open house on graduate studies and co- sponsored the annual engineering career fair. Society members contributed to their community by working on a blood drive, organizing a CPR class, reading to the blind, serving meals on wheels, visiting senior citizens, tutoring elementary school children and throwing parties at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital. Tau Beta Pi also sponsored a variety of social and athletic activities including the engineering volleyball and basketball tour- naments, IM volleyball and inner tube wa- ter polo, TGs, a tour of the Stroh ' s brewer, a hayride, an ice skating excursion and the annual weekend ski trip, ft 1885 - A Century of Excellence, in Front Row: Ed Pynnonen, Larry Chickola, Nairn Haddad, Tirthawan Tanade, Greg Marek, Andrew Cast, Jimmy Hsisao, Paul Wolford, Paul Bixel, Julie Scherer, Alisa Scherer, Wendy Jones, Mauriesa L Crow, Russel Shalleroan Ceglowski, Peter Czer- winski. Ronald Rabago. Tim Campbell. Second Row: Jeff Omichinski, Kevin Geary, Jeff Powaser, Tia M Badalamante, Dave Pollard, Jolynn Fogel, Barbara Malarz, Bal G. Kim, Steve Everett, John Dyjach, David Stephens, Ady Christian. Dona De- man, Ed de Chazal. Debbie Barlette, Anthony Mar- tin, Stephen Paris, Jeff Freeburg, Bruce Wu, Jean- ette Soong, Debi Patterson, Pete Olin, Jeff Hanoi, Tom Groshans, Mike Castle, David Roberts, John Brasie, Patti Shembarger, Back Row: Renee Bloomfield, James Pitton, Karl Altenhof, Ron Ga- Jim Doslie lecki, John Bauer, William Nickerson, Terry Bovee, Joe Maxwell, Rajneesh Kumar, Amy Brownell, Bruce Douglas, Nancy O ' Brien, Marvin Skinner, David Weld, David Helm, Colin Bidwell, Roland Young, Ken Mitchell, Jeffrey Walters, John Gyenese, Kai Ho, Tracy Wonnell. Mark Wilson, Bill Stratford, Niraj Desai, Jamie Fieber, Gerald Svobod, Colleen Carey. Fall 1984 Electees Not Pictured: James Bauerschmidt, Dave Bender, Scott Bird, Steven Ceccio, Paul Cederna, Dan Ceglowski, Edward Charrier, Kin Sang Cheung, Sien Chin Chow, Timo- thy Colonius, Jeff Costow, Elizabeth Daykin, Nicho- las Dembsay, Margaret Doerr, Charles Eberhard. Ed Ficaro, Jeff Freeburg, Richard Frenkel, Ann Guer- rierd, Linda Haase, Salah Hassini, Steve Hill, Brandt Hinriehs, Li-Pen Ho, Jin Ji, Brian Keller, Steve Kil- berg, David Krieg, Karyn Kunzelman, Chiung-Li Lee, Xiangming Li, Caroline Luongo, Joseph Maxwell, Robert McPherson, Juah Melgarejo, Michael Miller, Troy Newberry, Gautam Phull, Lynn Piecuch, James Pitton, Russell Pon, Karen Shannette, Saloman Shneiderman, Beverly Short, Clayton Shy, Angus Simpson, Alan Smudz, Michael Sovel, Lawrence Sternberg, Micheal Stewart, James St. Onge. Alison Stolle, Robert Trone, Steven Wachs. Tau Beta Pi 293 PHI ALPHA KAPPA Front Row: David Van Essen, Jon Rooks, John Vander Kolk, John Voorhorst, David Story, Daryl Veldman, Mark Van ' t Kerkhoff. Second Row: Doug De Jong, Tom VanDeGriend, Rich Wierenga, Tony Anthony, Brian Noordyke, Doug Prins, Rich Hofstra. Third Row: David Vander Veen, Jeff Hazekamp, Tim Den Besten, Steve Groenenboom, Bob Mulder, Joel Holtrop, Dan Posthuma, Mark Swets, Adrian Bakelaar. Back Row: David Feenstra, Carl Brouwer, Jack Steenstra, Paul Machiele, Scott Slabbekoorn, Bryan Vanden Bosch, Brian Weeldreyer, Kevin Swift. Grad Greeks Mix Studying with Fun Far from the hustle and bustle of the and bamboo shoots into the living room south side, Phi Alpha Kappa is nestled amidst the quiet and serene setting of the Medical Campus. t AK, however, decided that the quiet and serenity had lasted long enough and transplanted Amazon trees floor for a wild jungle party, flying in pro- fessional croupiers from Las Vegas for the (hopefully) now world-famous Reno Par- ty. Of course, the clean-up was difficult, and one cheetah is still missing but all The men of AK demonstrate their sense of brotherhood after a game of football. went well. Also, this year i AK introduced " The Neighborhood Pub " - a Friday night so- cial hour with all the profits sent to sup- port the burn unit research center. During the Christmas season, the fraternity held once again a grocery drive for the needy of Washtenaw county. During the baseball season, the pledges escorted a group of mentally disturbed patients from Ypsilanti to the Tigers ' game. Phi Alpha Kappa excelled in several IM sports this year, but the highlight was the super-star division soccer championship. The volleyball team, however, redefined the student-athlete: excellent students, but terrible athletes. Phi Alpha Kappa is proud of all its members, past and present. As a graduate fraternity, it offers a friend- ly atmosphere for continuing study, but tries not to let that interfere with the op- portunity for some good old-fashioned fun. -Dave Story I I 294 Phi Alpha Kappa GOLDEN KEY Lou Machado Former President (83-84) Tanis Allen greets scholarship winner Douglas Gessner at the December reception. IMS Mo- tor I Lou Machado Officers (above): Michele Smith-Moore (Treasurer), Laurie Neumann (Vice-President), Wendy Gould (Secretary), and Beth Rosenthal (President). Regional Representative Bob Sheppard congratulates new members. Academically Excellent Students Join Forces Basing their selection strictly on aca- demic excellence, Golden Key National Honor Society invites the upper 10-15% of juniors and seniors to join their organiza- tion. Golden Key has been in existence nationwide for 8 years at many major col- leges and universities, such as USC, UCLA, Penn State and Michigan State. The University of Michigan has had a Golden Key Chapter for the last three years. The organization is proud to have many illustrious people as honorary mem- bers, such as former president Gerald Ford, the " Voice of Michigan " Bob Ufer (posthumously), and Vice-President of Student Services Henry Johnson. This year, Golden Key inducted new student members and honorary members Clifford Sjogren, Director of Admissions, Francis Zorn, Coordinator of the English Composition Board, and Edith Gomberg, Professor in the School of Social Work, at a reception in the Michigan Union Ball- room at the end of the fall semester. Dur- ing the winter semester, Golden Key planned and implemented programs such as a lecture, scholarship awareness and a faculty student breakfast. Golden Key also investigated the possibility of a cam- pus escort and safety program with other campus organizations. In Golden Key Na- tional Honor Society, academically excel- lent students can join together to learn leadership qualities and interpersonal communication and to serve the Michigan community. H -Wendy Gould -:. -: . : ' Golden Key 295 NURSING COUNCIL Group Runs Health Programs for Students Nursing Council is the student govern- ment organization of the University of Michigan School of Nursing. All under- graduate nursing students enrolled in the School of Nursing automatically become members of this organization and select voting officers. The purpose of the Council is to coordinate and facilitate communica- tion between faculty, administration and the student body and to unify all undergra- tuate nursing classes into a functioning student body. The specific functions of the Nursing Council include: representation on desig- nated faculty-administration policy and ad hoc committees, evaluation and revision of student-centered policies, procedures and guidelines, identification and implementa- tion of programs deemed necessary by stu- dents to meet current need (for example, the blood pressure screening in the Fish- bowl and participation in Health-O- Rama) and maintaining and channeling funds originating from student govern- ment assessments and other sources. Through its activities, the Nursing Coun- cil serves the students in the School of Nursing and the University of Michigan as a whole. M -Lori Follmer Front Row: Lori Follmer (President), Kathy Burns (Vice-President), Beth Crawford. Second Row: Mary Heikkinen (Treasurer), Susan Foltz, Kristen Ja- cobus (MSA Rep.), Carol Hayes (Senior Class Presi- dent), Laura Risto (Senior Class Officer), Karen Rif- fel, Lisa Crouch. Back Row: Sharon Holewinski (Ju- nior Class President), Kristen Lignell, Ann Marie Francel, Karen Schwartz (Sophomore Class Presi- dent), Shelia E. Smith, Cynthia Rabette (National Student Nursing Assoc. Rep.), Susan Roney (Secre- tary). 296 Nursing Council NURSING COUNCIL i in m L III Nursing Council gives student nurses the opportunity to socialize together. One opportunity was at their holiday party. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Student Nursss Association Board of Directors: Lisa Danto. Jackie Merva, Julie Ray, Roberta Duda (President), Margaret Breck, Linda ;Mr Wineland, Caryn Spielman. Nursing Council 297 UNION BOARD Michigan appaTau Kristine Golubovskis By Richard Giachetti Michigan students have probably seen this building more times than they can count. They ' ve bought tickets, ate lunch, played video games, withdrawn money and possibly even made travel arrangements there. They also may have had a rendez- vous with friends, gone to happy hour, met for extra-curricular activities, studied or just relaxed there. The building, of course, is the Michigan Union. Despite its famil- iarity, there is something almost as impor- tant as the Union itself that students prob- ably do not know about: the Michigan Union Board of Representatives (MUBR). Created in March of 1981, the MUBR ' s primary function is to provide policy and advice to the Director of the Michigan Union. The 18 Board members represent the various constituencies of the Universi- ty community: students, faculty, staff and alumni. In recognition of the fact that the Michigan Union is primarily a student center, 11 of 18 members of the Board are students. Nine of those students are cho- sen from the student body at large, includ- ing graduate students, while the remaining two student positions are filled by appoint- ed representatives of the Michigan Stu- dent Assembly (MSA) and the University Activity Center (UAC). The seven " non- student " representatives include two fac- ulty members from the Senate Advisory Committee of University Affairs, two alumni members appointed by the Alumni Association and three staff members re- presenting the offices of the Vice-Presi- dent of Student Services, the Vice-Presi- dent for University Relations and Devel- opment and the Vice-President and Chief Financial Officer of the University. To- gether with the Director of the Union, these 18 people develop policies involving the allocation and use of building space, major improvements and capital and long- range planning. The MUBR, therefore, serves as an important communication link between the Union and students, fac- ulty, staff and alumni who use it. Perhaps the greatest accomplishment of the MUBR to date has been the restora- tion and renovation of the first and ground floors of the Union. The creation of a 298 MUBR - n UNION BOARD Union Renovations Guided by Group Campus Information Center, attractive lounge areas, a monitored study lounge, a renovated University Club, improved lighting, restored panelling, the Michigan Union Ticket Office and the " student-ori- ented " MUG eateries and Commons have all been a direct result of the MUBR ' s decisions and policies. It has been involved in all areas of the renovation expressing a basic philosophy, developing specific ideas, selecting an architect and approving the final plans. The culmination of the $4.6 million project was seen this year with the opening of the retail mall area on the ground floor which included several major stores and services. All renovation concen- trated on improving the Union ' s interior spaces without diminishing the building ' s architectural integrity. A major project for this year ' s MUBR was reviewing and updating the long range plan for the Union. The initial planning of further renovations to the second, third, and fourth floors was begun, and possibili- ties for funding such improvements were explored. The specialized committees of the MUBR were also involved in studying Union affairs. The Outreach and Publicity Committee, for instance, focused its ef- forts on assessing the programming that occurs in the Union and on developing communication lines between the Union and independent groups. The committee The Board is an important communication link between the Union and students also established the " Continuum " , a MU- BR Union newsletter. The Administrative Operations Committee developed a pro- cess for selecting new student Board mem- bers and presented it for approval by the MUBR. This committee also formalized the roles and responsibilities of Board members and had a lead role in reviewing the long range plan. The Fundraising Committee was responsible for planning the activities celebrating the 80th anniver- sary of the Union and for exploring the possibility of developing a new Life Mem- ber Program. The committee also played a major part in establishing a Fundraising Advisory Board composed of prominent local businessmen and alumni. The Phon- A-Thon Committee this year was responsi- ble for two phon-a-thons, the third annual event in the fall and a second in the spring, as part of the Union ' s fundraising efforts. The Committee for Graduation, working in conjunction with the Student Alumni Council (SAC), organized all the activities for Senior Swing Out, an event which rec- ognizes and congratulates graduating sen- iors. The Michigan Union is an integral part of the Michigan campus. The Michigan Union Board of Representatives and its committees ensure that the Union fulfills the needs of students, faculty, staff, and alumni of the University of Michigan. M Front Row: Frank Cianciola, Director of the Michi- gan Union; Sally Roach; Nanci Grant, Fundraising Chairperson; Ann Burns, Secretary; Pam McCann; Gary Treet. Second Row: David Bernstein, Phon- A-Thon Chairman; Richard Giachetti, Vice-Chair- man; Greg Fawcett; Th omas Richardson; Jim Yagle, Outreach and Publicity Chairman; Michael Perigo, Chairman; David Evans: Harvey Bertcher. Not Pic- Bruce Mclnlosh tured: George Cavander; Dennis Dieckman; Sanford Gips, UAC Representative; John Haughton, MSA Representative; Glenn Knudsvig; Harlan Mulder. MUBR 299 MICHIGAN ECONOMIC SOCIETY 1984-85 M.E.S. Members Jim Dostie M.E.S. Officers: Peter Bresler (Vice-President), Jennifer Frenzer (Programming Director), Dan Coven (Secretary), Lisa Waldner (Treasurer) and Bruce Hill (President). Econ Group Offers Tutors The Michigan Economic Society en- joyed an extremely productive year in 1984-85 with the largest membership in its history, over 250 students. M.E.S., which welcomes all students attending Michigan, provided a helpful link to career opportu- nities through a wide range of activities. This year the group worked closely with the Economics Department to increase faculty awareness of the problems facing students, and was recognized by the LS A Student Government as the best undergraduate departmental organization on campus. M.E.S. ' free and paid tutoring program proved to be useful for many students, as did the improved exam file and the new graduate and business information center. The organization also strengthened its ties with the Michigan Journal of Economics to promote the quality of that publication. -Bruce Hill 300 Michigan Economic Society Rebecca Adelman Mita Aggarwal Rita Aggarwal David Anderson Janet Angle Lisa Arpajian David Asher Mark Badalamente Tom Baker Alice Banta Joe Beaulieu Christopher Benjamin Laura Bertolini Jeff Beyersdorf Marcus B ' lackwell Jennifer Blanh Peter Bresler Brenda Bushouse Tracy Campbell Steve Cernak Lynda Kay Chandler Tony Chang Kevin Childs Helen Cho Rebecca Chow Paul Clink Jennifer Clupp Stacey Coccia Ira Cohen Ann Cole Dan Coven Mariko Creasman John Cronin Ana DeCastro Elizabeth Denning Joseph DiMauro John Donati Eric Doster Helene Dubro Greg Dykhouse Thomas Dziersk Howard Feldman Peter Ferbel Bud Ferrer Ed Filer Sue Fischer Sue Fisher Bill Flom Bruce Frank Jennifer Frenzer Steven Fretty Keith Getsinger Carl Geyer Mary Gizeskowiak Amy Goldman Bill Goodill David Goodsir Dave Gormley Lori Gutman Joseph Hahn Liz Hall Madge Hamilton Ann Hansen Vicki Hanson V. Stephen Hazan Richard Heberholy Paul Hereza Christian Hildebrandt Bruce Hill Alan F. Himelhoch Bryan Hoctor Christine Homicz Susan Horvath Martha Hunt Abbe Hunter Lori lafret Lisa Jame Donald Jobe Melissa Kahn Yvonne Kalenkiewicz Joseph Keblish Mojdeh Khalili Russell King Timothy Kraepel Tom Kus Carol Laherty Dan Lawton Toni Leitao Marilyn Leitch Thomas Leonard Jonathan Levy Louis Longo Gail Markey Nick Markus Phillip Mazarakis Lynn McCormick Jean McHahon Lynn McLaughlin Barbara McQuade Doug Mervis Risa Meyer Greg Miller Jack Miner Marcy Miner Gayle Montgomery Bradley Murlick Maya Nehama Sheryl Neuenkirch Jon Nowinski David Nyren Kathleen O ' Connor Susan O ' Neill Jacqueline Palkowski George Pappas Victoria Pappas Jaewoo Park Victor Pesso Brad Pichard Andrew Plevin Kelleen Poore John Raihala Deric Rightor Alison Riley Kevin Riley Sylvia Rohfeld Jeff Russell Tim Rydell Rosary Saavedra Lisa Sachs Loretta Salzano Brenda Schedler Peter Schork Joel Schrag John Schueler Jay Schwartz Derek Scissors Karen Selleke Craig Shere David Sherwood Karen Shore Rob Shumay Sheryl Sinerr Julie Siwik Michael Skaff Liz Smith Richard Smith Robin Sofferin Johan Sorenssen Bob Spezia Mark Slept Paul Stirk Tom Streicher Lori Susalla Andrea Szewczyk David Talder Kathy Tamura Walt Tarver Thorvahl Thorson Chris Turner Deborah Van Buhler Deborah Vantuy Brad Wahl Lisa Waldner Elizabeth Webley Laura Woqniak llysa Leiss Jane Whaling Robert Willens Ann Witkowski Melissa Wood Daniel Wright Kim Wright Cathy Yohe Vivian Yu Ted Zachary Helene Zielinski SOARING CLUB Gliders Are High Above the Rest The University of Michigan Soaring Club was started in the spring of 1984 to bring the sport of gliding and soaring to the U of M community as inexpensively as possible. UMSC is but the most recent in a series of University glider clubs which date back to 1909. The main focus of the club is to teach students to fly - simply, cheaply and quiet- ly - in gliders (sailplanes). This is com- bined with instruction in the art of soaring, using the energy of natural air currents to stay aloft. Eventually, members may wish to compete in cross-country soaring races. The club holds ground school classes, monthly meetings, often with films or speakers and organizes field trips and sci- entific or construction projects. This year, UMSC sent 12 members solo and licensed six more. In July the club took one of its sailplanes to Frankfort, Michigan to ridge soar the dunes there. Flying every day as weather permits, the club is becoming one of the most active glider operations in the state. During the winter when flying opportunities were limited, the club started to help restore a vintage Franklin glider which was the type flown by the U of M glider club of the 1930 ' s. M -John Campbell A glider skims along the ground at take-off. Weather permitting, U-M flyers take to the skies. David Heers Seated: Kenneth Roe, Frank Koen, Doug MacEachin (Pres.), Joe Tillo, Chuck Franklin (CFI). Second Row: Don Wu, Mark Paluszny (Scheduler), John H. Campbell (Chief CFI, Sect.), Michael Lagae. Kurt Williams (Vice-Pres.), Michael Barrera, Don Portman, David Weisman (Tres.). Third Row: Charles Borbridge, Dave Gannon (Director). John A. Miller, Bill Abernethy, Dieter Jaeger, James Hopkins, John Pederson, Greg Polen, Tony Randhawa. Not Pictured: Greg Burton (Legal), Steve Daleiden, Roger Ettema, Mike Fee, Dick Gustafson, Gordon Lehtola (Scheduler), Jeff Lewis (CFI), John N. Miller (CFI), Maria Paluszny. Tom Perry (G.OD.), Fletcher Platt (CFI), Daniel Spica (Scheduler). Soaring Club 301 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Above: The Women ' s Glee Club at its Fall Concert in Rackham Auditorium. Below: A performance of the Harmonettes. Singers ' Group Makes a Comeback tea Ma 1984-85 Members Soprano I Heidi Baird Margot Beckerman (Treas.) Susan Dix Jeannie Driscoll Karyn Heinemeyer Jennifer Hughes Susan Kenny Susie Lee Dana Meyers Lisa Odenweller Diane Parker (Librarian) Karen A. Pizzo Rachel Rosner Leisa Shelton Judith Shubitowski Kimberly Tucker Susan Warshay Nicole Wayne Alison Zuniga Soprano II Lindsey Aikens Maggie Bahler Michele Behr (Sect.) Julia Brandt Kendra Brenner Teresa Casey Janene Chan Laura Cohen Sibyl Collins Louise Healey Weny Hinman Dawn Kory Lynda Kramer Autumn Scaggs Janet Simon 302 Women ' s Glee Club Dawn Smith Angela M. Ward Marcia Warren Debra Werbel Mary Wilcox Leah Yengoyan Lori White Alto I Pamela Ahearn Clare Allen Jennifer Arcure Domenica Ciaglia Erica Davis Ann Hanson (Vice- Pres.) Cynthia Hubert (Pres.) Lori Susan Lenart Kathy Manett Paula McEachern Edie Quenby Deborah Salerno Aleca Tesseris Peggy Waldron Amy Wall Georgia White Sandra Wilcox Shari Williams Donna Woods Alto II Christina V. Battani Pamela Borrack Candi Buie Molly Moore (Vice- Pres.) Sabryna Moy Melodie Salzer indicates Harmonette The University of Michigan Women ' s Glee Club is an exciting new voice on the Michigan campus. Founded in 1 838, the Club later left campus for several decades. In 1 976 it was revived by a young woman who believed that women not majoring in music should have an opportunity to sing. Taken over in 1 977 by Rosalie Edwards, the Glee Club has grown steadily from its relatively modest beginnings to its present size of over 70 members. Because it is comprised of non-music majors, the Club has brought together women from diverse backgrounds. With interests ranging from engineering to liberal arts, the women have been able to combine their various talents, along with their common love of music, to form a uniquely diverse yet well- blended sound. The Glee Club ' s concerts consist of a blend of spiritual, classics and contempo- rary works covering a variety of languages and styles, which, when combined, provide a challenge to the women and present the audience an entertaining show. The Glee Club has been able to take their show " on the road " , performing in towns across the state and sharing their music with a larger audience. M UKRANIAN PUBLIC RELATIONS CLUBS UKRANIAN CLUB From Left: Natalie Melnyczuk, Andrew Prychodko. Vera Kowal, Donna Boybuy (Secretary), Kathy Walden (President), Teresa Kniahynycky (Vice-President), Greg Kinnes. Not Pictured: Lisa Petrusha, Linda Baskey Natalie Nazark, Jerry Walden, Daryna Melnyk, Katy Taraschuk, Joel Szkry- balo (Treasurer), Daria Chapelsky, Marta Chapelsky, Zenon Kuzmyn, Luba Melnyczuk, Qsenia Kuzak, Diana Slowiejko. PUBLIC RELATIONS CLUB Front Row: Jenny Matz, Catherine Hartkep, Jennifer Matuja (Treasur- er), Jill Newbold (V.P. Membership), Christine Ley- dorf (President), Sue Dechert, Trac6 Herbert, Amy Ivers. Second Row: Martha Phoenix, Abigale McKean, Carol Cihelka, Carin Walter, Matt Crandall, Lynne Hetzel, Kelley Leach, Lisa Chatlin. Back Row: Bruce Richardson, Linda Olson, Tracey Grze- Brad Mills gorczyk, Kathy Morgan, Katie Blackwell, Martha Hein, Pam Haddock, Tammy Boskovich, Julie Jan- kens, Bill Richter. Ukranians P.R. Club 303 STUDENT COUNSELING OFFICE Rebecca Cox Front: Jobert Abueva. Second Row: Marc Klyman, Marcy Cozzone, Hanliong Tjiok. Back Row: Donna Woods, Mary Howe, Rick Berg. CONSIDER SA Me " Consider " is a weekly student publica- tion dedicated to promoting a -greater awareness of the issues of our time. Each week, " Consider " prints articles submitted by faculty, students and community mem- bers that represent two contrasting view- points on a topic of national, local, or cam- pus concern. Readers like " Consider " be- cause it gives an overview of the argu- ments and provokes interest and debate. H -Lori Polachek Editorial Board: Editor in Chief: Jeff Spinner; Edit- ing: Joel Herz, Shareef Mahdavi, Robert Klyman; Front Page: Lori Polacheck; Back Page: Steve Pa- zol; Treasurer; Didi Kaplan; Advertising Director: Cathy Passage; Advertising: Dan Boorstein, Sami Oberlaner, Susie Weiner; Publicity: Debbie Kessler, Annie Thomas; Distribution: Tiff Crutchfield; Office: Lynne Mapes; Printing: Dan Ginis, Brian Henderson; Subscriptions: Ron Gold; Special Projects: Howard Cooperstein; Typesetting: Elizabeth Hume; Layout: Laura Bertolini; Visual Director: Nancy Lorenz; Visu- al: Julie Thurer, Scott Hacias. Technology amd Society iff tec 304 Student Counseling Office Consider STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL Students Helping Students 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 1984-85 SAC spon- sored the Go Blue Run and True Blue Week, and co-sponsored Festifall ' 84 and LiP Sibs Weekend. Besides these pro- grams for current students, SAC continues to provide walking tours, bus tours, and panels for prospective students of the Uni- versity of Michigan, gj SAC coordinate its student services from its office in the Alumni Center. SAC Executive Committee Members 1985 President Laura Keidan VP Alumni Relations Nancy Dlinko Class Gift Susan Angel VP Communications Karen Longridge Promotion Advertising Carol Widmayer Graphic Design Krista Reay Newsletter Ann Gelder VP Development Claire Chapnick Phonathons Bill Ehmann Go Blue Run Laurie Sabin Sales Edith Freilich VP Operations Brigitta Koch Membership Activities Alok Comani Membership Meetings Jennifer Meyer VP Programming Swati Cutta Melissa Kahn Lil ' Sibs Marcy Woronoff Festifall Sharyn Rosenbaum VP Prospective Student Services Fred Bodker Bus Tours Michigan Day Karen Isacson Carolyn Zanta Panels Margie Gurwin Director, Walking Tours Assistant to the President Greg Rowley Dir. of Training for PSS Bob Metcalfe Representative, Alumni Assoc. Board of Directors Birgitta Koch Staff Coordinator Chris Oldenburg Staff Advisor Development Tom Richardson - ' Jim Dostte Jim Dostie Prospective guide listen to instructions on how to conduct campus tours. Student Alumni Council 305 MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY Student Concerns Voiced, Acted Upon The Michigan Student Assembly is the campus-wide student government at the University of Michigan. MSA consists of approximately 39 students elected by the entire student body each spring. Each col- lege is represented, with the number of student representatives proportional to the enrollment of the college. Members meet every Tuesday at the Assembly Chambers located in the Michigan Union to address the concerns of U-M students. In order to function with maximum effi- ciency, the Assembly is divided into twelve committees, each dealing with a particular facet of campus life or student concerns. Each committee is chaired by and includes one or several MSA members and many student volunteers. Among the largest projects focused on by MSA this year is the issue of the pro- posed Code of Nonacademic Conduct. Since the Code is believed to be in viola- tion of students ' rights as well as an unnec- essary hinderance to student life, MSA members and a volunteers have worked to negotiate with the Administration, cam- paign against the Code, and to educate the student body about its problems. MSA ' s work against the Code is an ex- ample of its function as the voice of stu- dents at the University. The Assembly works each year with one goal in mind: improvement of student life at the Univer- sity of Michigan, g -Noreen Ball 1984-85 MICHIGAN President: Scott Page Vice President: Steve Kaplan Treasurer: Bill Mellin REPRESENTATIVES LS A: Laurie Clement Chris Culliton Mark Gittleman Matt Harris Nick Kabcenell Mike Laber Reginald Larrie Steve Linowes Ben Long J. Homer Thiel Mark Williams Lisa Wozniak President Scott Page leads the Michigan Student Assembly in a discussion of the proposed code of nonacademic conduct. 306 MSA MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY STUDENT ASSEMBLY Art School: Kaye Krapohl Business School: Marc Wernick Walt Guldan Public Health: Anne Ryan Natural Resources: Kurt Muenchow School of Music: Andrea Langs School of Nursing: Kristin Jacobus Engineering: Ed Charrier Kevin Michaels Bill Vivian Law School: Eric Schnaufer Library Science: Glenn Mensching Medicine: Brian Cook Scott Page - President Top Left: Matt Harris; Left: Noreen Ball; Center: Randy McDuffie; Right: Nick Kabcenell and Chris Culliton. Front Row: Anne Ryan, Laurie Clement, Ben Long, Kwami Wampau. Back Row: Reg Larrie, Mark Williams. J. Homer Thiel, Eric Schnaufer. Steve Kaplan - Vice- President COMMITTEE CHAIRPERSONS Student Organizations Board: Academic Affairs: Advice: Budget Priorities: Communications Financial Aid: Legislative Relations: Housing: Minority Affairs: Personnel: Women ' s Issues: International Students: Coordinator of Volunteers and Public Relations: J. Homer Thiel Ben Long Richard Layman Marc Wernick Lisa Wozniak Matt Harris Mark Williams Reg Larrie Randy McDuffie Laurie Clement Anne Ryan Kwami Wampau Noreen Ball Photos by Leeds Bill Mellin - Treasurer MSA 307 PUBLIC SERVICE INTERN PROGRAM Interns Learn the Ropes Of Public Service The Public Service Intern Program was established in 1969 by U-M students who wanted to work as summer interns to gain professional experience. The program this year consisted of 100 finalists who were chosen in October after an extensive selec- tion process. These finalists participated in meetings throughout the academic year to learn about resume writing, professional- ism, and job hunting skills. Under the auspices of Career Planning and Placement, the Public Service Intern Program was directed this year by Super- visor Heidi Winick and Student Coordina- tor Lynn Halton. The interns will be placed in summer internships in Lansing, Michigan or Washington, D.C., in execu- tive offices and agencies, congressional and judicial offices, special interest orga- nizations and the media. Interns will have the opportunity to live together in Wash- ington, attend briefings and speakers ' fo- rums, participate in the U-M alumni pro- gram, and enjoy the cultural and social aspects of Washington society, while gain- ing valuable professional experience, g Coordinator: Pamela Mahoney Group Leaders: Stacey Bronstein Mike Perigo Anne Harm Joan Potter Lynne Hathaway Paul Scamperle Bob Jacobs Eleni Sengos Pam Kunick Nancy Siegal Greta Neeley Holley Spencer Supervisor: Heidi Winick Program Assistant: Karen Jorgensen 51 .- (id i, F 1984-85 PSIP Finalists Wendy Gould Nanette Alberts Linda Allen Caroline Arvani Michael Avolio Monica Baker David Barnett Cristina Battani David Baum Kathleen Breck Andy Brick Gary Buechler Mary Campana Michael Carroll Steven Cernak John Christopher Karen Clissold David Cohen John Corser Natali Cracchiolo Miriam Darmstadter Susan Davis Roderick Dean Jennifer Douglas Jennifer Driscoll Paula Drury Michele Eaddy Sabah Fakhoury Christopher Fedewa Ann Feusse Ann Fleischamn Carla Folz Donna Freidsam Mary Garrison Christine Gibbs Ellen Gibson Kristine Golubovskis Matthew Gordon David Gormley Nancy Gottesman Nick Greifer Mark Guevara Lias Gursky Joanne Hartrick Heather Hehman Michael Merman Cynthia Hernandez Robert Hilton Anne Holland Amy Holman Carlton Jackson Timothy Jackson Yvonne Kalenkiewicz Steve Kaminski Kevin Kelly Mary Kerr Elisa Labiano-Abello Monica Lamote Roy LaParl Rachel Lerner Wendy Lewis Michael Liebman Denise Luft Kari Manns James Marsh Ricardo Martinex Paula Mastrangelo Kathleen Matusick Helen Maynard Claire McMurtrie Dean McVay Renee Messens Kerry Migdal Sondra Miller Jane Mitchell Naomi O ' Grady Christine O ' Niell Lisa Oram Daniel Orlowski Leslie Ostrander Suzanne Pierce Kelleen Poore Lisa Prasad Louis Proietti Sandeep Rao Cynthia Reaves Carole Schlesinger Mark Schrupp Deborah Shoemaker Karolyn Silver Cassandra Smith Michele Smith-Moore Alok Somani Linda Timar Jeff VanTassel Daniel Wangler John Weisenstein Eliazbeth Wheeler Leslie White Krystal Williams Mark Wisniewski Steve Winkelman Julie Wyoral Andrea Ziegelman Allison Zousmer 308 PSIP BUSINESS INTERN PROGRAM Students Guided in Career Moves The Business Intern Program involved 70 finalists selected from a pool of over 300 applicants. The finalists represented a variety of undergraduate disciplines rang- ing from liberal arts to engineering to busi- ness. For eleven years the Business Intern Program, through the Career Planning and Placement Office, has been guiding students in finding summer internships to match their areas of interest. Student met weekly in both large and small group meetings to learn about writing resumes, researching organizations and interview- ing. Past interns volunteered their time to lead the small group discussions. This year the Business Intern Program was led by Heidi Winick and student coor- dinator Pamela Mahoney. It was their goal to help each student in the program find productive internships which would allow them to apply their knowledge, gain experience and learn about the business world. H Business Interns 1985-85 Interns lrn how to perfect their resumes in a workshop. Jim Dostie Jobert Abueva Janet Angle Richard Blumenstein Lynne Boehringer Lydia Budzinski Maureen Burke Janet Cardinell Karen Carr La Shelle Chambers Claire Chapman Claire Chapnick Kristina Chung Michael Collins Robert Costello Karin Desmond Paula Di Rita Shelley Dunck Melanie Dunn Feliciano Ferrer Cynthia Field Eric Finerman Alan Flatt Dan Francis Emily Frank Steven Fretty Christos Garkinos Renee Grigorian Jill Grzegorczyk Martin Harper Raymond John John Jones Helen Kaminski Dina Kaplan David Keil Andrea Kelly Michele Koethe Jonathan D. Levy Yolanda Lyles Greg Makuch Mary Miller Randall Miller Tina Muldoon Jack Palazzolo Jeffrey Palisin James Pozy Roshunda Price Susan Prill Christine Reminga Jill Rench Michele Rich Richard Rogowski Kathy Schaumberger Sheryl Singer Beth Smith Robin Sofferin Cheryl Soper Daniel Stakoe Ken Tomozawa Valissa Tsoucaris Mark Twichel Lori Turner Julie Urbonas Cheryl Urow Jamice Walkup Emily Weber Warren Whitney Andrea Williams John Stuart Williamson Joson Winters Simone Wu BIP 309 UAC Students Offered Opportunities To Enrich Life at Michigan No organization exemplifies the Uni- versity of Michigan ' s ideal of student involvement better than the University Activities Center (UAC). As the lar- gest student-run programming organi- zation on campus, UAC offers tremen- dous opportunities in cultural, social and educational events, allowing stu- dents to employ their various skills and talents. UAC is involved in all facets of event programming, from the initial plans, budgeting and publicity to technical crews and performers. Most of the ac- tion that UAC initiates, however, oc- curs behind the scenes of the event or performance. Operating from its office on the second floor of the Union, UAC members tackle their responsibilities, often staying up late at night to complete last-minute plans. Because of its members ' dedication and efforts, UAC successfully held a variety of events this year, from the Homecoming Parade and dance in the Union to the MUSKET production of Kiss Me Kate. In UAC, therefore, a stu- dent can find a position geared towards his or her interests no matter what they are. UAC also contributes to the education- al aspect of Michigan, offering students courses that otherwise would not be avail- able. As in years past, UAC Minicourses this year were filled with students wishing to learn almost anything, from CPR to bar tending to self-defense. Even the academic atmosphere of Michigan is enhanced by UAC ' s activities. No other campus in the country has an organization with the scope of UAC. Michigan students are truly lucky to have a student-run organization whcih offers something for everyone. The members of the University Activities Center welcome all Michigan students to join them in their endeavors to enrich the cultural, social, and educational aspects of life at the Uni- versity of Michigan. 5 -Wendy Gould Jim Dostie UAC Executive Committee Front Row: Cindy Straub (UAB Advisor), Rob Markus (VP Programming), Jay Beeber (Comedy Co.). Steve Kaman (Soph Show), Kathy Noonan (Musket), Rich Meyers (Soundstage), Harlene Ellin (Mediatrics), Nick Bhatt (College Bowl). Middle Row: Carol Allis (Starbound), Sue Struble (Controller), Jaime Diamond (Soph Show), Carol Balluff (Soundstage), Mike Kaplan (Ticket Center), Lisa Walsh (VP Promotion), Jennifer Matuja (Impact Jazz), Allison Roberts (Starbound). Back Row: Sherry Letavis (VP Publicity), Kathy Schamberger (Minicourses), Sandy Gips (Pres.), Debra Rich (Minicourses), Dale Karp (Homecoming Michigras), Bruce Pomeranz (Laugh Track), Brad Urlaub (VP Finance), Caroline Sherman (Special Events), Jim Lombard (Mediatrics), Helen Welford (UAC Advisor), Jim Speta (Viewpoint Lectures), Jack Palazzolo (VP Personnel). Not Pictured: Amy Parrish (Impact Jazz), Bill Telgen (College Bowl), Eric Laumann (Viewpoint Lectures), Liz Carson (Michigras). 310 UAC UAC i - b -. . - Impact Dance provides non-dance majors the opportuni- ty to develop their talents in a modern jazz company. Participants learn to direct, choreograph, and especially enjoy the weekly dance workshops held for members of the community. Committee Chairs: Jennifer Matuja and Amy Parrish The pressure of directing UAC ' s numerous activities has led President Sandy Gips to this desperate pose. L Jl Steven Kaye Special Events focuses on featuring unique events at var- ious times throughout the year. Events such as the World ' s Largest Nacho Platter (100 feet), a Trivia Pursuit Contest and the Michilympics have been sponsored by Special Events. Committee Chair: Carolyn Sherman UAC 311 UAC C Mediatrics is a film co-operative that brings contempo- rary and classical films, like Caddyshack, Patton and Psycho, to campus. Bargain prices and great movies add up to the great entertainment that Mediatrics offers. ' ommittee Chairs: Harlene Ellin and Jim Lombard. Minicourses are non-credit classes offered by UAC in di- verse areas such as Bartending, Aerobic Dance and Self- Defense. Taking such classes is an excellent opportunity to broaden one ' s education, meet new people, and acquire new skills, either as an enrollee or a staff member. Committee Chairs: Debra Rich and Kathy Schaumberger. I 1 Jim Dostie Laugh Track allows campus clowns and would-be come- dians a chance to be on stage in a weekly feature at the University Club. Laugh Track also highlights local tal- ent and professional guest comedians for its student au- diences. Committee Chair: Bruce Pomeranz. Vice-Presjdent of Programming Rob Markus (above) is known for never lying down on the job, except when a piano is tound for him to crash on. 312 UAC UAC 1 T.f Vice-President of Personnel Jack Palazzolo (left) tries to emulate one ot Michigan ' s early dignitaries through his work in UAC (and in this picture!). Starbound is a talent search that gives students a chance to compete and perform for prize s. Starbound is a na- tionwide program, so students who win at Michigan go on to compete with contestants of other schools. Stu- dents with any kind of talent are invited to audition. Committee Chairs: Allison Roberts and Carol Allis. Musket is the largest student theater production on cam- pus. It is produced, directed and performed by students. In addition to the performers, many students are needed to fill positions on stage crew and to help work with publicity. For people with higher aspirations, jobs as director, producer, choreographer and technical director are also available. Some excellent Musket productions have included Godspell, Chicagoand this year ' s Kiss Me Kate. Committee Chairs: Kathy Noonan and Leslie Compton. Jim Dostie Jim Dostw UAC 313 UAC Homecoming has been a Michigan football tradition for many years. This years Homecoming included activi- ties planned by UAC such as a pep rally, a dance featur- ing SLK, and a float building competition. The parade down South University was led by Ann Arbor ' s legend- ary Shakey Jake as Grand Marshall. Committee Chairs: Dale Karp and Liz Carson Jim Dostie A Michigan alumnus watches the proceedings as Vice-President of Promotion Lisa Walsh poses for the camera. 314 UAC UAC Being Vice-President of Publicity has taught Sherry Letavis to flash her smile for the camera. College Bowl, The Varsity Sport of the Mind, provides an arena for the fastest minds at Michigan to demon- strate their skills under the fire of competition from other schools. Committee Chairs: Nick Bhatt and Bill Telgen Following the annual tradition of MardiGras, UAC has developed its own version, M ichigras. Casinos, jugglers, clowns, and pizza-eating contests are just a few of the events that occur during this huge party. For fun and excitement, students can get involved in all aspects of the event from planning and publicity to being a dealer or performer. Committee Chairs: Dale Karp and Liz Car- son Jim Doste Comedy Co. is a comedy troupe whose repertoire consists basically of skits and songs. Students are given the chance to write, direct and produce their own works in Comedy Co. Special shows and dinner theaters are held throughout the year. Committee Chair: Jay Beeber 315 UAC UAC ; F Once a week at the U-Club, UAC provides a program for musicians and music lovers, Soundstage. Numerous musical performers have entertained the audience with many types of music through Soundstage. Committee Chairs: Rich Myers and Carol Balluff. For the more intellectual pursuits, Viewpoint Lectures brings in a wide variety of speakers and lecturers. Past speakers have included Ralph Nader, Alexander Haig, Admiral Hyman Rickover and Abbie Hoffman. Various debates and lecture series have also been sponsored by Viewpoint. Committee Chair: Jim Speta. 316 UAC UAC Brad Urlaub, Vice-President of Finance, follows the tradition of a Michigan forefather with a vari- ation. For the freshmen and sophomores who like to perform in the theater, Soph Show is a great opportunity to get in- volved in a large theater production. Positions in the crew and cast are available only to freshmen and sophomores, which eliminates competition from upperclassmen. This year ' s production was " Grease " . In the past such shows as " Bye, Bye, Birdie " and " How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying " have been staged. Committee Chairs: Steve Kamen and Jamie Diamond. UAC ' s Tech Crew provides a set-up service which in- cludes all audio and video equipment and technical assis- tance for all committees. Committee Chair: Bill Telgen. UAC 317 MARTHA COOK Diversity Is This Dorm ' s Hallmark Since its opening in 1915, the Martha Cook Building has been providing its resi- dents with a unique living experience com- bining tradition and variety. Annual events, such as faculty dinners, teas and the supper following the final performance of Handel ' s " Messiah " have established the traditions while special events such as concerts and ethnic dinners have contri- buted to the variety of Marth Cook life. This year, the building became a stage during the filming of Robert Altman ' s " Secret Honor. " The most important factor influencing life at Marth Cook is its diverse residents. The women of Martha Cook range in age from sophomores to graduate students and represent almost all schools on campus. The residents also come from over a dozen countries from around the world. Involve- ment is emphasized as well, and residents take an active part inside the Martha Cook Building and outside in a variety of sports, committees, social events and cam- pus organizations. M -Julie Urbonas Front Row: Linda Pulley (Assistant Director), Lisa Bhansali (University Rep.), Tina Szoke (Judiciary Chairwoman), Mojdeh Khalili (President), Julie Ur- bonas (Secretary), Rosalie Moore (Director). Sec- ond Row: Theresa Chung, Becky Mclntosh, Daph- ne Waldo, Karen Hoffman, Debbie Darlington, Kris- ten Aardal, Christine Reminga, Frances Bates, Hu- lya Erhas, Cheryl Pak, Vasanthi Kanagarasa, Eliza- beth Insli Yoon. Third Row: Michelle Decker, Cyn- thia Bautista, Betty Burkhart, Eva Scherer, Julie Dal- fonso, Angie Figuacion, Julie Keros, Yardy Tse, Veena Nath, Bertha Lin, Patty Charles, Karen Olson, Carolyn Char, Catherine Park, Judith Schefke. Fourth Row: Susan Michael, Cindy Grabill, Flor- ence Blangy, Mina Al-Saadi, Kathryn Teskoski, Lin- da Jasperse, Debbie Eden, Carolyn Kley, Marie Ro- matowsi, Dawn Diesing, Alison Riley, Margaret Cal- lahan, Lisa O ' Connell, Choonhey Lee. Back Row: Melinda Lewis-Matravers, Nicole Maquardt, Karen Bonkowski, Carol Moon, Anne Meyer, Claire-Lise Baldwin, Patricia Helm, Saralyn Klein, Christina Jai- mee, Hanan Dahdah, Edie Kirk, Alice Hsin-l Yang. Carole Smith, Jamie Jalving, Melissa Balogh, Moni- ca Sabty. Jim Dostie The tree decorators gather for a group shot in front of their work. Jim Dostie Decorating the annual Christmas tree provides excitement for everyone involved. 318 Martha Cook BETSY BARBOUR k Front Row: Trisha Hoffman-Ahrens (R.D.), Leslie Ford (R. A.), Mary Miller (R.A.), Kay Campbell, Cindy Collard. Brooke Burroughs, Emily Van Winkle, Mar- garet Palmer, Milagros Deliz. Second Row: Jennifer Meyer, Rebecca Carr, Elizabeth Jones, Ann McKin- ley, Genia Rohacz, Mary Hayos, Amy Schwanbeck, Anita Gugala, Jane Zam, Kristen Carr. DeeLynn Overmyer. Pam Van Proeyen. Third Row: Rebecca Evans, Elizabeth Jachim. Terri Tanaka, Dana Ha- tate, Debbie Macartney, Patti Geiman, Sally Sproat, Dagny Kauserud, Julie Kosik, Heather Andrews, Mi- chelle Bentley, Bettina Galindo, Natalie Green, Jen- Jim Dostie ny Mitchell, Renata Milton. Felicia Chestnut. Anne Rood. Liz Viviano. Paula Kim, Nancy Hecker. Back Row: Lisa Newton, Molly Reed, GaryAnn Yoas, Lisa Walsh. Lori Reisig, Tressa Salazar. Pam Muggins, Tracey Matthews. HELEN NEWBERRY Front Row: Leslie Schmidt. Margie Mehall, Jennifer Bauman, Lisa Sasari, Jeanne Albarello, Jodi Byam. Sumita Mahida, Angela Kedzior. Second Row: Lisa Stys, Sharon Jones, Laurie Finch, Suzanne Lor- anger, Trese Caravona, Linda Burns. Sandy Freed- man, Amy Goldstein. Third Row: Sue Khoury, Annri Doi, Celia Pastoriza, Julie Walsh, Karra McLeroy. Marie Soma, Greta Neeley. Fourth Row: Kristin Treash, Sara Czarnecki, Julie Sarotte. Louise Hurley. Patty Mehall. Monica Donakowski, Lisa Jim Dostie Chesko. Nancy Bruda. Barb Nasser, Julie Helgren. Back Row: Lisa Totte, Carrie Newman, Julie Olson. Lisa Herrick, Mary Kay Naglich, Sharon Shaffer, Cynthia Brown, Marie Hilty, Jenny Musat, Kalli Christoforou. Lauren Boughton, Leslie Greenberg. Barbour Newberry 319 SOUTH QUAD Best Dorm or Zoo? U-M ' s Famed ' Animal House 7 By Eric Mattson You can see it rising unattractively from the frozen Michigan plain. Huge. Ugly. Sterile. The Detroit News described it as a " run-down hospital, " and indeed its ap- pearance more closely resembles an insti- tution for juvenile delinquents than a home for the future capitalists of America. Imagine my chagrin as an incoming freshman to learn that I had been relegat- ed to " the animal house of dorms. " What ' s more, I was forced into one of the Quad ' s converted triples. Picture a suburban housewife worried about her little boy be- ing sent off like a head of cattle to the dorm with the worst reputation on cam- pus. Not a pleasant thought. It ' s difficult to explain, then, why I ' ll be living in South Quad again next year. The food, at best, is mediocre. The Quad is often trashed after weekend bashes and is frequently loud. I get strange looks from people (most of whom live on the Hill) Continued on page 321 A gigantic likeness of cartoon char- acter Bullwinkle was South Quad ' s en- try in this year ' s Homecoming float contest. It ' s THE Dorm On Campus By Alex Diana South Quad is fast becoming the resi- dence hall on campus. Built in the early 1950 ' s, South Quad has often been criti- cized for its hospital-like decor. To fully appreciate South Quad ' s qualities, howev- er, one has to look inside the building. It has a photo lab, store, snackbar, library and many other facilities, as well as being ideally located close to central campus, shopping areas and the Michigan Stadi- um. South Quad is a spirited residence hall with a diverse yet well-knit population of 1,300, who joined together for many events during the year like the Homecom- ing celebration. South Quad ' s float entry won third place this year, indicative of its special place among residence halls at Michigan. 8 Diana is the president of South Quad Council. Rebecca Cox Rebecca Cox 320 South Quad B SOUTH QUAD The architecture of " the S ' Quad, " as some residents call it, is often likened to that of hospitals. Continued from page 320 when I tell them I live in South Quad. A rather abrasive acquaintance of mine in- cluded " people who live in South Quad " on his " people I hate " list. The only reason I am staying in the quad next year, I guess, is the people. South Quad may not have the ostentatious luxury of Martha Cook or the stereotypi- cally collegiate look of West Quad, but the people there are every bit as pleasant if not more so than the people at other dorms. We don ' t have just the Superpreps of MoJo or the ' 60s-type radicals of East Quad; we have a pretty diverse group of people. There are born-again Christians, New York Jews, blacks, whites, pinkos, drug addicts, jocks (of course) and believe it or not intellectuals. And all that ' s just on one hall. Obviously, the stereotypes popularized concerning South Quad are just as ridicu- lous as those that I ' ve made regarding oth- er dorms. Mosher-Jordan isn ' t filled with preppies (even South Quad has a few of them). East Quad isn ' t completely filled with radicals. West Quad isn ' t the epitome of college life. But neither is South Quad the epitome of wild parties, fast women (unfortunately) and Bo ' s boys. The Quad also makes you appreciate simple things when you go home, like your very own bathroom and home-cooked Rebecca Cox meals. But this can be said about any dorm. The truth is, South Quaddies have noth- ing to be ashamed of. It ' s not our fault that whoever built the monstrosity had no taste whatsoever. Maybe he (or she) was just trying to get even with an enemy at the University. I don ' t care what anyone says about the UGLi and the LSA building; South Quad is the ugliest building on cam- pus if not the ugliest in the state of Michigan. But strange as it may sound, its a great place to start your college career. Mattson is a reporter for The Michigan Daily. South Quad 321 SOUTH QUAD The University of Michigan Rene Guardia Often people use the South Quad Dining Room more to socialize with friends than to eat meals. Rene Guardia Quaddies observe the daily ritual of checking their mailboxes hopefully full ones. ' - 322 South Quad DESK STAFF South Quad East Debra Werbel DESK STAFF: Front Row: Maria Nowakowski, Sharon D ' Andreta, Lynn Knoedler, Leslie Perrin, Betsy Jones, Nancy Koch. Second Row: Claudia Baron, Sheryl DeVries, Michele Frasier, Kanya Likanasudh, Jeff Ceccacci, Allen Falcon. Third Row: Casey Whitehead, Mike Mannino, Matt Hepp, Vicki Gilpin, Jules Vallay, Karen Podway. Back Row: Carolyn Hartke. RESIDENT STAFF Rene Guardia RESIDENT STAFF: Front Row: Mary Antieau (Building Director), Julianne Groh, Teraisa Logan, Karen Vikstrom, Amy Lambe, Karen Young, Peter Rick, Terees Western, Frances Chames, John Makinen. Second Row: Ken Deighton, Chris Hart, Dawn Sagorski, Heather Smith, Patty Nehr, Toby Anselmi, Michele Krasnewich, Leslie Rochlen, Kerry Buck, Nancie Thomas, Mary Winkelseth. Back Row: Ted Kotsakis, Maryanne Hodge, Tim Crowe, Dave Kuehn, Steve Lynch, Denni Chamberlain, Matt Stone, Jim Haviland, Joe Keenan. South Quad 323 GOMBERG CORRIDOR 56-57: Front: David McGowan. Firt Row: Mel Drews, Aaron Sussman, Steve Schneberger, Bruce Gray, Steve Lynch, Eric Wines, Ray Kelly, Lars Fischer, Steve Beebe. Second Row: David Vos, Mike Dempsey, John Miljan, William Noteboom, William Gilliam, Dawn Sa- gorski. Third Row: Scott Boyle, Russ Holland, Russ Ber- gendahl, Dave Liss, Donald Luby, Michael Riley. Back Row: Larry Miller, Paul Bayless, Jae Lee. CORRIDOR 58-59: Front Row: Scott Stevens, Ra- mesh Telang, Brian Cato. Second Row: Chris Wy- song, John Sabty, Mark Staneluis, David Sunderlik, Tracy Thomas, Christopher Omlar, Andy Wash- baugh. Third Row: Alec Lenenberg, Jon Williams, Lenny Benario, John McCormick, Mike Wynn, Gene Shmuter, Ken Radlick, Peter Rick. Fourth Row: Rudy Gutierrez, Tony Primak, Robert Gwizdala, Erik Berg. Back Row: Philip Logas, John Gary, Brad Goldberg, Dave Fischer. - Gomberg Resident Staff: Brian Wisniewski (68- 69), Steve Lynch (56-57), Dawn Sagorski - R.D., Peter Rick (58-59), Tim Crowe (66-67). CORRIDOR 66-67: Front Row: Matthew Prucha, Tim Crowe, Richard Guttman, Bob Pufahl, Dan Ire- land. Second row: Matt Longthorne, Phil Logas, Gene Cecchini, Rudy Gutierrez, Jack Walker, Tony Primak, Neal Bush. Third Row: Al Smudz, Paul Brabandt, Brian Pearlstein, Frank Erf, John Holmes. Back Row: Abe Smith, Mike Cline, Tim Jacobson, Barry York, Leonard Middleton. CORRIDOR 68-69: Front Row: Allen Bellas, Fred Sher, Brian Wisniewski, Steve Brown, Tim Thomas. Second Row: Arthur J. Molitor, Scooter Davis, Steve Lefar. Third Row: Craig Haney, Pete Millradt, Doug Cutler, Eric Smith, James Kaplan. Back Row: John Driessche, Dane Spearing, Neil Steinberg, Bri- an Trial. 324 South Quad BUSH I 51-52 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Heidi Griffin, Cas- sandra Ervin, Paula Zoikowski, Colleen Kelly, Kelly Ryan, Lisa Conn. Second Row: Ann Titta, Chamberlain (R.D.), Louise Burford, Beth Liuzzo, Melinda Gray, Lori Wagner, Karen Seaholm, Kara Kischer, Karen Josling, Kim Jones, Ruth Goldman, Karen Jones. Back Row: Kelly O ' Sullivan, Mary Haataja, Nelly Solymos (R.A.), Diane Cranston, Dawn Linton, Lisa Dennis. 53-54 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Paula Cupples, Anne Herrmann, Lisa Smith, Beth Weber, Mary Leichliter. Second Row: Teraisa Logan (R.A.), Wendy Sanders, Laura Brainin, Mary Ann Phillippi, Julie Recla. Third Row: Masako Hayashi, Steph- anie Patterson, Jenny Burke, Anne Marie Dasovic, Jacqueline Ryan. Back Row: Sheryl Martin, Paige Wollerton, Sara Peterson, Pam Philbrick. 61-62 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Madeline Cheng, Lisa Dedden, Johanna Ginsberg, Kathy Koh. Sec- ond Row: Mary Staron, Angie Benivegna, Nina Sa- mosiuk, Berta Alvarado. Back Row: Krista Reay, Paige Laiken, J. Murphy, Sheila McKean, Carol Hodges, Sally Loughran, Mary Winkelseth, Jennifer Kanoza, Suzann Struble, Susan Sutherland, Anita Repischak. 63-64 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Lisa West, Jamie Tennison, Leslie Rossen, Claudia Gladstone, Kara Sherman. Second Row: Terees Western (M.P.A.), Dee Dee Kraft, Cindy Sickbert, Kathy Rice, Pam Zimmer. Karen Drake, Nancy Driscoll, Dawn McKnight. Back Row: Mary VanderWilt, Kara Swanson, Charmia Ylagan, Janie Davies, Kerry Buck (R.A.), Lisa Fullerton. South Quad 325 HUBER EM CORRIDOR 76-77: Front Row: Randy Gottfried, Daniel Lambert, David Reese, Ventura, Charles Dougherty, Scott Kisie, Brian Mikula. Back Row: Doug Gibbs, Paul Kitch, Todd Tilk. Second Row: Joe Douglas, Tim Chi, Andrew Haas, Miles Paul Cobb, John Mraz, Scott Shaffer, James Sayer, Charlie George. Long, Kevin Abramowski. Third Row: Joe Van Dyke, Ted Kotsakis, Kevin ;on hC CORRIDOR 78-79: Front Row: Mitch Bednarsh, Charles Franklin, John Sepe- Jonathan Ford, Thomas Tunney, Bruce Smith, Tim Carruthers, Gregory Margo- tys, Daniel Sweda. Second Row: Matthew Stone, Larry Meiselman, Mark lies, Dave VerSchure. Back Row: Randy Gottfried, David Caro, Clayton Morgan, Ziadeh, Kenneth Sheppardson, Daniel Scheffler. Third Row: John Howard, David Knoblock, Jim Zwolensky, Paul Thouin. 326 South Quad HUBER CORRIDOR 86-87: Front Row: Randy Gottfried, Ron Friedberg, John Bovich, O ' Leary, Frank Kriegler, Thomas Wenz, John Daniel, Ted Johnson. Back Row: Oscar Lankford, Drew Chavinson. Second Row: Allen Falcon, Donaldo Lacera, Jim Patton, Dan House, David Aretha, Tim Putney, Patrick Cayen. Rhone Resch, Steven Pflieger, Anthony Battle, Dan Tyszka. Third Row: Bonzo tt C ORRIDOR 88-89: Front Row: Jim Haviland, Bruce O ' Leary, Stacy Thompson, Schwartz. Back Row: Tom Kubiak, Jason Van Bennekom, Mark Burgick, John Dan Caste, Dan Fisher, Randy Gottfried, Marvin Throneberry. Second Row: Potbury, Kevin Kelsch, Kevin Gilligan. George Afif, Tom Hatch, Jason Smith, John Dumont, Brian Zapinski, Robert . LEFT: House Council: Clockwise: Randy Gottfried, Allen Falcon, Bruce O ' Leary, Thomas Tunney, Drew Chavinson, Jim Zwocensky, Jim Haviland, Tom Kelly. Above: Resident Staff: Ted Kotsakis, Matt Stone, Tobin Anselmi, Oscar Lankford, Jim Haviland. south Quad 327 THRONSON CORRIDOR 71-72: Front Row: Dee Pennima, Jackie Jones. First Row: Susan Amboian, Libby Alexander, Suzanne Overmann, Kim Gaiera. Rebec- ca Schwartz, Laura Hirschhorn, Carolyn Klemer, Ja- nice Farley, Jodi Bloomgarden. Second Row: He- len Mourad, Beth Hinytzke, Jackie Nichols, Steph- anie Rubie, Sheryl DeVries, Janet Adelson. Michelle Koons, Maryanne Hodge. Back Row: Lisa Hunting, Betsey Briggs, Elizabeth Jones, Lisa Reeves, Eliza- beth Irwin, Lori Lindsey, Leslie Sanderson. CORRIDOR 73-74: Front Row: Kristen Creedon, Shelley Denenberg, Christine Hess, Leslie Ka- plansky, Leisa Shelton. Second Row: Kristine Zeltner, Sabryna Moy, Connie Casenas. Third Row: Christy Andrakovich, Andrea Sincoff, Jana Steiger, Missy Bauer, Nancy Cernava, Laura Sell, Cathy Szistak. Fourth Row: Kathy Antekeier, Michell Betz, Claudia Zanardelli, Yuni Kang. Back Row: Marie Flum, Carol Johnston, Laura Kundtz, Kristi Benson, Mary Kincaid, Beth Blesch, Deb Ges- mondo, Rene Guardia, Julie Groh. CORRIDOR 81-82: Front Row: Melissa Weber, Ai- mee Baptiste, Martha Roark, Nancie Thomas, Pa- mela Hay, Amy Zweiman. Second Row: Susan Kraus, Liz Evans, Lousie Bylicki, Cindy Zolinski, Becky Leak. Back Row: Karen Knutson, Marjory Gustke, Debbi Prindle, Mary Beth Scallen, Lisa Schneider. CORRIDOR 83-84: Front Row: Kathy Levy, Margo Horwitz, Monica Ward, Wendy Weingartener, Marci Watson, Debbie Bach, Sherry Wasson, Kristen Paul. Second Row: Christine Hart, Jennifer Silberman, Tiffany Taylor, Kim Tack, Susan Grundberg, Carol Ann O ' Brien, Ang Wagner, Alician Herrero-San- chez, Katy Jeffery. Back Row: Lorelle Goll, Kathy Jhung, Wendy Householder, Melanie Myers, Chris Holme, Jennifer Wagner, Lisa Hodgson, Jean Da- vies, Laura Reynolds. 328 South Quad ( HUNT HOUSE Third Floor: Front Row: Michele Krasnewich, Kim- berly Klarich, Nicole Wayne, Deborah Binder, Ra- quel Maymir, Leslie Levyne, Lisa Chatlin, Lisepoy. Second Row: Roxanne Pittman, Julia Salerno, Lori Zimmerman, Karen Riggs, Tammy Neubauer, Lisa Sanutol, Gretchen Kuehnlein, Jennifer Callahan. Back Row: Juliann Fisher, Lisa Swanson, Terri Smith, Dawn Sutkiewicz, Susie Andros, Christine Upham, Leslie Rochlen. Fourth Floor: Front Row: Ann Malyszek, Julie Shersmith, Julie Zick, Sue Sawyer. Linda Laping, Sherrie Sage, Michelle Rosen, Karen DeLater. Sec- ond Row: Cathy Dowling, Cheryl Guettler, Chris Bays, Lisa Feinstein, Janice Drane, Dena Bendek- gey, Betsy Schneider, Michelle Buck, Amy Bloss- feld, Barbara Schtokal, Pat Bach, Natalie Melnyc- zuk. Back Row: Vicki Gilpin, Karen Young, Danette Miller, Roxanne Florence, Chris Russell, Sue Wolski, Laura Steinmetz, Renee Sullivan, Elizabeth Nagy, Jeneen Hayward. Karen Vikstrom. Resident Staff: Karen Young, Karen Vikstrom, Mi- chele Krasnewich, Patty Nehr, Leslie Rochlen. S South Quad 329 TAYLOR 36-37 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Duncan McTag- gart, Michael Ross, Todd Tappe, Michael Frank, Jim Christopoulos, David Rhew. Second Row: Rick Tschampel, Park Eason, Ray Hutson, James Galen, Gerhardus Kleynhans, Jim Lico, Robert Gonzalez, Matt Dejanovich, Rob Drill, Mike Sporer, William Sheehan, Craig Sherman. Back Row: Brad Casler, Peter Richert, Dale Johnson, Ira Keltz, Dan Kilpela, Arthur Richard, John Pfeiffer, Patrick Shin, Pat Ahearne, John Hensien, Dan Fisher, Tom Humbert. 38-39 CORRIDOR: Front: Dana Bartone (R.A.) Second Row: Andy Lewis, Deron Reynolds, Joe Harte, Michael Monterio, Dave Rabbiner, Steve Moskowitz, Michael Ladd. Third Row: Joshua Laird, David Chung, Chris Eppel, Scott Mautwer, Alanson Smith, Philip May. Back Row: James Bab- cock, Dan Bollman, Glenn VaJentine, Tom Payne, Steve Goldstein, Greg Kavka. 330 South Quad TAYLOR 46-47 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Allan Gosdin, Craig Gordon, Ron Donohue, Joe Cook. Back Row: Bill Mrva, Phil Wolf, Donovan Reeve, Russ Mathers, Beaudoin, Jefferson Faye, Chuck Henry, Andrew Weadock, John Fischel, James Marchant, Andrew Dave Larson, Dave Dansfield. , 48-49 CORRIDOR: Front Row: Jeff Zoellner, Jim Sawatare, Andy Watts, Zuhair Nubani, Aaron Sobo- Blake, Maher Sarafa, Scott Feldman, Richard Ka- Gartenberg, David Fisher, Brian Johnston, Atomu cinski. Back Row: K.J. Deighton (R.A.), Robert plan, Pat Bryck, Todd Kreitzman, Randy Schleid. South Quad 331 KELSEY SECOND FLOOR: Front Row: Ken Burry, Daniel Blank, Dan Unowsky, Richard Duane Hunt, Damon McParland, John Salisbury, Sean J. Powers. Back Row: Bryant, Robert Stern, David Kirshenbaum. Second Row: John Wise, Russ Alan Grafe, Doglas Thompson, Dave Mandel, Jesse Berrett, Jim Czajkowski, Schlossbach, David St ernlicht, Gary Oas, Philip Mussel. Third Row: Alex Diana, Brian Smith. Nicholas Metzger, Bill Heaphy, Tim O ' Donnell. Fourth Row: Peter Garner, HEO tes fcw FIRST FLOOR: Front Row: David Kuehn, Beth Phillips, Kelly Cairo, Garrett Leimbach, Rob Stern, Deacon Harris. Back Row: Karol A. Gutowski, Clarence Smith, Michael Crawford. Second Row: Timothy Gilbert, John Crosby, Mark E. Norment, K.C. Whitehead, Glenn Gordon, Greg Nawrocki, Jon Hartman. TH to. to, I 332 South Quad KELSEY THE OZONE: Front Row: Kevin Canze, Tom Johnson, Peter Ephross, Jeffrey Persson. Second Row: David J. Riberi, Anil Chintamaneni, Robert Ciernik, Jim Blevins, Brian Arbic, Arthur Farah. Third Row: Philippe Weiss, Ben Sottile, Brian Siebken, Jonathan Chertok, Jeffrey Schwartz, Steve Manos, Steve Frost. Back Row: John C. Rivard, Pete Dame, Klaus Axen, Larry Motola, Frank Bloomquist, John D. Hanson, Paul Lindsey. NINTH FLOOR: Front: Greg Barrenll. First Row: Mike O ' Donovan, John Ma- kinen. Bill Lathers, Eric McDaniel. Second Row: Anthony Kawano, Jeff Cec- cacci. Michael Mikhail. Andy Lustigman, Rick Meints, Scott Lituchy. Third Row: Kirk Deeter, Steve Afshar, Jon Shope, Steven Knecht, Koh Boon Kiat. Back Row: Mark Reiss, Tim Mathes, Tom Rohs, Jeffrey Miller, Tony Chang. South Quad 333 FREDRICK Renee Guardia Front Row: Dan Rinke, Dave Farmer, Jim Masullo, Ed Anderson. Second Row: Jay Reminga, Ray- mond Putz, Barb May, Bruce Arrieta, V. Stephen Hazan, Ajit M. Gadre. Third Row: Phil Plait, Kenji Kohno, Allison Dutoit, Frances Chames, Brian Day, John Joseph Varterian, Raymond Gerwig, John Mastroeni. Fourth Row: Casey Golsong, Barb Re- giani, Terrie Tarchinski, Nicole Colasanti, Peter Tar- chinski, Jr. Back Row: Karen Romfh, Susan Denny. AMBATANA Renee Guardia Stiti Front Row: Joyl Ford, Terees Western, Heidi Griffin, Casandra Ervin, Kim Jones. Second Row: Karen Jones, Donaldo Lacera; Lori Lindsey, Dianne Brooks, Jeri Wooley, Stephen Tibbs, Lisa Lindsey, Marvin Woods, Leslie Crooks. 334 South Quad COUZENS HALL ! HOUSE COUNCIL Scaled: Gordon Walker (Treasurer, Social Comm. Co-Chair), Bonnie Pompos (Secretary, Colin Schiller (President), Mark Stolnitz (Asst. Treasurer). Sec- ond Row: Janet Hofmann, Lucy Savona, Jennifer Weisenberger (RHA Rep.), Debra Silver, Tracy Koe, Dan Healy, Dwight Ezop, Gary Buechler, Debi Pari- zek. Back Row: Tom Swartzendruber, Robert Lar- son (Dorm Improvement Chair), Steve Willen, George Oakley, Vaughn Alliton. Couzens 335 COUZENS HALL SOCIAL COMMITTEE: Seated: Anne Reaume. David Falk, Helen Durocher, Ken Polay, Valerie Weinstock, Susan Barber, Gary Witucki. Back Row: Ellen Lezovich, Gordon Walker, Bill Orlove, Chris Tessler, Corey Grahn. 11-130: Front: Clayton Beale. Derek Dawson, Paul Jenkins. Back: David Jackson, Anthony Bennett, Dan Snyder, John Stewart, Finn Palmer, Corey Grahn, Dale Jore, Keith Moon, Pete Townsend, Keith Martin. C.A.M.E.O.: Front Row: LaTanya Orr, Alicia McAl- lister, April Lee, Ronald Mims, Carolyn Cole. Sec- ond Row: Michael Bridges, Konee Elana Rofick, Alison May, Debra Ragland, Lynda White, Sheryl Dixon, Reginald Brady. Back Row: Marcia Cotton, Carl Tedtord, Michele Cotton, Derek Dawson, David Jackson, Keith Martin, Paul Jenkins. 336 Couzens Hall COUZENS HALL 21-2300 Front Row: Paul Kleine. Carl Tedford, Rob Benda, Darren Sandon, Stanley Jelic, Mike Wentrack, John Vantiem. Second Row: Theodore Bell, David Bass, Jeff Borneman, Charles Loesel. Greg Tenney. Brad Heavner, Tim McHugh, Tony Ugval. Third Row: Peter Cubba, Sherif Emil, Mark Humphries, Steve Willen, Tom Evasic, Tom Swart- zendruber, Eric Straka, Howard Eliewas, Ken Polay. Back Row: Con Accibal, Jason Elliot, Joe Burtka, James Hazelstein. Front Row: Steve Pearson, Mike Giles, Scott Doty, Sulo Bardha, Tom Coughlin, Peter Zo- bel. Second Row: Azian Yawob, Patrick Voetberg, George Oakley, Jim Corey, Thorn Vogel, Brian Johnson. Michael Hayashi, George Rierson, Saeed Khan, Charlie Pierce, Mike Bridges, Roger Best, Kel- ben Holbrook. Third Row: Chauncey Canfield, Eric Kohls, Chris Rennie, Don Gibson, Bill Orlove, Glenn Merz, Stanley Saylor, Matt Brynildson, Mark Brezic, Frenchi Gilletti, Jim Wensley. Fourth Row: Stephen Tseng, Ron Foss, Ross Wilber, Chris Balicki, Morris Turner, Michael Gavigan, Paul Yang, Marc Sieffert. Back Row: John Harding, Chris Lupini. Terry Dar- den, Bob Lukas, Dimitri Prybylski, Jerry Rattenbury. 31-3200 Front Row: Nick Markus, Dan Au, Au- brey Lynch, Ronald Mims, John Guldan, Jon Sta- siuk. Second Row: Mike Murphy, Mike House, Dar- rin Marshall, Dan Miklusicak, Greg Markarian, Regi- nald Brady. Back Row: Mark Weissman, Glenn Clark. Gary Buechler, Gerald Thomas Ryner, Otto Gonzalez, Tom Palisin, Chris Vlachos. Thomas Groves. Couzens 337 COUZENS HALL 32-3300 Front Row: Debi Parizek, Nancy Colah, Anne Kubek, Valerie Weinstock, Jessica Fredericks, Ann Poledink, Julie Lozan, Allyson Raynes, Shirley Lam. Second Row: Elizabeth Gray, Yvette Guanco, Reshall James, Allison May, Konee Rofick, Kris Hur- ley, Lisa Wright, Lori Kay, Chris Oullette. Back Row: Jessica Lamb, Anita Venohr, Lisa Heyner, Becky Work, Donna Bright, Jill Pace, Joan Roggenbuck, Kim Nacrvtrieb, Pam Taukert, Christine Heaps, Jan- ine Micunek. 34-3500 Front: Laurie Clement. First Row: Bar- bara Gilberg, Lynda Robinson, Betsy Westover, Nancy Distel, Vaughn Alliton, Christine Henriksen, Pamela Kay. Second Row: Evans Wu, Lisa Nicho- las, Robyn Watts, Lisa Konwinski, Julie Coburn, Kathy Berry, Hillary Farber, Chris Tressler, Patty Sugrue, Firas Atchoo, Cressa Rogler, Becky Waltz, Daniel Janies. Back Row: Matt Riegler, Rita Kon- winski, Colin McCarthy, Karen Grost, Allison McNeill, Iris Horing, Brian Bonish, Mike Ransford, Bob McArdle, Marie Kolar. 41-4200 Front Row: Jennifer Weisenberger, Carolyn Lyons, Dawn Nettlow, Susie Otin, Jean Shuster. Second Row: Kim Clum, Debra Silver, Dawn Sundberg, Ca thrine Steenstrup, Tia Badala- mente, Sharon Libby. Back Row: Ellen Lezovich, Shari Williams, Irene Hundt, Lisa Roberts, Sandy Yanker, Leigh Halvorson, Karyn Stetz. 338 Couzens Hall COUZENS HALL 42-4300 Front Row: Jennifer Thayer, Bonnie Pompos. Donna Lee Doneski, Angela Hey. Second Row: Lynne Green, Susan Horvath, Susan Barber, Anne Smiley, Kim Strong, April Lee Back Row: Becky Vincent, Jennifer Ward, Anne Marie Fras, Jennifer Hoeting. Kathryn Kramer, Jayne Kennedy, Nicole Eckhauser. Lisa Bloemers, Rosalind Williams, LaTanya Orr. 44-4500 Front: Lee Leiner. First Row: Julie Weil. Jennifer Brostrom, Carolyn Cole, Lynda White, Jean Brennan, Monica Ragini, Karen Kilpatrick. Second Row: Albert McCreary, Kelly Kripawicz. Elisabeth Remick, Kim Hudson. Third Row: Beth Webster, Rae Ruddy, Bill Tway. Trisha Mead. Mary Emerson, Veronica Marsich, Nora McDonald, Sara Dziepak, Nanci Dekeyzer, Ernie Bock, Joanne Kissling. Fourth Row: Phil Videla, Du McDuffy, Tracey Sugg, Chris Van Auken, Monet McDonald, Martha Phoe- nix, Cindy Hubert, Jerome Chuchman, Jean Cusick. Danius Barzdukas. Back Row: John Wendt, Mike Hunt, Alan Hakim. Mickael Masserant, Phil Borglin, Jon Pecoraro, Paul Leslie, G. Ken Sharpe, Mark Ferreira, Steve Morrow. 51-5200 Front Row: Sundeep Desai, Bob Sulli- van, Stephen Hardy, Mark Farah, Michael DeJack, Mike Beaty. Second Row: David Sanabria, Mark Howard, James Brady, Paul Kokesh, John Her- Ipcher, Rob Boyce, Mark Buchanan, Jim Pred- homme, Demetrios Stratis, Phil Johnson, Bob Bauerschmidt, Richard Manoogian, James Beally. Third Row: Ted Cannis. Mark Kubitskey, Jeff Still- son, David Brown, Gene Hoshimoto, John Waide- lich, Harry Youmans. Back Row: Kerry Knez, John Eaton, Nathan Carter, Greg Werner, Brian McBroom, Bernie Gburek, Craig Rowland, Bruce Meason. Couzens Hall 339 COUZENS HALL 52-5300 Front: Colin Schiller, Second Row: Charlie Ritchie, Todd Schutz, Paul Dodd, Steve Sir- otko. Third Row: Mark Pincus, Raamin Kashet, Gary Bell, Jim Close, Ira Joseph, Tommy Smith, Rich Yoo, Steven Zalik. Back Row: Brad Mumbrue, Gordon Walker, William Siddall, Mark Stolnitz, Paul Kokesh, David Dobies, Mark McElwee, Hal Philipps, Paul Thomas, Chris Noah. 54-5500 Front Row: Janice Neme, Janet Hof- mann, Kathy Karoski, Anne Hubling. Second Row: Pietr Bohen, Joe Herndon (hidden), Scott Barden- hagen, Marty Peck, Scott Kornak, Tom Falahee, Basil Panayotis Danos, Olivia Hsu. Back Row: Phil- ip Keil, Homer Thiel, Lucy Savona, Scott McKenzie, Diane Zienter, Miles Smith, Mitchell Reno, Gerald Bialek, Steve Farho, Martin Hecker, Jeff Ali. 64-6500 Front Row: Theresa Messinger, Nicole Nelson, Jeanette Filiatreau, Eric Lumberg, Debbie Sumner, Susan MacLaren. Second Row: Jim Keel, Tracy Koe, Jenny Ames, Ranya Dajani, Hina Thekdi, Danny Healy. Third Row: Gordon Lefevre, Vikran Bedi, Gregory Gulliver, Neil Pierson, Ronald Pippin, Eric Horvitz, Tom Ferrer, Jon Kreucher. Fourth Row: Kippen Wills, Dwight Ezop, Terence Yee, Scott Kornak, Steve Arensberg, Mark Endicott, Tim Omarzu. Back Row: Mark Wright, Dan Levine, Brett Nulf, Tom Wheat, Charlie LeDuff, David Fillmore, David Buckner, Ho Woon Peow, David La Gattuta. 340 Couzens LITTLE HOUSE RHA Jim Doslie Front Row: Arash Babof, Dana Fair, Budijanto Row: Louis Lederer, Dave Tellner, Cindy Davis, Nan- Tjahjadi. Second Row: Don Hammond, Paul cy Borland, Lynna Pennington, Lisa Budoff, Karen Schwartz, Morris Wen, Jon Warshaw, Jason Feld- stein, Grant Greenberg, Jim Daitch, Aaron Scott, Jeff Gilleran, Steve LeDuc, Andy Wong, Jonathan Harbus, Chris Cronkhite, George Schwartz. Third Knapp, Dan Sperling, Denise Gold, Mike Garfinkel, Doug Price, Dave Waldeck, Mindy Freedman, Joann Sandier. Back Row: John Coleman, Kevin Jackson, Scott Miller, Pat Cleary.Terrence Rose, Susie Patlo- vich, Juan Rodriguez, Amir Alborzy-Khaghany, Mark Grubnau, Amy Mindell, Jon Goldberg, Peter Richter, Mark Limond, Dave Schuster, Kevin Stans- bury, John Schroeder, Scott Storbeck, Mike Mizer. Residence Hall Association Gives Dorm Dwellers a Say-So Hut The Residence Hall Association (RHA) is a community action board composed of elected representatives from the thirteen traditional and non- traditional residence halls at the University of Michigan. RHA concerns itself with such residential issues as room and board rates, building facilities, maintenance and improvement of such, rape and suicide prevention and stress management. They sponsor various social events as well as forums on current national topics such as nuclear power and arms, foreign policy, elections and local concerns regarding the code of non-academic conduct and proposed rate changes. The Residence Hall Association believes in the residence hall lifestyle and also believes that residents can better their living conditions by working together with one another and the University Administration. RHA desires further communication between residence halls and the University commu- nity including RHA, hall councils, the Housing Division and residents. They seek to advocate action for the residents ' concerns and try to provide a socially enriching atmosphere where students learn not only academic les- sons, but important social and cultural ones as well. RHA provides resources for residents and their hall councils and aims in every way to make the residence halls the very best they can be. 1| HuT Little House RHA 341 R u Commencement ceremonies brought an end | to the undergraduate education of almost 5,000 students. 3 s B ommencement. May 4 brought the fulfillment of a goal and the beginning of another venture for 1985 graduates. The senior year marked the end of college life and entry into the " real world. " Many seniors encountered the challenge of finding a job and entering the world of nine-to-five. To assist in the job search, the Career Planning Placement Office held resume and interviewing workshops. Other students opted to continue their academic career and took GREs, MCATs and LSATs before applying to graduate schools. EDITED BY ANNETTE FERNHOLZ AND KRISTINE GOLUBOVSKIS While some seniors were farsighted enough to plan ahead, others were still switching majors for the last time. After four years of college, commencement was cause for celebration. The all- nighters, hourlies, papers, midterms and finals were already forgotten. There would be no more anxiety over CRISP, classes or ECB credits. But college life was more than hard times. The parties, football games, and friendships were also important aspects of college life. Steve Haddad: Rebelling against the premed stereo- type Page 364 Mike Perigo represents student opinion on Union Board Page 373 Scott Page: MSA ' s president voices concern . . . Page 384 Gita Pillai reaches out to help others . Page 393 Social life " pans " out for Sonia Nordgren Page 411 Sandy Gip ' s " love affair " with UAC . Page 421 Seniors Aaronson-Alcanthra Robin Aaronson, Sudbury, M A Psychology Marian Abernathy Auburndale, MA Russian E. Eur. St. Robert Ablove, Kenmore. NY Judaic Studies Edward Abraham, Grosse Pte. Park, Ml Accounting Gary Abrahams, W. Bloomfield, Ml English Laurel Abrams, Wilmette, IL Political Sci. Gerard Adams, Ionia, Ml Anthropology Judith Adams, Ann Arbor, Ml Mech. Eng. Jill Adcock, E. Lansing, Ml Comm. Theater Bryan Adel, Birmingham, Ml Political Sci. Deborah Adelman, Wilmette, IL Psychology George Adler Ann Arbor, Ml History Miriam Adler, Scarsdale. NY Psychology Oya Agabigum, Flint, Ml Graphic Design Najwa Ahmad, Ann Arbor, Ml BGS Shukri Ahmad, Ann Arbor. Ml Near East Studies Frank Aiello, Allen Park. Ml LS A John Aiello, Trenton, NJ Aerospace Eng. Samira Akil, Safat, Kuwait English Neda Al-Saadi, Ann Arbor, Ml Chemical Eng Sherri Alashari, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Dawn Albrecht, Franklin, Ml Electrical Eng. Robert Albus, Fraser, Ml BGS Anthony Alcanthra, Grosse Pointe, Ml Psych. Bio. f J% I 1 Doug McMahon Tiger fans celebrated the World Series victory by tossing papers and ripping books off the shelves in the Graduate Library. 344 Aaronson BBBB Alday-Ang Tiger paraphernalia was the rage in 1984 when Detroit clinched the World Series for the first time since 1968. Charlei Alday Ann Arbor, Ml Pharmacy Nathan Alday. Ann Arbor. Ml Aerospace Eng. Carol Alexander. Detroit. Ml Exercise Sci. Muhammad Ali. Lahore. Pakistan Economics Andraa Allen. Troy, Ml Statistics Sunn Allen. Flint. Ml Psychology Theresa Allen. Wixom, Ml Accounting John Aller, Royal Oak. Ml Physics Paul Allerding, Lathrop Vlg , Ml Forestry Carol Alii . E. Lansing, Ml Political Sci. Mark Allmen. Allen Park. Ml CCS Bernard Alpern. W Bloomfield. Ml Comm. Theatre Drama Lisa Alpert. Monsey. NV Finance Razik Alsaigh Ann Arbor, Ml Civil Eng. Thomas Alter. Hinsdale. IL Political Set. David Altman. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Anthro-Zoology Steven Altman. Southlield. Ml Accounting Robin Amble. Ann Arbor. Ml Hist, of Art Scand. Studies Mitzi Amelon. Southfield. Ml Microbiology Lori Amer. Hewlett. NY American Culture Robert Amick. Brookline. MA Aerospace Eng. Janet Aminotfo, Ann Arbor. Ml Psychology Dale Ammon. Fenton. Ml Physiology Marijane Ancowitz. New York. NY Political Sci. Janese Anderson. Troy, Ml Finance Laura Anderson. Detroit. Ml Psychology Lisa Anderson. W. Simsbury. CT Psychology Sara Andonian. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Business Admin. Maria Andos. Orland Park. IL Exercise Science Eugene Ang, Ann Arbor. Ml Comp. Sci. Math Ang 345 Angelas-Baity Peter Angela . Southfield, Ml Political Sci. Tobin Anielmi. Pontiac. Ml Organizational Psych. Alice Anton Wilmette, IL Psychology Tony Anthony, Midland. Ml Geology Stephen Antonakes Sterling His.. Ml CS Math Burton Appel, Miles, IL Molecular Bio. NE Studies Elizabeth Aranosian Dearborn Hts., Ml Exercise Science Corinne Archie, Detroit, Ml English Ed. Journ. Marc Arena. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Economics History Peter Argenta. Bedford, Ml Marketing Tracy Arnold. Gaylord, Ml Chemistry Wesley Arnold. Calgary. Alberta Aerospace Eng. Donna Arpante. Belmont, MA History Thomas Arrison, Farmington Hills, Ml Political Sci. Anita Arslanian. Ann Arbor, Ml Graphic Design Elizabeth Asensio, Farmington, Ml Economics English Kevin Ashby, Chicago. IL Biomedical Sciences L. David Askew, Grosse Pte., Ml Mechanical Eng. Denise Au, Livonia, Ml Microbiology Michael Auchter. Grand Blanc, Ml Mechanical Eng. Robert Aus. Spring, TX English Sam Awdish W. Bloomfield. Ml Biology Cheryl Baacke, Ann Arbor. Ml English Dennis Backos, St. Clair Shores, Ml Accounting George Backos, St. Clair Shores, Ml Accounting Laura Badalamenti. Pinckney, Ml Geology Anthony Baginski, Orchard Lake, Ml BGS Margret Bahler, Farmington Hills, Ml Advertising Qaiser Baig. Warren, Ml Chemical Eng. Christine Baity, Grosse lie, Ml BGS Carmen Johnson speaks with James Fraught, Assistant Dean at L yola Law School, at Law Day in the Michigan League. 346 Angelas Bakelaar-Bartlett Discipline Is Key For Sudarkasa Linda Baskey Michael Sudarkasa When Michael Sudarkasa isn ' t study- ing, he ' s jumping hurdles, practicing kara- te or planning events for William and Mary Trotter House. " I have fun doing a lot of different things, " he said. Indeed, life holds consid- erable variety for Sudarkasa. The Ann Ar- bor native has his hands full just fitting all of his activities into 24 hours. Budgeting time can be a hassle when you ' re Chair of the Black Student Union, on the track team, a member of Alpha Phi Alpha and an honors student, but Sudar- kasa dismisses his endeavors quickly. For him, it ' s a matter of discipline; discipline in sports has helped him to manage him- self and his time effectively. Sudarkasa began studying karate at a young age. After years of practice, he placed second in the National Collegiate Association ' s contest in the middle weight division. " Karate is my first sport, " he said. " That carried over to football, which carried over to academics. " Sudarkasa didn ' t always have such a hectic schedule. " My first two years, I ba- sically ran track and went to school, " he said. " Others set the example that you could do more than just go to school and study. My mother encouraged me that there ' s more to life than just going through it. " Even with all the demands on his time, Sudarkasa insists it ' s pleasure. " It ' s fun to excel. Doing well athletically and aca- demically at the same time, it ' s like a high. " n Adrian Bakelaar Hudsonville. Ml Mechanical Eng. Deborah Baker. Ann Arbor. Ml History German Kent Baker. Detroit. Ml Sociology Steven Baker. Dearborn, Ml Civil Eng. Marc Bakst W. Bloomfield. Ml History Barbara Bale. Fennville, Ml Elecetrical Eng. David Balk. Pittsburgh. PA Marketing Charles Ball. Port Huron. Ml Theatre Kenneth Ball. Canton. Ml Cell. Mole. Bio. Noreen Ball. Royal Oak. Ml English Carol Ballutf Bethlehem. PA Finance Accounting Susan Bamel. Newton Ctr . MA Special Ed. Andrew Banka. Livonia. Ml Aerospace Eng. Brenda Banka. Plymouth. Ml Chemical Eng. Mark Banyai. Livonia. Ml Aerospace Eng. Anne Barber. Northville, Ml Education Marijo Barbuscak. Berkley. Ml Aerospace Eng. Lawrence Barcroft. Freeport. Ml Architecture Tanya Barcume. Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Ruth Bard. Westbury. NY Political Sci. Robert Bardach. Cincinnati, OH Psychology Kathryn Baribeau. Spring Lake. Ml Mathematics Stuart Barish W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Vincent Barker. Toledo. OH Business Adm Robert Barnes. Atlantis. FL Mechanical Eng. Terence Barnhart. Traverse City. Ml Chemistry Richard Barnisin. West Lawn. PA Physics Sandra Barren, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Donald Barthel. Utica. Ml Psychology Karl Bartlett. Ann Arbor. Ml Music Theory Bartlett 347 Bartlo-Bell Joseph Bartlo, Dearborn Hts.. Ml A OS, Eng Meteorology Susan Barto. Bloomfield Hills, Ml English Ronald Bartos, Dearborn Hts., Ml Film Video Studies David Baruch Birmingham, Ml Political Sci. Andrea Basile, Monroe, Ml Psychology Comm. Theresa Bassett, Ann Arbor, Ml Education Elizabeth Bates. Battle Creek, Ml Political Science Rudolph Bates III. Detroit, Ml History Amy Bateson. Grand Rapids, Ml Psychology Kathy Batson, Davison, Ml Psychology Peter Battle, Dearborn Hts., Ml Communications Elizabeth Baughman, Bartlesville. OK Education Terry Baughman, Livonia, Ml Aerospace Eng. Kathy Baum, Wilmette. IL Communications Elizabeth Beard. Clayton. MO Marketing Amy Becker, Bethesda, MD Psychology William Bectel, Fruitport, Ml Elementary Ed. Debbie Bedol. Beachwood, OH Psychology Valerie Beduhn, Kent City, Ml Hospice Care Brad Beeson. Clinton, Ml Mechanical Eng. Hollis Behm Hale. Ml Graphic Design Alan Beland, Dundee. Ml Finance Paul Belker. Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Jessica Bell. Shaker Hts., OH Judaic Studies Stu Weidenbach Jason Salzman, a student al Brown University, addressed Michigan students on his proposal to stockpile suicide pills in the event of nuclear war. Salzman ' s measure was overwhelmingly accepted at Brown. His campaign was an attempt to dramatize the threat of nuclear war and increase student awareness of the issue. The Brown suicide issue prompted a group of university students to form Students Against Nuclear Suicide (SANS). Members tried unsuccessfully to have MSA place a proposal similar to Brown ' s on the April general election ballot. The group was criticized by many for creating a " media event " of the issue. SANS disbanded in mid-January. 348 Bartlo Bell-Berry I Timothy Bell. Ml. Clemens. Ml General Studies Katharine Beltnick. Ann Arbor. Ml English Bruce Benda, Farmington Hills. Ml Chemical Eng. Molly Bender, Highland Park, IL English Dry! Benith, Millinglon. Ml Arch- Urban Planning Chri Benjamin, Birmingham. Ml Economics Leigh Bennett, Ada. Ml Communications Snunit Ben-Ozer, Southfield. Ml Biology Kristina Benlgen. St. Ignace. Ml Microbiology Ingrid Berdo. Grand Rapids. Ml Microbiology Debra Beret. West Allis, Wl IDE Eng. Thomas Berg. Pittsburgh. PA Electrical Eng. Eric Berger. Roslyn, NY Finance Paul Berger, Andover. MA Engineering Physics Jeffrey Bergida. Spring Valley. NY Business Aaron Bergman. Southfield. Ml Judaic Studies Ronald Bergman. Birmingham. Ml Biology Sandra Bergsten. Gatesmills. OH Photography Andrew Berlinberg, W. Bloomtield. Ml Business Eric Berman, New York. NY Political Sci. Kenneth Berman. Orchard Lake. Mi Psychology Greg Bernabei. Southgate, Ml Electrical Eng. Eileen Bernard. Livonia. Ml MME Roberta Bernhard Ann Arbor. Ml Arts Ideas Judaic Studies Michelle Bernier. Utica. Ml Nursing David Bernstein. Des Plaines, IL Political Sci Econ. Julienne Bernstein. Rockville. MD English Philip Berry. Chagrin Falls, OH Mechanical Eng. The proposal to stockpile suidice pills at Health Services in the event of the nuclear war heightened awareness and brought controversy to campus. Berry 349 Bertels-Bonkowski Dianne Bertels. Farminglon Hills, Ml Accounting Eva Besseaa, Ann Arbor, Ml Math CCS Toni Basseas, Ann Arbor, Ml CCS Math Brenda Baswick Warren, Ml Honors English Michael Betman, Southfield, Ml Psychology Thomas Betts. Midland, Ml Marketing Rajiv Kumar Bharwani, Hong Kong Finance Amritpaul Bhugra, E. Lansing, Ml CICE Wayne Bickel. Grand Rapids. Ml Architecture Colin Bidwell. New Hudson, Ml Aerospace Eng. Christopher Bigelow Flint, Ml Physiological Psychology Carol Bilbrey Dearborn, Ml Art Design Jennifer Billingsley Birmingham, Ml Business Joseph Bilovus. Utica, Ml Philosophy Daniel Binder, Flint, Ml Political Science Richard Binder, Ann Arbor, Ml BGS Laura Bird, Commack, NY Music Scott Bird. I ibertyville, IL Naval Arch. Nick Birnbaum Bethesda, MD Political Science Konstantinos Biabiki . Ferndale, Ml Economics Jennifer Bisgard, Madison, Wl Honors Political Science Jamee Bishai, Grosse Pte. Farms, Ml Economics Margaret Bishop, Birmingham, Ml Human Resource Mgmt. Mary Bitkowski Bloomfield Hills, Ml Industrial Eng. Ronald Bitto, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Chemistry Jeffre y Black. Detroit, Ml Communications Michael Blackett, Ann Arbor, Ml Mathematics Kathryn Blackwell. Trenton, Ml English Communications Janet Blair, Raleigh, NC Marketing Amy Blake, Saginaw, Ml Psychology Mary Ann Blanco, Ann Arbor, Ml English Heidi Bleeker, Birmingham, Ml General Business Jean Blomquiat. Iron Mountain. Ml Mechanical Eng. Renee Bloomfield. Livonia, Ml Mechanical Eng. William Bloaen, Grosse lie. Ml Computer Science Rebecca Blossey Redford, Ml Marketing Nancy Blum. Champaign, IL Women ' s Studies Psychology Mark Blumenthal, University Hts., OH Political Science William Bodde, Jackson, Ml Chemical Eng. Eliaabeth Boehm, Indianapolis, IN Economics Richard Bogart. Birmingham, Ml Electrical Eng. Coreen Bohl, Grosse lie, Ml English Luite Bolleber, Troy, Ml Psychology Janice Bologna. Boca Raton, FL Communications Italian Gerald Bonar, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Cattherine Bonczak, W. Bloomfield, Ml Political Science Douglas Bond, Westport, CT Honors English Karen Bonkowski, Warren, Ml Statistics 350 Bertels Bonucchi-Brooks Jackie Shelton, LS A senior, prepares for an economics hourly Mark Bonucchi, E. Detroit, Ml Aerospace Eng. Pamela Borczon, Detroit, Ml Chemical Eng Catherine Bordeau. Margin-tie. Ml English Judith Born. Lansing, Ml Education Elizabeth Borton. Ann Arbor. Ml Finance Lawrence Bottinick. Rockville. MD Political Science Charle Boulard. Livonia. Ml Architecture Lita Bower . Tecumseh, Ml Engineering Science Terry Bower . Utica. Ml Biology Beth Bowman. Glenview, IL English Music Ed. Michelle Boyar, Woodmere, NY Economics Comm. Bruce Boyce, Massapequa Pk , NY History Nancy Boyer. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Business Robert Boyle. Dearborn. Ml Physics Alien Brady. Traverse City, Ml Political Science William Brady, Ann Arbor, Ml Philosophy Psychology Thomas Bralord, Jr.. Jenison, Ml Aerospace Eng. Barry Brakcick. Portage. Ml Computer Engineering Stephen Braun. Pontiac. Ml Communications Lauren Bricker. Ann Arbor. Ml Mathematics David Brief. Skokie. IL Electrical Eng. Carol Brielmaier, Bloomfield Hills. Ml Industrial Operative Eng. Su an Brien, Iron Mountain. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Beth Bring, Bethesda. MD English Kenneth Brinn. Cincinnati. OH Cellular Phys. Biochemistry Kenneth Bri kin. W. Bloomfield. Ml Anthro-Zoology Carla Broderick. Englewood, CO Musical Theatre Patricia Broderick, W. Bloomfield. Ml Marketing Caroline Broida, Farmington Hills. Ml Nursing Stacey New York, NY Economics Lauri Brook . Beachwood, OH Psychology 8u an Brook , Kalamazoo. Ml Engineering Sciences Brooks 351 Brophy-Camp I Keith Brophy. Sparta. Ml CCS Katharine Brose. Birmingham, Ml Comm. Film Video Kathryn Brosnan. Plymouth, Ml English Anthropology Colleen Brown. Southgate, Ml Nursing Jacquelyn Brown. Ann Arbor. Ml BGS Julie Brown. Algonac, Ml Psychology Laura Brown, Ann Arbor, Ml Honors French Michele Brown, Detroit, Ml Psychology Stephen Brown. Pittsburgh. PA Mechanical Eng. David Browne. W. Bloomfield. Ml LS A Amy Brownell, Livingston, NJ Civil Engineering Maura Brueger. Ann Arbor, Ml Political Science Bruce Bryant, Royal Oak. Ml Electrical Eng. Jason Bryant, Riverview, Ml Physical Ed. Mark Bryert. Calgary, Alberta Electrical Eng. Rosa Buccellato-Cole, Ann Arbor, Ml Theatre Julie Buch. Southfield. Ml Psychology Lisa Buckfire. Southfield. Ml Human Nutrition Lisa Budyk. Southfield. Ml Marketing Manuel Buentello. Detroit. Ml Psychology Victoria Buerger, Rochester. Ml Psychology David Bull, Brooklyn, Ml Economics Mary Bundy, Brooklyn, Ml Psychology John Buono, Fairview, NJ Business Admin. Alison Burak. Sterling Hts.. Ml Sociology Psychology Lee Burdman. Youngstown, OH Economics Alexander Burfield, Chevy Chase, MD Political Science Jeffrey Burg, Ambler. PA Marketing David Burk. Bay City, Ml Botany Joseph Burns. Memphis, Ml OBIR Kathleen Burns, Farmington Hills, Ml Nursing Maureen Burns, Royal Oak. Ml Education Linda Burnstein, W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Jeffrey Bussed, Southfield, Ml Business Admin. Donna Butensky. Woodmere, NY Psychology Jean Butler, Lake Orion, Ml Physiological Psychology Julie Burtos, Troy, Ml Vocal Perform. Music Ed. Robert Byers, Bedford. Ml Aerospace Eng. Vivian Byrd, Ann Arbor, Ml Communications Amy Byrne. Birmingham. Ml Psychology Richard Byrne, Ann Arbor. Ml English Communications Christopher Calille. Lansing, Ml Computer Electrical Eng. Margaret Callahan. Canton, Ml Political Science Richard Callahan, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Engineering Timothy Callahan, Elmhurst, IL Honors Economics Esther Callejas, Fennville. Ml History Communications Deborah Camp, Royal Oak, Ml English James Camp, Fremont, OH Aerospace Machanical Eng. 352 Brophy Campbell-Cartwright John Campbell, Ann Arbor, Ml Physics Timothy Campbell, Troy, Ml Aerospace Eng. Kimberly Canada, Flint. Ml Mechanical Eng. Michael Cannon, Harper Woods, Ml Biology Jeremy Capell, Southfield, Ml Finance Alan Caplan. Bloomfield Mills, Ml Finance Jane Caplan, Birmingham, Ml Accounting Thomas Cappadona, Sea Cliff. NY Violin Performance Steve Capparelli. Rochester, Ml Computer Science Amy Capuano, Detroit, Ml English Maria Cargill, Rives Junction, Ml Elementary Ed. Lynn Carlino, Rosedale, Ml Political Science Ann Carlson, Kalamazoo, Ml American Culture Beth Carlson, Galesburg, Ml Economics Eric Carlson, Berea, OH Materials Metallurgical Eng. William Carlson, Fountain Valley, CA Electrical Eng. Geoffrey Carpenter, Jamestown, NY Computer Science Melyssa Carr, Pittsburgh. PA English Timothy Carrico. Royal Oak. Ml Russian E. European Studies Cynthia Carris, New York. NY Political Sci. Philo sophy Jeffrey Carroll. West Point, NY Aerospace Eng. Sara Elizabeth Carson, Bridgeport. CT Sociology Milton Carthens, Pontiac. Ml Physical Education Patricia Cartwright, Traverse City, Ml English French The performing art are important aspects of U-M ' s cultural diversity. Despite its small size, the School of Dance attracts a number of talented students. Cartwright 353 Carvajal-Chamberlain Ricardo Carvajal, New Orleans, LA Sociology Communications Stephen Casciani Buffalo, NY Political Science Gretchen Casey, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Sharon Cass, Grand Blanc, Ml English Psychology Cynthia Cassell Danville. CA Civil Eng. Cindy Cassidy. Garden City, Ml Nursing Amy Renee Castelbaum, W. Caldwell, NJ Psychology Michael Castle, Ann Arbor, Ml Engineering Science Polly Castor, Ann Arbor, Ml Municipal Mgmt. Terrence Cato, W. Bloomfield, Ml Political Science Renee Catrot, Warren, Ml Dental Hygiene Craig Cattaneo, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Science Christine Cavanaugh, Grosse Pte. Wds., Ml Nursing Paul Cederna, Marquette, Ml Biomedical Eng. Melissa Chaltin, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Anthony Chamberlain, Grand Haven, Ml CCS M 354 Carvajal Kristine Gdubovskis Pam McCann Pam McCann Seeks ' Real Education ' " I want a real education. I think you get a lot more personal and professional growth out of being involved, and you meet so many people. " That belief prompted Pam McCann to explore many facets of the University, from summer orientation to UAC ' s executive board to heading the Residence Halls Associ- ation. The Farmington Hills senior also designed her own major - human resource development and organizational behav- ior with her interest in mind: people. " It may sound corny, but I just love meeting people and getting a chance to talk with them. " McCann served a lengthy internship in the Student Organizations Development Center and is pres- ently resident coordinator at University Towers. Those who know McCann best believe she actually re- sides in the Michigan Union. As a member of the Michigan Union Board of Representatives, Pam has trained people for the Union ' s annual phon-a-thon. She also co-chaired a regional college union conference which was held at Michi- gan this year. When she can ' t be found at the Union, McCann can usually be located at Miller ' s, Lovin ' Spoonful or Steve ' s. Her weakness for ice cream, she confesses surfaces at least a couple of times a week. " For fun, I also do omnikenetics at CCRB and get together with friends, " she added. Her real satisfaction is being involved and active, as well as associating with people. " I like to help things happen, watch them grow and change. " f| Chamberlain-Clement n t J 1 Dennis Chamberlain. Mt. Pleasant, Ml French Larry Champney. Morton, Ml Mat. Met. Eng. Lynda Chandler. Brighton, Ml Economics Jon Chang. Honolulu, HI Electrical Eng. Kathryn Chang, Lansing, Ml Chemistry Biology Leah Chang, Silver Spring, MD Chinese Annette Chantaca, Flint, Ml Marketing Philip Chapekit Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Daria Chapelsky, Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Camilla Chapman, St. Louis, MO Economics Carolyn Char. Honolulu, HI Biology Deborah Charfoot W Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Anne Chase, Grosse Pointe, Ml History Michael Chatz. Clawson, Ml Accounting Ivan Chavez. Berrien Springs. Ml CMB Tina Cheng. Ann Arbor. Ml Finance Accounting Jeanne Chenoweth, Ann Arbor. Ml Psychology Lisa Chesen. Sioux City, IA Accounting Kin C. Cheung, Portage, Ml Aerospace Eng. Kin S. Cheung, Portage, Ml Nuclear Eng. Jamet Chinarian, W. Bloomfield, Ml Cell. Molec. Bio. Irene Chmara, Canton, Ml Geological Science Eric Chmielewtki. St. Louis, MO Chemical Eng. Yong Cho, Mt. Clemens, Ml Computer Eng. Young Chong. Hastings, Ml Eng. Physics Nuclear Eng. Shari Chotiner, Pittsburgh, PA English Colmore Christian. Roseau, Dominica Natural Resources Norm Christiansen. Grand Rapids, Ml Graphic Arts-lnd. Arts Stacie Chroman, Los Angeles, CA Political Science Janet Chrzanowaki. Warren, Ml BGS Michael Chu. Boston. MA Ecology Tien Chua. Singapore Industrial Operations Eng. Sherry Chuang, Troy. Ml Computer Eng. Dong Chung. Port Huron, Ml Computer Eng. Thereaa Chung, Parchment, Ml Psychobiology Rotanne Ciambrone, Chigago Hts.. IL Political Science Carol Cinelka. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Communications English Walter Cillett, Troy, Ml Henry Claeya, Marine City, Ml Economics David Clapp. Hunt Woods, Ml Chem. Fisheries Bradley Clark. Clarklake. Ml Economics Brett Clark. Muskegon. Ml Elementary Ed. Chandron Clark. Tyler. TX Chemical Eng. Mark Clark. Ann Arbor. Ml Electrical Eng. Robert Clark. Birmingham. Ml Political Science Christopher Cleary. Waterford. Ml Aerospace Eng. Anne Cleland. Houston, TX Industrial Operations Eng. Laurie Clement. Morton Grove, IL English Psychbiology Clement 355 Clemmons-Cordes Skating is just one method students use to get around town. Michel Clemmon Westland, Ml Chemistry Daphne Clessurae, Hudson, OH Communications Edward Cline, Potomac, MD Electrical Eng. Paul Clink, Comstock Park, Ml Economics Patricia Cloutier, Rochester Hills, Ml BGS Paul Cloutier, Allen Park, Ml Accounting Kathy Coburn, Waterford, Ml Pharmacy Jennifer Cochran, W. Bloomfield, Ml German Carolyn Codwell Detroit, Ml Communications Michael Cogley, Port Huron, Ml Architecture Daniel Cohen, Williamsville, NY BGS Eli Cohen, Evanston, IL Political Sci. History Michael Cohen, Albany, NY Psychology Paul Cohen, Armonk, NY Political Science Spanish Robert Cohen, Dayton, OH Political Science Steven Cohen, Rye Brook, NY English Warren Cohen, New York, NY History Hal Cohn, Pepper Pike, OH Biology David Cok, Sparta, Ml Mechanical Eng. Robert Colah, Mt. Clemens, Ml Aerospace Eng. Vincent Colbert, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Anne Cole, Temperance, Ml Economics Brenda Cole, Wayne, Ml Political Science Charles Coleman, St. Johns, Ml Mechanical Eng. John Coleman, Hamburg, NY Mechanical Eng. Angela Collareno Livonia, Ml Computer Eng. Bruce Collinson, Grosse Pointe, Ml Economics Stephanie Comai, Battle Creek, Ml Economics Robert Considine Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Donnell Conway, Farmington Hills, Ml Communications Andrew Cooke, Columbus, OH Economics Political Sci. Karen Cooke, Kalamazoo, Ml Chemical Eng. Kevin Copley, Farmington Hills, Ml Anthro-Zoology Leonard Corbin, Ann Arbor, Ml Comm. Marketing Mgmt. Colleen Corbitt, Hartland, Ml English Kathleen Cordes. Idaho Falls, ID Civil Eng. 356 Clemmons Si!, Corey-Crowley II fc David Corey. Worthington, OH Economics Communications Chriitianna Cornell, Kalamazoo, Ml Graphic Design Biology Ralph Cornell. Lansing, Ml Accounting Deborah Cort, Chester-land. OH Psychology William Cortright Detroit, Ml Computer Science Elizabeth Coagrove, Grosse Pointe, Ml Int ' l Economic Relations Barbara Cotterall, Ann Arbor, Ml Art Kevin Couboy, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Daniel Coven, Glencoe, IL Economics Spanish Zenara Covinglon. Ecorse, Ml Honors Spanish Psychology Christine Cramer, Grand Haven. Ml Political Science Michael Cramer, Grosse Pointe Shores. Ml Political Science Matthew Crandall, Pt. Washington, NY Psychology Communications Jackie Crawford. Detroit, Ml Communications Debra Crete). E. Brunswick. NJ Mathematics Rodman Creit, Powell, OH Biology Michael Criaon. Adrian, Ml Aerospace Eng. Janet Croea, Dearborn, Ml Political Science Kathleen Crotty, Parma. Ml Communications Political Sci. Llaa Crouch. Centreville, Ml Nursing Gary Crouae, Gland Blanc. Ml Economics Marieaa Crow. Kalamazoo, Ml Electrical Eng. Nora Grower, Midland, Ml BGS Jean Crowley. Bedford. Ml English Communications Geir K varan ' favorite pastime is playing ultimate frisbee. Crowley 357 Crowley-Darling Joiep Crowley, Warren, Ml Mechanical Eng. Marianne Cuff, Birmingham, Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Christopher Culliton, Cambridge. MA Social Studies Robert Culver, Birmingham, Ml English Jane Curley, Merrillville, IN International Relations J. Patrick Curran, W. Bloomfield. Ml Computer Eng. Duncan Currie, Boynton Beach, FL Mechanical Eng. Robert CurtiM, Dearborn, Ml Finance Marcia Curtle, Perrysburg, OH Dental Hygiene Rebecca Cusick, Jackson, Ml Chemistry Patrice Czaptki, Dearborn, Ml Computer Science Teresa Czarnik, Ann Arbor, Ml Geolog ical Sci. Martin Czasnojc, Sterling Hgts. Ml Mechanical Eng. Bruce Czuchna, Scotts. Ml Psychology Eryn Czuchna, Rockford. Ml Engineering Sharon D ' Andreta, Sterling Heights, Ml Communications Melissa D ' Arcambal, Kaiwa, HI Biology John D ' Errico, W. Bloomfield, Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Hanan Dahdah, Ramallah. Israel Computer Eng. Angeleen Dahl, Casselton, ND History Economics Todd Dahlberg, Ann Arbor, Ml Honors Computer Science Math Mark Dahmer, Southfield, Ml Chemical Eng. Aref Dajani, Silverspring, MD Statistics Julie Dalfonsi. Dearborn Heights, Ml Political Science Timothy Damschroder, Ypsilanti, Ml Political Science Caroline Daniels, Lansing, Ml OBIR Thomas Danilek, Pt. Washington, NY Mechanical Eng. Lisa Dannecker, Grand Rapids, Ml Honors Political Sci. Robert Dannemiller, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Erica Danos, Grand Rapids, Ml Psychology Lisa Danto, Ann Arbor, Ml Nursing Paul Darling, Ypsilanti, Ml Architecture 358 Crowley Many U-M students like Fran Wright (above) have part-time jobs in addition to classwork. Darmstadter-DiGiulio Miriam Darmatadtar, Bethesda, MO Psychology Creative Writing Juliana Daichke. Royal Oak, Ml Chemical Eng. Sara Davidoaki, Ann Arbor, Ml Accounting Bratt Davia. Bayport, NY Naval Arch. Fradarick Davia, Cleveland, OH Aerospace Eng. Marc Davia, Birmingham, Ml Communications Suaan Davia, Akron, OH English Sherri Dawaon, Detroit, Ml Special Ed. Edmond De Chazal, Bryn Athyn, PA Mechanical Eng. Mary Da Co . Vassar, Ml Electrical Eng. Douglaa Da Jong. Hudsonville, Ml Electrical Eng. Johanna Da Kok, Lansing, Ml Anthropology Psychology Charmaina Daadman. Alpena. Ml German Gayla Dean. Wilmington, DE Chemical Eng. Robert Decan, Spring Lake, Ml Political Science David Decker, Rochester. Ml Computer Sci. Michelle Decker, Orchard Lake, Ml Architecture Robert Deckmann. Bethel Park. PA Psychology Sarah Deem. Ann Arbo r, Ml Communications English Tamara Deem. E. Grand Rapids. Ml Communications Denite Deetjen. Grafton, Wl Music Ed. Patricia Dekeyaer. Fraser. Ml English Biology Cecilia Delave, Grosse Pointe Farms, Ml Journalism Brian Delidow. West Bloomfield. Ml Mathematics Marc Deluca, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Biology Dona Daman, Livonia, Ml Engineering Science Roderick Demaao. Battle Creek. Ml Civil Eng. Diane Demmler, New Kensington. PA Spanish Sociology Mark Demott, Farmington, Ml Electrical Eng. Anna Denicolo. Ann Arbor. Ml Latin Am. Studies Communications Elizabeth Denning. Northville. Ml Political Science Cedric Dent, Detroit. Ml Music Ed. Batia Derecki, Brighton, Ml Honors Computer Science Annette Dergazarian, Midland. Ml History Political Science Sherry Derhammer. Kalamazoo, Ml Psychology English Sri Dermawan, Ann Arbor, Ml Finance Niraj Deaai, Jackson, Ml Chemical Eng. Tim Deahaw. Sparta, Ml History Sharlene Deakina, Ann Arbor, Ml History John Detke, Warren, Ml Electrical Computer Eng. Paul Devlin, N Brunswick. NJ English Kimberly Diamond. Lansing, Ml Psychology Terry Dick, Ann Arbor, Ml Pharmacy Angela Diegel. Ann Arbor. Ml Political Science Comm. Mary Diekman, Grand Rapids. Ml Business Adm. Cherie Diemer. Royal Oak. Ml Economics Political Sci. Suzanne Dletz. Orchard Lake. Ml Communications Walter DiQIullo Grosse Pte. Shrs.. Ml Economics DIGuilio 359 Dikeman-Dworkin Mary Dikeman, Ann Arbor, Ml Engineering Science Linda Dillard, Detroit, Ml Nursing Ernest Dipietro Montclair, NJ Political Sci. French Gregory Ditcher, Arlington Hts., IL Mechanical Eng. Christopher Dobb, Mt. Cemens, Ml Electrical Eng. Eric Dobrusin. W. Bloomfield, Ml Mat. Met. Eng. Ivy Dochter, Roslyn, NY Psychology Sally Ann Dodge, Grosse Pte. Park, Ml History Margaret Doerr, Jackson, Ml Civil Eng. Kevin Dolan, Haslett, Ml Business Maureen Dolan, Detroit. Ml Psychology Suian Dolan, Port Austin, Ml Civil Eng. David Dolin, Bedford, Ml Nuclear Eng. Linda Doll, New York, NY Musical Theater Laurie Dolph, Milan, Ml Economics Tanya Domke, Portage, Ml Engineering Science Brian Donaldson. Jackson, Ml Marketing Anne Doneski. Bethesda, MD Political Science Michael Donigan, Birmingham, Ml Marketing Patricia Donohue. Warren, Ml Physical Ed. Janet Dooley, Bloomfield, Ml Organizational Behavior Sean Dooley, St. Clair Shores, Ml Elementary Ed. Jacqueline Doot, Grand Rapids, Ml Finance Edward Doris, Rochester, Ml Computer Eng. David Dorkin. Mercer Island, WA Biophysics Yvette Dorsey, Ann Arbor, Ml Microbiology Eric Doster, Imlay City, Ml Economics Political Sci. L. Bruce Douglas, Centerville, OH Mechanical Eng. Lisa Dove, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Graphic Design Richard Dove, Warren, Ml Electrical Eng. J. Patrick Doyle, Saginaw, Ml Economics Maureen Doyle, Portage, Ml Graphic Design Andrea Drake, Portland, OR Graphic Design Marc Dreier, Teaneck, NJ Microbiology Ray Dreis, Mt. Clemens, Ml BGS Janet Driver, Kalamazoo, Ml Political Science Mark Drucker, Pt. Jefferson, NY Electrical Eng. Bennett Dubin, Bethesda, MD Elec. Comp. Eng. Pol. Sci. Stephen Dubin, Milwaukee, Wl Political Science Marie Dubois, Trenton, Ml Dental Hygiene Susan Duffy, Grand Rapids, Ml Finance Paul Duguay, St. Johns, Ml Philosophy Kathleen Dunivin, Battle Creek, Ml History John Dunn. Brockport, NY Field Biology Thomas Durak, Birmingham, Ml Electrical Eng. Joyce Durcanin, Grosse lie. Ml Microbiology Miriam Dushay, Rochester, NY Pharmacy Mark Dworkin. Southfield, Ml English 360 Dikeman Dziepak-Eldredge Damien Dziepak, Oak Park, Ml Botogy Psychology Thomas Dziersk. Rochester, Ml Economics Michele Eaddy. Grand Rapids. Ml Communications Christopher Eagle. Wheaton. MD Computer Eng. Sharon Easterly. Trenton, Ml Communications Shelly Ebbert. St. Joseph. Ml Political Science Femie Ebreo, Bloomfield Mills, Ml Biology Kirsten Ecklund, Grosse Pte. Pk. Ml Biology Deborah Eddy, Ann Arbor. Ml English Robert Eddy. Ortonville. Ml Political Sci. Geoffrey Edelstein, Highland Park, IL Political Sci Daniel Eder. Milwaukee. Wl Mechanical Eng. Vera Edgecombe Detroit, Ml Communications David Edwards. Ann Arbor. Ml Computer Eng. William Ehmann, Farmington Hills, Ml BGS Jannifer Eichhorn, Livonia, Ml Cel. Molecular Biology Lisa Eichler, Ann Arbor, Ml Mat. Met Eng. Celia Eidex, Plymouth, Ml Clarinet Performance Gazandra Eiland, East Lansing. Ml Biology Pamela Eisenberg. S. Euclid. OH Urban Planning Mgmt. Relations Moses Ekpo. Ann Arbor. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Joel Elconin, Monroe, Ml Political Science Mary Eldred, Detroit. Ml Communications Mary Eldredge. Charlevoix. Ml English Dan Habib Senator Gary Hart and vice-President Walter Mondale appeared together for a campaign rally in Ann Arbor. Michigan was considered a key swing state for the election. Approximately 10.000 people attended the Diag rally. 361 Elkus-Evans - Jeff Schrier The fountain by the Michigan League commemorates Thomas Cooley, a former Law School dean, and is a favorite sunning spot for students. David Elkus, Bloomfield Hills. Ml Marketing Finance Brenda Ellerin, Beachwood. OH Finance Harlene Ellin. Evanston, IL Political Sci. English Elaine Elliott, Flushing, Ml Industrial Eng. Daniel Elliott III. Shaker Hts., OH Political Science Nancy Ellis. Highland Park. IL French Economics James Engel. Pepper Pike. OH Chemical Eng. Kevin Engel. Detroit. Ml Political Science Phillis Engelbert. Oak Park, Ml Biology James Enzor, Walled Lake, Ml Economics Accounting Barbara Epstein, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Lisa Epstein, Roslyn Hts.. NY Economics Douglas Erickson. Kalamazoo, Ml Economics English Nathan Eriksen. Ypsilanti, Ml Communications Julie Eriksson, Ortonville, Ml Biology Beth Ermatinger, Holland, Ml Graphic Design Ahmet Ersamliogu, Ankava, Turkey Mechanical Eng. Jeffrey Ertel, Cincinnati, OH Marketing Jeff Escue. Grand Blanc, Ml Mat. Met. Eng. Stacy Ettinger, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Robert Eustice, Birmingham, Ml Political Science David Evans, New Haven, CT History Deborah Evans. Grosse Pointe, Ml English Comm. Rodger Evans, Saginaw, Ml Electrical Computer Eng. 362 Elkus Evans-Fitch Susan Evans, E. Lansing, Ml Marketing David Evoy, Wyoming, Ml Religion Communications Susan Everhart. Livonia, Ml Economics Gwen Ewart, Elkhart. IN LS A Mark Ewert. Miles, Ml Aerospace Eng. Michel Fabrega Pittsburgh. PA Math CCS Raymond Fada, Rolling Meadows, IL Psyscholo gy James Fairman Boyne City, Ml CCS Kenneth Falk, Oxford, Ml Comp. Sci. Math Michael Fallen, Grand Rapids, Ml Electrical Eng. Donna Farber, Erdenheim, PA Microbiology Akram Farha. Ann Arbor. Ml Computer Eng. David Farmer. St. Joseph. Ml Honors Communications Anne Farrell, Grosse Pte. Wds., Ml English Babak Farvar, E. Lansing, Ml Economics William Fasel. Lake Forest. IL Finance Jefferson Faye. Ann Arbor. Ml English Robert Feder. Westport, CT Psychology Kriste Fedon, Southgate, Ml Nursing Ihor Fedorak. Ann Arbor, Ml Honors Biology Naomi Feigenbaum, Chevy Chase. MD REES Nancy Feiwell Carmel, IN Psychology Avram Feldman. Southfield. Ml Accounting David Feldman. Southfield. Ml Business Econ. Marketing Janet Feldman, W. Bloomfield. Ml Pharmacy Shari Ferber. W Bloomfield. Ml Psychology Near East Studies Colin Ferguson. Bay City, Ml Comm. Pol. Sci. Scott Ferguson. Jamestown. Rl Naval Architecture Fred Ferguson III. Detroit. Ml Communications Linda Fernane. Warren, Ml Accounting Annette Fernholz. Muir. Ml English, Political Sci. Philosophy Teresa Fernsler. Portland. Ml Psychology Feliciano Ferrer, Farmington Hills. Ml Economics Political Sci. Judith Fertel Oak Park. Ml Psychology Richard Fieber, Muskegon. Ml Communications Kirstin Filhart Oxford. Ml Finance David Findling, Southfield, Ml Political Sci. Jennifer Fink. Southfield. Ml English Javena Finley. Detroit. Ml Political Science Alyssa First. Fairlawn, NJ History George Fischer. Southfield, Ml Accounting Lynn Fischer. Ann Arbor. Ml Computer Science Alison Fish, W. Bloomfield. Ml Biology Med. Tech. Beth Fisher. Kalamazoo, Ml History Comm. Marc Fisher. Cincinnati, OH Business Adm. Lyn Fishman, Franklin, Ml Communications Patrick Fishman. Birmingham. Ml Accounting Ellen Fitch. Burton, Ml BGS Fitch 363 Fitch-Fowler . He ' s Not an Average Pre-Med Jim Dostie Steve Haddad His list of credentials is impressive: Phi Beta Kappa, Golden Key National Honor Society, Mortar Board, seven term Angell scholar . . . but Steve Haddad insists he isn ' t like the average pre-med student. " I ' m not a pre-med, " said Haddad, a biology major. " I ' m a person interested in pursuing a career in medicine. I hope I don ' t fit into the pre-med stereotype. " Haddad focused his undergraduate ca- reer on more than just academics. " I be- lieve a complete education goes beyond academics, " he said. Haddad was a winter orientation leader, member of Student Alumni Council, and has served on a num- ber of Michigan Student Assembly com- mittees including Academic Affairs, Hon- orary Degrees and Legislative Relations. The biology major has what he calls a " Rear View Mirror Philosophy " when it comes to accomplishments. " Those people who are always looking into the rear view mirror to see how cool they are, they ' re the ones who jump off the curb and just keep driving off the road. Those who keep their eyes on that road follow the paths to their goals. " The Sylvania, Ohio student is also a true blue Michigan sports fan. He missed only one football game this season, and that was to prepare for MCATs. With a good academic record, extracur- riculars and an upcoming career in medi- cine, it may seem that Haddad has achieved his goals, but that ' s not quite the case. " I really want to be a professional rock musician, " he confided. Haddad has played guitar for 13 years. " A medical career is something to fall back on in case I don ' t make it. " He later qualified the statement by adding, " Seriously though, I hope someday to work on the pioneering edge of medicine where my work can help the most people. " g Jason Fitch, Onekama, Ml Computer Sci. Christopher Fitzpatrick, Muskegon. Ml Physical Ed. Mark Fitzsimmons, Rochester, Ml Aerospace Eng. Tali Flam. W. Bloomfield. Ml English Comm. Bath Flanagan. Grand Rapids, Ml Education Psychology Jama Flanagan. Northbrook, IL Political Science Janat Flanagan, Ann Arbor, Ml Communications Bradley Flamgan Chelsea. Ml CCS John Fleming, Taylor. Ml Elementary Ed. Thomas Flickinger, Fremont. OH Chemistry Chem. Eng. William Flom, Grosse Pointe, Ml Economics Eurika Flynn. Flint. Ml Dental Hygiene Andrew Fogel, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Psychology John Fohrman, Glencoe, IL Computer Science Kevin Foley. Lake Orion, Ml Computer Eng. Suzanne Foley. Detroit, Ml Biology Jodi Foltz. Detroit, Ml Architecture Chiquita Ford. Detroit, Ml Psychology Leslie Ford, Sumter, SC Communications David Forman, Southfield, Ml Economics Richard Forrest, Grand Blanc, Ml Asian Studies Julian Foster. Detroit, Ml Civil Eng. George Fouras, Westerville, OH Chemical Eng. Stacey Fowler. Kenilworth. I L Communications 364 Fitch Lri, m Fox-French Richard Fox, Traverse City. Ml Mathematics Carol Francavilla. Port Huron. Ml Photo Journalism A. Erie Francis. Galesburg. Ml Computer Eng. Ann Franco. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Communications Elizabeth Franco. Grosse Pointe, Ml Finance (Catherine Frank, Frankenmuth, Ml Honors Political Sci. Nancy Frank. Farmington Hills, Ml Pharmacy Robert Frank, Bethesda. MD History Asian Studies Marc Frankal. Rochester, NY Finance Debbie Franken. Ardsley. NY Industrial Oper Fng Denite Franklin. Huntington Wds Ml English Richard Frazier, Kalamazoo. Ml Biology Religion Cheryl Frederick, Sterling Heights. Ml Dental Hygiene Amy Freedland, Farmington Hills. Ml Psychology Near East Stud. Debra Freedman, Southfield. Ml Psychology Elaine Freeman. Royal Oak. Ml Economics ROM Freeman. Great Neck, NY Economics Scott Freeman, Auburn Hills, Ml Aerospace Eng. William Freeman, Sherman Oaks, CA Political Science Jamea Frego. Portage, Ml Political Sci. Andrew Fremuth, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Info. Systems David French. Brevard. NC Naval Architecture Julie French, Okemos, Ml Economics Nancy French. Detroit. Ml Communications " I are an engineer. " Campus partiers dressed like engineers, rock stars and Jesus for East Quad ' s annual Halloween Party. French 365 Friedland-Galloway Michael Friedland. Jericho, NY Alternative Energy Bert Friedman, Toledo. OH History Robert Friedman, Ann Arbor, Ml Mathematics Nancy Frier, Southgate, Ml Metallurgical Eng. Peter Frier, Colorado Springs, CO Aerospace Eng. Robert Friets, Farmington Hills, Ml Electrical Eng. Laurence Fromm, Grosse Pte. Farms, Ml Computer Eng. Michael Fry, Grosse Pointe, Ml Economics Philosophy Jocelyn Frye. Washington. DC Political Sci. English Robert Fulton, Jr.. Dexter. Ml Marketing Sales Lisa Furcron, Detroit, Ml Psychology Robert Furdak. Plymouth, Ml Finance Jean Furkioti. Ann Arbor, Ml Communications Kathleen Furst, Potomac. MD Int ' l. Economic Relations Laura Gabel, Farmington Hills, Ml Political Science Janet Gabourie, Deaborn Hts., Ml Business Mark Gabriele. Dearborn Hts., Ml Computer Eng. Ajit Gadre, Silver Spring, MD Finance Michael Gaias. Dearborn. Ml Computer Eng. Sally Gajda. New Boston, Ml Eng. Science Ricardo Galang, Jr., Detroit, Ml Psychology Nancy Gallagher, Grosse lie, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Thomas Gallagher, Matteson, IL Chemistry Sarah Galloway, Ithaca, NY Psychology Andy Purvis, drum major, leads the band in rehearsing for a halftime routine 366 Friedland Galonsky-Gilhuly Lee Galonsky, E. Lansing. Ml Psychology Paul Gamble. Birmingham, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. George Gamota, Jr.. Ann Arbor. Ml Microbiology Molly Ganger, Cleveland Hts , OH English Brian Canton, Grand Rapids, Ml W. European Stud. Pete Gardella. Grosse Pte. Ml Computer Science Gail Garden. Oak Park. Ml Medical Tech. David Gardner, Livingston. NJ BGS Lisa Gardner. Livonia, Ml Psychology Cheryl Gariepy, Ann Arbor. Ml LS A Debra Garland. Southfield. Ml Kinesiology James Garrett, Troy, Ml Aerospace Eng. Mary Garrison. Ann Arbor, Ml Int ' l. Relations Bradley Gaskins. Ft Worth, IX Spanish Social Sci. Patrick Gattari. Ann Arbor. Ml Biology Jon Gauthier, Traverse City. Ml Political Scier.ce Forrest Gearhart. Marcellus. Ml Architecture Lisa Gebauer. Rockford. Ml English Gail Gebhart. E. Peoria. IL Music History Randall Gemmen, Hudsonville, Ml Aerospace Eng. Deborah Gendernalik. Redford, Ml Communications David Gent. Erie. PA English Daniel Gentges. Crystal Lake, IL Political Sci. Susan Gentile. Grosse Pointe. Ml Economics John George. Clawson, Ml Aerospace Eng Krisanne George. Warren, Ml Psychology Robert George. Hasbrouck Hts.. NJ Accounting David Geracioti. Toledo. OH Philosophy Mary Gergen. Prairie Village, KS Accounting David German. Erie, PA Cellular Molecular Bio. Laura Gershowitz. Ann Arbor, Ml Communications Robert Gerstein, Northbrook, IL Nuclear Eng. Jocelyn Gertel. Chevy Chase. MD Violin Performance Paul Gessler. Farmington Hills. Ml Honors History Christopher Getner, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Aerospace Eng. Eric Gettel. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Finance Mitchell Gevelber, Cincinnati, OH History Steve Ghannam. Ann Arbor, Ml Architecture Nadjya Ghausi. Davis. CA Industrial Eng. Paul Ghekas. Spring Lake. Ml Economics Susan Gholson. River Forest, IL Economics Film Video Stacey Gianoplos, Harper Woods, Ml Film Video Douglas Gibbs, Saginaw. Ml Chemistry Sandra Gibson. Birmingham, Ml Finance Lorraine Gicei. Broadview Hts.. OH Econ. English Ruth Gilbert. Southfield. Ml BGS Gina Gilchrist. Hanover. Ml Psychology Kevin Gilhuly Livonia. Ml Computer Eng. Gilhuly 367 Gillen-Golschmidt Deborah Gillen, Livonia, Ml BGS Martha Ginsberg, Brooklyn, NY Communications Sanford Gip, Cleveland, OH Pathophysiology Cheryl Girard, Saginaw, Ml English Eric Girdler, Orchard Lake, Ml Economics Mark Gittleman, Minnetonka, MN Political Science Thomat Gjostain, Dearborn, Ml English French Mark Gladden, Plymouth, Ml Computer Eng. Josh Glazier, Ann Arbor, Ml Business Robert Goetsch, Troy, Ml Industrial Eng. David Goldberg, Omaha, NE BGS Sheri Goldberg. Milwaukee, Wl Political Sci. John Goldblum, Pittsburgh, PA Biology Scott Golden, Cleveland Hts., OH Political Science Carol Goldfarb, Oak Park, Ml CCS Cheryl Goldfarb, Wilmette, IL Political Sci. Comm. Steven Goldtarb, Jackson, Ml Mathematics Anita Goldman, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology (lisa Goldman, Ann Arbor, Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. John Goldman, Rye, NY Economics Nancy Goldman, Southfield, Ml Microbiology Roger Grave , Jr., Marshall, Ml Electrical Eng. Michael Goldring, Birmingham, Ml Accounting Karen Goldschmidt Potomac, MD Psychology Comm. Alt The Ups and Downs of an RD ' s Life bility of being a Resident Director in the largest dorm on campus makes a person extra cautious. The residents of the Hamilton-Sanford wing at Bursley know they can turn to her if they have a problem. And sometimes listening to her residents ' problems isn ' t Kristine Golubovskis Audrey Mosley Almost every night before she goes to sleep, Audrey Mosley takes one last look around to make sure everything is still all right. According to Mosley, the responsi- very pleasurable. " But you have to smile, " Mosley said. " You have to be extra cheer- ful. You have to make that extra effort so people will approach you with their prob- lems, so they ' ll open up to you. " The communications major initially got involved with residence halls as a Minority Peer Advisor (MPA). " My first year at Markley, I adored the MPA; we went the second year without one, " she recalled. " Then, I applied for the job and got it. " She spent her junior year at Markley counseling, planning activities and helping minority students. The Detroiter spent the following sum- mer as an orientation leader and got the RD position at Bursley, a job Mosley " really loves. It ' s a completely different experience with more responsibility, but I have a great staff. " Mosley admitted at times " It would be nice not to feel respon- sible, " referring to difficult situations all RDs inevitably face. All of her responsibilities take up at least 30 hours a week. They include coun- seling residents, meeting with RAs, plan- ning educational programming and com- pleting copious paperwork. For most peo- ple that would " be taxing, but she said, " You just can ' t say, ' I can ' t do it. ' You just sit down and do it. " M 368 Gillen Goldstein-Grainger p Shari Goldttein, Oak Park, Ml Nursing Gino Golia, E. Detroit, Ml Cell. Mol. Biology Ellen Golin. Glencoe, IL Political Science David Goltz, Marysville. Ml Communications Eric Gonzalez, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. William Goodill, Erie, PA Economics Robert Goodman, New York, NY English Lisa Goodrich. Troy, Ml BGS Kathleen Gorak, Roseville, Ml Political Sci. History Robert Gordon. Franklin. Ml History Thomas Gospel, Troy. Ml Electrical Eng. Sharon Gottfried, Monroeville. PA English P. Samuel Gottlieb, Flint. Ml Film Video Jon Gould, Winnetka, IL Honors Public Policy Thomas Gould, Atlanta, GA Communications Ashok Gouri. Ypsilanti. Ml Mechanical Eng. Gary Gowen. Grosse Pte. Wds., Ml BGS Linda Grabowski, Howell, Ml Nursing David Graham, S Euclid, OH Industrial Eng. Douglas Graham, Evanston, IL History Economics Jeffrey Graham. Chagrin Falls. OH Electrical Eng. Marji Graham, Los Angeles, CA Psychology History Rachel Graham, Ann Arbor, Ml REES Robert Grainger. Kalamazoo, Ml BGS Stu Weidenbach J Engineering student Eliot DeWit and Anne Dwyer shield their faces and ears from the bitter cold temperatures. Grainger 369 Grant-Griffin Don Grant, Southfield, Ml Theater English Laura Grau, Berrlen Springs, Ml English Cynthia Gray. Livonia, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. George Gray, Brighton, Ml Biology James Gray III, Detroit, Mi Anthro-Zoology Frederick Greal, Union Lake, Ml Industrial Eng. John Green, W. Bloomfield, Ml Applied Math Lawrence Green, Youngstown, OH LS A Lisa Green, Toledo, OH Psychology Michael Green, Ypsilanti, Ml Microbiology Timothy A. Green, Ypsilanti, Ml Microbiology Timothy J. Green, Ann Arbor, Ml BGS Julie Greenberg, Farmington Hills, Ml Computer Eng. Marc Greenberger, W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Colleen Greene, Ann Arbor, Ml Communications Jennifer Greene. Livingston, NJ Communications John Greenhow, S. Dennis, MA Communications Kimberly Greenlaw, Traverse City, Ml Political Science Laura Greenstein, Potomac, MD Political Science Laura Greig, Grosse Pte. Wds.. Ml Nursing Steven Grekin, Southfield. Ml Gerontology Michael Grellman, Warren, Ml Economics Cathryn Cries, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Accounting Sandra Griffin, Livonia, Ml Psychology Even rainy days can ' t stop Diag activity. Students often meet and talk with each other there. 370 Grant Groh-Halaby I Stoney Burke, Diag dramatist, entertains local crowds with his antics. Julianne Qroh. Mt. Clemens. Ml Chemistry Bruce Cropper. Roslyn. NY BGS Harold GrOM, Highland Park. IL Business Steven Grossman. Bethesda, MD Psychology Susan Grossman, Southfield, Ml BGS Jane Grover. Jackson, Ml Honors Political Sci. German Andrea Gruber, Huntington Wds . Ml Communications Anne Gruber. Kalamazoo, Ml REES Gail Gruber, Champaign, IL Mechanical Eng. Barbara Gruel, Grand Rapids, Ml Sociology Jayne Grun, Menominee. Ml Nursing Tracey Grzegorczyk, Ann Arbor. Ml Communications Lynn Gualdoni, Birmingham, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. David Guelpa. Bay Village, OH Mechanical Eng. Alan Guest. Grosse Pointe, Ml Accounting Kenneth Guettler. Berrien Springs. Ml Computer Science Megan Gugino. Buffalo. NY Psychology Walter Guldan, St. Joseph, Ml Finance Samuel Gun, Southfield, Ml Aerospace Eng. David Gundry. Grand Rapids, Ml Modern Languages David Gunnel Flint, Ml Electrical Eng. Michelle Gurfein. Great Neck. NY Design Nancy Gusain, Lincolnwood, IL Business Kenneth Gustation. Plymouth, Ml LS A Rola Habbouch. Cincinnati. OH Computer Science Scott Haciaa. Sterling Hts., Ml Finance Marketing Steven Haddad, Sylvania. OH Biology Heidi Haeck. Ft. Lauderdale. FL Communications Donna Hagan. Jerusalem. OH Forestry Adonis Halaby, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Halaby 371 Hall-Hazel Buel Hall, Ypsilanti, Ml Computer Info. Syst. Elizabeth Ann Hall, Birmingham, Ml Psychology ' Elizabeth Anne Hall, Worthington, OH Economics Timothy Hall, Holt, Ml Civil Eng. Carol Haller Ann Arbor, Ml Political Science Kendrick Halliburton, Detroit. Ml Aerospace Eng. Dean Halter, Geoffrey Hamilton, Madge Hamilton, Economics Michael Hammer, Political Sci Kyungjoon Han. Robert Hancock, Farmington, Ml Electrical Eng. Newcomb, MD Composition Maple City, Ml Political Sci. Pittsburgh, PA Psychology Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Ann Arbor, Ml Industrial Eng. Michael Hansen Grand Ledge, Ml American Studies Scott Hansen, Clearwater, FL Marketing Ann Hanson, Rochester, Ml Economics Susan Hanson. Ann Arbor, Ml Communications Sylvia Hardman, Mt. Clemens, Ml Political Science Warren Hardy, Grosse Pointe, Ml Engin. Science Alan Harkavy, Memphis, TN BGS Anne Harm, Southfield, Ml Graphic Design Derek Harper, Pontiac, Ml Physical Education Matthew Harris, Bristol, TN Political Science Michael Harris, Coopersville, Ml Nuclear Eng. Randi Harris, Lincolnwood, IL Communications Brooke Harrison, Moline, IL English Christopher Harrison, Dearborn, Ml Economics Daniel Harrison, Ann Arbor, Ml Physical Education Randall Hart, Harrisonburg, VA Chemical Eng. Mark Hartford. Battle Creek, Ml Aerospace Eng. Ann Hartman Kalamazoo, Ml Political Science Lee Harvis, Cinnamison, NJ Aerospace Eng. Julie Hatch. Ann Arbor, Ml Nursing Lynne Hathaway, Plymouth, Ml Accounting John Haughton Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Kathryn Hauserman, Dearborn, Ml Architecture Kenneth Hawk, Grosse Pte. Pk., Ml Electrical Eng. Gary Hawkins, Farmington, Ml Economics Loren Hawkins, Farmington, Ml BGS Melissa Hawley, Shelby, Ml Education Michael Hayashi, Westfield, NJ Political Science Michelle Hayden, Livonia, Ml Comm. Psychology Carol Hayes, Birmingham, Ml Nursing Colleen Hayes, Birmingham, Ml Psychology Randy Hayman, St. Louis, MO Political Science Brent Haynes, Poca. WV LS A M. Alice Haynes, Bronx, NY Political Science V. Stephen Kazan, Silver Spring, MD Economics Janis Hazel. Detroit, Ml Political Science 372 Hall Per SIP a Placa intern paots. m IV Inn Idpei Heaphy-Hesch l Student Opinion Voiced at Union Rene Guardia Mike Perigo When Mike Perigo checked into the Business Intern Program for a possible lead on a business-related work, the junior got a job offer he wasn ' t expecting to head the BIP program. Perigo accepted the position atop the BIP and headed the Career Planning and Placement Program, which got summer internships for 63 out of its 64 partici- pants. Oddly enough, Perigo wasn ' t one of them. " While I was initially interested in ex- ploring careers in the business field, BIP helped me discover what my skills were, " Perigo commented. " It was really helpful in helping me to work where I can interact with other people perhaps in some area of public policy. I definitely enjoy working with people. " Perigo, who is an economics and psy- chology major, has had plenty of opportu- nities to interact with other people during his undergraduate career. The 12-year na- tive of Ann Arbor (a graduate of Pioneer High School) worked with Summer Orien- tation for three years, coordinated a Pro- ject Community tutoring project, was a resident advisor at Markley Hall and served as Chairman of the Michigan Union Board of Representatives during his senior year. The Union Board which oversaw the de- velopment of a six store " mall " in the basement of the Union during the p ast year, made a special effort to gain recogni- tion among the student body. " Our plans this year weren ' t for any- thing as easy to see as a mall, " Perigo explained. " The mall was part of a ' Master Plan ' developed during the last six years based on suggestions to liven up the Union, which was really dead during the late ' 70s. The Plan included bringing in food places like the MUG and retail stores. It ' s a major concern of the directors of the Union that the Union be seen as a student center. " What we did during the past year, " he added, " was try to expand our outreach to the students. A lot of students don ' t know they have a representative group in the Union. Also, we wanted to let several oth- er organizations know we ' re here and let them get familiar with us. We ' re basically trying to let people know we ' re around for them. " g -Michael Bennett Barbar a Haaphy. W. Bloomfield. Ml Micro-biology Ann Haarld. Ionia. Ml Biology Suaan Haath. Holley. NY Finance Richard Hadke. Gibraltar. Ml Political Science David Hagaman. Warren, Ml Accounting Martha Main. Grosse Pointe, Ml LS A Michaal Hainz. Kalamazoo, Ml Electrical Eng. Paul Halgran, Westland. Ml English David Halm. Kalamazoo. Ml Computer Eng. Alicia Hampttaad. Drayton Plains, Ml Nursing JaHray Handaraon, Columbiaville. Ml Mechanical Eng. William Handaraon. Ik. Bluff, IL Aerospace Eng. Martro Handricka. Wyoming. Ml IDE Suaan Hanry. Pittsburgh, PA Anthropology French Traca Harbart. Rochester, Ml Communications Arthur Harbst, Jr., Chicago, IL Economics Political Sci. Dwight Hardrich Grand Blanc, Ml Architecture Joal Harman. Cleveland, OH Accounting Julia Harman. Englewood, CO Marketing Michaal Harman. Staten Island, NY Political Science Laon Harachkorn. Huntington Station. NY Electrical Eng. Joal Harz. Hewlett Harbor. NY Political Science Gary Harzog, Woodmere. NY Economics Patrick Haach, Ann Arbor, Ml Forestry Hesch 373 Hicks-Hoffman Cynthia Hicks, Grosse Pointe. Ml Philosophy Thomas Hicks, Mention, Ml Mechanical Eng. Brian Hiemstra, Jenison, Ml Forestry Charles Higley, Ann Arbor. Ml Engineering Physics Douglas Hileman, Maumee, OH Communications Douglas Hill, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Eric Hill, Ann Arbor, Ml Amer. Culture History of Art Milton Hill, Pontiac, Ml Social Science Terri Hill, Detroit, Ml BGS Carol Hilton, Royal Oak, Ml BGS David Himlin, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. James Hines, Ann Arbor, Ml Political Science Russell Hinkle. Holt, Ml Architecture Kirsten Hinrichs, Grand Haven, Ml Chemistry Robert Hintzke, Lathrup Village, Ml Political Science Judson Hite, Kalamazoo, Ml Policy Barbara Ho, Kalamazoo, Ml CMB Li-Pen Ho, Farmington Hills, Ml Electrical Eng. Jennifer Hochglaube, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Psychology Eric Hockstad, Escanaba, Ml Biology Richard Hodgson II, Charlevoix. Ml Nuclear Eng. Eric Hoechstetter, Pittsburgh, PA Finance Dianne Hoffman, Lake City, Ml History Elaine Hoffman, Birmingham, Ml Mechanical Eng. 374 Hicks Spectators view Derby Days activities from above the Sigma Chi house. Derby Days raised a thousand dollars for charity. Hoffman-Hunt Nancy Hoffman, Birmingham. Ml Mechanical Eng. Linda Hofman, Highland Park. IL Psychology Richard Hotttra. Palos Hts.. IL Electrical Eng. Robert Hogan, Detroit. Ml Computer Eng. Natalie Hohl, Ann Arbor. Ml Marketing Trieh Holcomb Ann Arbor. Ml Graphic Industrial Design Gary Holladay. Ann Arbor. Ml Mechanical Eng. Lorraine Hollar. Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology John Holler III, Kalamazoo. Ml Political Science Deborah Holloway Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Kevin Holowicki, Livonia, Ml Communications Amy Honer, Jackson, Ml Communications Eric Hoover, Southfield, Ml Economics Kathleen Hopp . Bay City. Ml Industrial Mgmt. Jeffrey Hopwood Dearborn, Ml Elec. Comp. Anita Horen, Canton, Ml Chemical Eng. Lisa Hoscila. Lapeer. Ml English Susan Hoiking. Northville, Ml History Deborah Houghtby. Royal Oak. Ml Industrial Eng. Scott Hovarter. Ann Arbor. Ml IDE Lynne Hovingh. Wyoming. Ml Psychology David Howard. Hartford. Ml Mechanical Eng. Kevin Howard. Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Shawn Howard. Detroit, Ml Vocal Performance Matthew Howell. Grosse Pte. Farms. Ml Economics Thome Howell. Jackson. Ml Accounting Shelley Ann Howington, Richmond, Ml Nursing Charles Howland. Clarence. NY Computer Eng. Thoma Hrach. Cleveland. OH History Alex Hramiec. Royal Oak. Ml History Reagan Hudgens, Toledo, OH Marketing Julie Huetteman, Ann Arbor. Ml Political Sci. English Susan Hull. Troy, Ml Civil Eng. Mary Humbert, Lake Orion. Ml Communications Mark Humitz. Dearborn, Ml Architecture Duane Hunt. Bear Lake. Ml Elementary Ed. Rush 1984 brought membership in the Greek system up to 17 percent of the student body. Hunt 375 Hunt-Jackowski J Canada ' s Loss Is Michigan ' s Gain Rebecca Cox Andrea Williams To some people, a gym is a place where you go to shoot a few hoops, take a few laps around the pool and go home. To Andrea Williams, captain of the volley- ball team, the Central Campus Recreation Building (CCRB) is like a second home. Her team practices three hours a day, six days a week, but that ' s a light schedule for the former Canadian national volley- ball team member. The Canadian team practiced five hours a day for over three years in preparation for the 1984 summer Olympics. That preparation ended abruptly in the Olympic Trials at Indianapolis last year with a loss to Cuba. Finishing third in the region, Canada was not among the eight teams invited to Los Angeles. After that disappointment, ten of the players, includ- ing Williams, quit the squad and was re- cruited by former coach Sandy Vong to play for Michigan. Williams was only allowed to practice with the team last year, but this season, as the captain, she ' s been " one of the leading forces on the team, " said coach Barb Can- ning. " She is more of a demanding role mo- del, representative of the type of person and team I want. I don ' t want players to accept mistakes. " The head spiker ' s demands on herself carry over to her off-the-court life. She ' s enthusaiastic and outgoing, " said team- mate Joan Potter. " She has a high energy level her activities mean a lot to her. She ' s very people oriented. " Williams doesn ' t mind the rigid dedica- tion to her sport. " The time I spend in the gym is time away from the TV, " she said. " I don ' t think I sacrificed anything play- ing sports. You have a schedule you have to adhere to; you have to get things done. " An honors communications major, Wil- liams intends to make a career in some form of news writing after she receives her masters in political science. But Williams ' best moment at Michi- gan, she confides was " beating Michigan State for the last game of the season. " -Jim Gindin Linda Hunt, Indianapolis, IN Finance Accounting Michael Hunt, Southfield, Ml History Emil Hurst, Ann Arbor, Ml Biophysics William Mutter, Ann Arbor. Ml Electrical Eng. Fritz Hyde, Bellevue, NB Civil Eng. Karen Hyman. New Hyde Pk.. NY Biology William Ickes, Plymouth, Ml Mechanical Eng. Laurie Iczkovitz, Birmingham, Ml BGS Mark lhara Royal Oak, Ml Chemical Eng. Gregory Ikonen, Farmington Hills, Ml Chemical Eng. Atanas Hitch, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Theatre Drama Wichae Im, New York, NY Chemistry Sandra Ingham, Fredonia, NY Mathematics Nancy Ingram, Lansing, Ml Russian English Eric Irwin, Ann Arbor, Ml Forestry Karen Isaacson, Lexington, MA Chemistry Michele Isepp, Secaucus. NJ Communications Daniel (sola, Harper Woods, Ml Chemical Eng. Joel Israel, Laconia, NH Economics Alice (stock, Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Amy Ivers, St. Clair Shores, Ml Communications Russell Jack, Baldwin, NY Accounting Katharine Jackman, Royal Oak, Ml English Michelle Jackowaki, Grand Rapids ' , Ml English 376 Hunt Jackson-Josen Corinne Jackson, Bloomfield Hills. Ml Graphic Design Craig Jackson. Birmingham. Ml Graphic Design Jeffrey Jackson. Millington. NJ Political Science Kendall Jackson. Kalamazoo, Ml Sociology Leigh Jackson. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Biology Barbara Jacobs. Rockford. Ml Civil Eng. John Jacobs. Kalamazoo. Ml History Robert Jacobs. Toledo. OH Psychology Tamela Jacobs. Montague, Ml Political Science English Seth Jacobson. Huntington Woods. Ml Economics Kristen Jacobus. Grand Rapids. Ml Nursing Andrea Jaggers. Detroit, Ml Psychology Christina Jaime Farmington Hills. Ml Marketing Finance Hyun Jang. Warren. Ml Graphic Textile Design Andrew Jankens. Pontiac. Ml English Philip Jap. Ann Arbor. Ml Electrical Eng. Mary Ann Japour. Lincoln Pk . Ml Economics Stephen Jascourt. Greenbelt. MD Atmos. Ocean. Science Sohail Javed. Ann Arbor, Ml BGS Debra Jeffer. East Hills. NY English Anne Jensen, Menominee. Ml Ace German Carloyn Jereck. Battle Creek. Ml Political Science Ruth Jessup. Bloomfield Hills, Ml BGS Mary Jett. Springfield. VA Wind " C " -Flute James Jeziorski. Pontiac. Ml Chemical Eng Bobby Johnson. Kalamazoo, Ml Cell. Molecular Bio. Daniel Johnson. Northville. Ml Chemistry Geoffrey Johnson. Muskegon, Ml History Kerry Johnson. Marquette. Ml English Rebecca A. Johnson. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Psychology Rebecca D. Johnson. Ann Arbor. Ml Mechanical Eng. Ronald Johnson. Marshallville. OH Biology Sabrina Johnson. Ypsilanti. Ml Psychology Michael Johnston. Rochester. Ml English Nicole Johnston. Birmingham. Ml Political Science Tracey Johnston. Bloomfield. Ml English Julia Jokerst, Detroit. Ml Education Jay Jolhffe Birmingham, Ml Political Science English Cynthia Jones. Detroit, Ml French Francine Jones. Ann Arbor. Ml Design Gwendolyn Jones. Alma. Ml Metallurgical Eng. Kimberly Jones. Grand Rapids. Ml Finance Michael Jones. Birmingham. Ml English Victor Jones. Detroit. Ml English Cheryl Jordan. Detroit. Ml Political Science Constance Jordan. Detroit. Ml Political Science Nancy Jorissen. Dearborn Hgts . Ml English Helen Josen. Southfield, Ml Special Ed. Josen 377 Joyce-Kellman Jeffrey Joyce, Livonia, Ml Mechanical Eng. Jay Juergenten. Sodus, Ml Architecture David Juneau. Bloornfield Mills. Ml English Jane Junn, Jenison, Ml Political Science Michael Jurat, Oak Park, Ml Film Video Linda Kaftan, Southfield. Ml Accounting William Kager, Bloornfield Hills, Ml Economics Richard Kaiser. Holt, Ml Economics Yvonne Kalenkiewicz, Warren, Ml Honors Economics Mark Kalt. Farmington. Ml Psychology Scott Kalt. Southfield. Ml Economics John Kaltwaner, Springhouse, PA Mechanical Eng. Steven Kamen, Wyncote, PA Japanese Pol. Sci. Karin Kammann, Rochester, Ml Chemistry Chem. Eng. Vaaanthi Kanagarata. Troy, Ml Microbiology Psychology Thomas Kanalas. Southgate, Ml BGS Janelle Kane, Milford. Ml Mechanical Eng. Susan Kane. Highland Park, IL History Harold Kang, Portsmouth, OH CMB Hugh Kanner. Upper Nyack, NY Aerospace Eng. Jonathan Kantar, Newton, MA History Louisa Kantorowski, Grand Rapids, Ml Marketing Finance Hassanain Kapadia, Singapore Computer Science Michael Kaplan. Staten Island. NY Philosophy Psych. Kenneth Karbowski. Pittsburgh, PA Psychology Dominique Karibion, Birmingham, Ml Org. Behavior Personnel Mgmt. Dale Karp, W. Hartford, CT Political Science Kathy Karpovich Caro, Ml Psychology Handle Kashuba. Acton, MA REES Terri Kass. Columbus, OH Communications Andrew Kates, Beachwood. OH Communications Demetrios Katsikas, Livonia, Ml Biology Gregory Katz, Northbrook. IL Psychology Julie Katz, Southfield, Ml Nutrition Steven Katzman, Southfield. Ml Finance Marketing David Kaufman, Franklin, Ml Political Science Economics Stuart Kaye. Huntington Wds . Ml Accounting Michael Kean. East Windsor. NJ Chem. Eng. Ann Keane, Canton, OH Industrial Eng. Dennis Keane, Huntington Wds., Ml Biology Frances Keane, Huntington, NY Graphic Design Angela Kedzior, Roseville, Ml Psychology English Brian Keefer. Concord, Ml Mechanical Eng. Joseph Keenan, Marlton, NJ Comm. English Kathleen Kelchner. Bloornfield Hills, Ml Graphic Design Jeffrey Keller, Woodcliff Lake. NJ Psychology Leslie Kellermann, Lansing, Ml English Comm. J. Adam Kellman, Bloornfield Hills, Ml Psychology r 378 Joyce ft s David Frank Darlene Carrol studies on a bench by the Natural Science Building Karibion 379 Kelly-Kim _ Pamela Kelly, Mendham. NJ Honors Philosophy David Kelman. Oak Park, Ml Chemistry CMB Lloyd Kendall. Owosso, Ml Electrical Eng. Debra Kennedy, Southfield. Ml ICP-Business Systems Kevin Kennedy, Grand Rapids, Ml IDE Margo Kennedy, Pontiac. Ml Textiles Mary Kennedy. Miles, Ml Dental Hygiene Henry Kenney, Detroit, Ml Near East. N. African Studies Jill-Allison Kern, Wayne, NJ Psychology French Lora Kerr, Sterling Hgts., Ml Electrical Eng. Robert Kerr. Franklin, Ml Psychology Eric Kesler. Northville, Ml Aerospace Eng. Dawn Kesselman Rochester, NY Psychology Mojdeh Khalili, Mallorca, Spain Economics Samia Khudari, Ann Arbor, Ml English Andrew Kiander, Grand Rapids, Ml Chemistry Steven Kibler, Roswell. GA Economics Irene Kiefer. Rochester, Ml Marketing Anton Kiehner, Berwyn, PA Music Education Paul Kilgore. Birmingham, Ml Psychology Kelli Kilgus, Alexandria, VA Dance George Kilimi . Athens. Greece Civil Eng. John Kim. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Asian Studies Michael Kim, Ann Arbor. Ml Aerospace Eng. Doug McMahon A diehard football fan anxiously awaits the first game of the season. 380 Kelly Kim-Kohut Harry Litow scalps football tickets come rain or shine. Some students are more easily persuaded to buy than others. Sunny Kim, Export. PA Cellular Biology Keith Kimble. Birmingham, Ml Economics Jam King. Perrysburg. OH History Martha King. Ann Arbor. Ml Accounting Robert King. Grosse Pointe. Ml English Wesley King. Marine City. Ml Marketing Catherine Kinzel. Flint. Ml Theatre David Kitchen. Cass City. Ml History of Art Andrew Kitti Plymouth, Ml Computer Eng. Thomas Kladzyk. Bad Axe. Ml Engin. Science Eduardo Kleer. Livonia. Ml Cellular Molecular Biology Susan Klein. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Marketing Wendy Klein. Northbrook. IL Biology Douglas Kleinsmith Plymouth, Ml History Political Science Kurtis Klimisch. Troy. Ml IOE James Kline, Ann Arbor, Ml Aerospace Eng. Rebecca Kliplel. Birmingham, Ml Philosophy Debra Klueger. Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Robert Klug. Rockville. MD History Marc Klyman. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Honors History Cheryl Knabl Fenton. Ml MME John Knecht. Clawson, Ml NA ME Carrie Knopf. Ann Arbor. Ml Environmental Design Beth Koch. Ml. Clemens. Ml Accounting Kenneth Koenig. Woodmere. NY Marketing Daniel Koester. Grand Rapids. Ml Mechanical Eng. David Kolfler. N. Woodmere. NY Political Science llene Kohn, Beechwood. OH Graphics Sherry Kohn. Teaneck, NJ Dance Carolyn Kohut. Ann Arbor. Ml Mechanical Eng. Kohut 381 Kokx-Ladd Bryan Kokx. Cincinnati, OH Chemical Eng. Garrett Kokx, Cincinnati, OH Chemical Eng. Sherri Komorn, Houston, TX Political Science Christopher Konrad, Ann Arbor. Ml CCS Stefan Kopka, Ann Arbor, Ml Education Sandford Kopnick, Oak Park, Ml Communications Howard Korman, Southfield, Ml Biology Alexander Korn, Hermitage, Ml Creative Writing Joel Kornblut, Cleveland, OH English Michael Kornteld White Plains. NY Special Education Lisa Kotan, Staten Island, NY Anthropology Kay Koskey, Negaunee. Ml Computer Science Jeffrey Koalowtke, Orchard Park. NY Aerospace Eng. Ted Kotsaku Dearborn His., Ml Economics Comm. Charles Kott, Detroit, Ml Economics Marija Kovacevich. Ecorse, Ml Eommunications David Kowal Birmingham, Ml Economics Vera Kowal, Flint, Ml Biomedical Sciences William Kowalski, Sterling His.. Ml Economics Frank Koziara, Sterling Hts., Ml Microbiology Daniel Kozlow. W. Bloomfield, Ml Anthro-Zoology Wendy Kranitz, Akron. OH Marketing Robert Krasnick, Huntington Woods, Ml Anthro-Zoology Steve Krasnick. Huntington Woods, Ml IOE Bob Krause, Dearborn Hts., Ml LS A Brian Krause, Southfield. Ml Anthro-Zoology Sheila Krawczyk. Saginaw, Ml Bioengineering Christine Kress, Rochester, Ml Industrial Eng. Barbara Krone, Farmington Hills. Ml Psychology Comm. Amanda Krugliak, Canton, OH Painting Photo. Karen Krummel, Urbana, IL Cello Kristine Krzak. Saginaw, Ml Design Gary Kucher. Northville, Ml Biology E. Jeff Kuchman, Troy, Ml Communications Michael Kucinski, Roseville. Ml Economcis Scott Kudialis. Harper Woods. Ml Business David Kuehn, Grand Blanc, Ml Chemical Eng. Linda Kuieck, Three Rivers, Ml Statistics Naofumi Kumabe. Funabashi, Japan Chemistry Lennart Kumm, Union Lake, Ml IOE Pamela Kunick, W. Bloomfield, Ml Marketing Kristin Kurth, Okemos. Ml Marketing Norma Kusnetz, Southfield. Ml Nutrition Julia Kwiatkowski. Allen Pak. Ml Mathematics Karen Labenz, Warren, Ml English Robert Labes. Ann Arbor, Ml Honors REES Carolina Lacayo, Managua, Nicaragua Economics Political Science Brian Ladd, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Science I i 382 Kokx LaDue-Lau Robert LaDue, Jamaica Plain. MA Communications Laura LaFave. Pinconning. Ml Biology Nicholette LaFontaine, Romeo, Ml Art Michael Lagae. Grosse Pte Woods, Ml Computer Science Terri Lalas. Frankfort, Ml Communications Barbara Lamb, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Naval Architecture Rayne Lamey, Billings, MT Math Classics Jacqueline Landin. Temperance, Ml Biology Jennifer Landin. Temperance. Ml Marketing Benjamin Landman. Jackson, Ml Honors Writing History Elizabeth Lane, Wilmette. IL English Rita Lane, Grand Blanc, Ml Psychology Therese Langan. Detroit, Ml Psychology Oscar Lankford, Jr., Chicago. IL CCS Joseph Lansing, Highland Park, IL Political Science Gilberto Larach, Ann Arbor, Ml IDE Edwin Larson. Traverse City, Ml Aerospace Eng. Jeffrey Larson, Orchard Lake, Ml Molecular Microbiology Lizabeth Larson, Traverse City, Ml Accounting Laura Lasage, LaGrange. IL English Julie Laser. Milwaukee, Wl Political Science Religion Steven Lasin, Deerfield, IL Near Eastern Studies Jason Lassner. Ann Arbor. Ml Psychology Waitong Lau. Willimantic, CT Mechanical Eng. Legendary townie, Shakey Jake Woods, was chosen Grand Marshall of this year ' s Homecoming parade and presided over events. Lau 383 Lauderbach-Lee Joan Lauderbach, Fenton. Ml Psychology Mary Laughren. Highland. Ml Electrical Eng. Sheri Lavanway. Bangor. Ml Spanish Linda Lavey, Pinckney, Ml Film Video Spanish Susan Laviolette, Okemos, Ml Communications David Law. Pittsburgh. PA Economics Richard Lawless, Clawson, Ml Chemical Eng. Microbiology Luanne Lawrence. Ml. Clemens, Ml Elementary Ed. Daniel Lawton, Suttons Bay, Ml Honors Economics Philos. Janet Lazarou. Birmingham, Ml History of Art Psych. Timothy Lea, Columbia. MD Aerospace Eng. Harry Leaf, Highland Park. IL Psychology Andrew Leak. Saginaw, Ml Computer Eng. Ellen Lebedow. Wilmette. IL Political Science Leigh Leonard. Grosse Pointe. Ml Marketing Finance Ferdinand Ledesma. Detroit, Ml Anthropology Bailey Lee, Livonia, Ml Cellular Mollecular Bio. Boon Lee, Singapore, Singapore Mechanical Eng. MSA Head Concerned about Students Kristine Golubovskis Scott Page Just when he thought he had reached the limit of what he could do for U-M as an average student, Scott Page decided to be more than an average student. That reasoning prompted Page to run for President of Michigan Student Assem- bly at the end of his junior year, and his successful campaign gave him the power to have the large influence on University policy that he craved. But, while Page ac- knowledges the enormity of his responsi- bilities, he refuses to play up his personal achievements as being above average. " I take the issues very seriously, but I don ' t take myself very seriously, " Page said. " Being MSA President is worth a grain of salt to me; I try to keep my posi- tion in perspective. We (the officers of MSA) are just students in a position to help other students, and we ' re trying to do a job it ' s no big deal. Those who try to make me a celebrity are just talking a lot of bull. " All bull aside, it is fair to characterize the LSA senior as a leader with a good deal of modesty. He ' s not a person out to blow his horn any more than he would be likely to paint himself crimson at a U-M football game. " I ' m an avid bordering on rabid - Michigan sports fan, " Page admitted. " I go to all the football games and basketball games and most of the hockey games, and I play also several intramural sports. I ' ve spent too much time playing IM sports. " " Originally, I was just enamored with Michigan spirit; I came here with a naive, rah-rah attitude, " the honors mathematics major continued. " I could only think ' Wow, this place is so great. ' Also, I just hoped to survive in my classes I didn ' t anticipate having free time to pursue many extracurricular things. " So when did the Page turn? The senior ' s transition into a class leader occurred in his sophomore and junior years when he took charge of walking tours at the Alum- ni Council and got involved with market- ing basketball tickets with the Athletic Department. He was one of ten campus recipients of the Student Achievement Award from the Alumni Council when he was a sophomore, and he was one of two " Student of the Year " winners from the Council for Advancement in Support of Education (CASE). " I slowly started to become more con- cerned with the University ' s treatment of students, especially in the areas of finan- cial aid, minority recruitment and campus safety, " noted the student from Yankee Springs, Michigan. " I ' m very socially con- cerned because of my parents. By my ju- nior year, I saw that I had reached the pinnacle of what the average student could do. I wanted to have more of a hand in the decision-making role, and I wanted to help students out in several areas. That ' s why I ran for MSA President. " Page is also President of Student Alum- ni Council (SAC) and a member of Mor- tar Board and Michigamua. 94 -Michael Bennett 384 Lauderbach Lee-Lieberman Chong Lee, Ann Arbor. Ml CUB Gwang-Eun La . Raleigh, NC Political Science Howard Laa, Bloomfield Hills. Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Jaa-Hwan Laa. Seoul, Korea Economics Stacy Laa, Warren, Ml Psychology Yiu-Chu Laa, Sparks, NV Business Admin. Jeffrey LaFabvra, Grandville, Ml Industrial Eng. Jodi Lefkotaky. Southfield, Ml Education Gordon Lahtola. Ann Arbor, Ml Aerospace Eng. Robert Laibold, Englewood, CO Chemical Eng. Anna Laiby. Wyandotte, Ml English Marilyn Laitch. Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Robert Laland. Southfield, Ml Psychology Lanca Lamon, Farmington, Ml Chemical Eng. Ronald Lanihan. Troy, Ml Political Science Donald LaPaga. Lakeside. CT Performance Stan Lepaak. Ann Arbor. Ml Int ' l. Public Pel. Rachel Larnar, Southfield, Ml Art History Theodore Larnar. Alientown. PA Communications Michael Laaaan . Lowell, Ml Vocal Performance John Laatar, Troy, Ml Economics Kenneth Laatar. Franklin, Ml Economics Sherry Latavia. Lennon, Ml Graphic Design Jame Letchinger. Chicago. IL Economics Chauk Haa Leung. Hong Kong Randall LeVatteur Bay City. Ml Political Science Yvonne LeVernoia. Klamath Falls. OR Nursing Jodie Levey. Miami. FL Political Science Judith Levey, St Paul. MN Psychology Near East. Studies Ellen Levin. St. Louis, MO Psychology Douglaa Levin , Birmingham, Ml Architecture Laalia Levine, W. Bloomfield. Ml Communications Margie Levin , Evanston, IL Computer Science Douglaa Levy. New York, NY History Karen Levy, Cleveland His.. OH Biology Hebrew Lui Levy, Ann Arbor, Ml IDE Michael Levy, Bridgewater, NJ Communications Stacay Levy. Beachwood, OH English Amy Lewi . Southgate. Ml Political Soc. Sociology Bonnie Lewi . Skokie. IL Computer Science Christine Leydorf, Birmingham, Ml Communications Laura Liberty W. Yarmouth. MA French Comm. Jeffrey Libman. Highland Park, IL BGS Margie Liboff. Birmingham, Ml Political Science Stacy Licht. Bloomfield Mils, Ml Psychology Jeffrey Lichterman. Memphis. TN BGS Jeanne Lico. Grosse Pte., Sh., Ml Communications Mark Lieberman, N. Caldwell, NJ Economics Lieberman 385 Lieberman-Lowry i Ronald Lieberman, Livonia. Ml Communications M. John Light, Caro. Ml Organ. Behavior Kriaten Lignell. Charlevoix, Ml Nursing Swea Lim, Singapore, Mechanical Eng. Anne Linck, Petroskey, Ml Accounting Gregory Lindhout Ada, Ml Anthro-Zoology Matthew Lmdland Santa Fe, CA Computer Science Steven Linowea, Bethesda, MD Computer Science Robert Line, Farmington Hills, Ml Biomedical Science Sydnei Lippman, Northbrook, IL Communications Kenneth Lipachutz, Southfield, Ml BGS Peter Lipaon, Newton, MA Architecture Jacqueline Lisle, Green Bay, Wl Nat. Res. Lawrence Litogot, Taylor, Ml English Film Tracy Little, Kalamazoo, Ml Biology Anthro-Zoo. Edwin Liu, Wilmette, IL Bio-engineering George Liu, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Eng. Suaan LoBuglio, Birmingham, AL Psychology Heather Lockwood, Traverse City, Ml Theatre Drama Lara Lohmann, Grosse Pointe, Ml Political Science Michael Longo, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Richard Loomia, Jr., Ea. Lansing, Ml Biomedical Sciences Rachelle Loomua, Southfield, Ml Political Science Peter Lopez, Birmingham, Ml Natural Resources Liaa LoPrete, Royal Oak, Ml Elementary Ed. Nancy Lorenz, Summit, NJ Printmaking Chriatine Lorenzo, Pittsford, NY Cellular Mol. Bio. Karen Loatoaki, Potomac, MD Mechanical Eng. Barry Lotanberg, Teaneck, NJ CCS Laura Lothachutz, Grand Haven, Ml Mathematics Rebecca Lovell, Grand Rapids, Ml English German Diana Lowry, Grand Rapids, Ml Biology Mindy Goldberg and Matt Pntsker take a break to appreciate the arrival of Steve ' s ice cream. ' 1 386 Lieberman Lubin-Manley a Harlan Lubin. Chicago. IL Psychology Scott Lubliner. White Plains, NY Business Leigh-Ann Lubner, Grand R apids, Ml Communications Robin Luce. Sturgis, Ml History Carl Luchiea. Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Amy Ludwig. West Orange, NJ Finance Stephen Lugo, Grosse Pte. Wds., Ml Biology Gregory Lukai Dearborn Hts., Ml Electrical Eng. Andrew Lund. Westland, Ml Mechanical Eng. Eric Lund, Cherry Hill. NJ Patrick Lundy, Libertyville, IL Physics Math Nancy Luther, Madison Hts., Ml Computer Eng. Phyllia Lutoatanaki. Warren, Ml Electrical Eng. Otto Luttmann. Plymouth. Ml Chemistry Stacey Lytle, Kentwood, Ml Criminal Justice Liae Maaaeidvaag, Ann Arbor, Ml Latin Keith Mabry Sawyer, Ml Chemical Eng. Cheryl MacBeth, Riga. Ml Nursing Liberal Arts Dennia MacDonald. Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Rodric MacKay, Farmington Hills. Ml Finance Linda MacKenzie. Spring Lake, Ml Political Science Andrew MacLennan, Freeport, NY Mathematics Paul Machiele. Holland. Ml Mechanical Eng. Ronald Mack. Schaunburg, IL Chemical Eng. Kevin Maddox Troy, Ml Elementary Ed. JoLea Matfei. Jackson, Ml Dance Performance Shareel Mahdavi. Betheda, MD Honors Psychology Pamela Mahoney. Bloomfield Hills. Ml English Juan Maiaterra, Guadalajara. Mexico Mathematics Tereae Majewaki, Lansing, Ml Psychology Mark Majorca, Farmington Hills. Ml Political Science Richard Maki, Tipton, Ml Accounting John Makinen, Royal Oak, Ml Biology Timothy Makinen, Royal Oak, Ml Amer. Culture Economics Rayna Makowaky, Memphis, TN English Catherine Makaymiuk, Utica, Ml Aero Space Eng. Fernando Malabet. Borranquilla, Colombia Nav. Arch. Marine Eng. J. Fabiana Malayang, Richmond, Ml Sociology Cheater Malczyk. Detroit. Ml Chemical Eng. Stacey Mallard. Detroit. Ml LS A Mark Maltz. Cincinnati. OH Honors History Sara Mammoaer, W. Bloomfield Ml Communications Derek Man. Scarborough. ONT CCS Stephen Mandalari, Rochester. Ml Aerospace Eng. Frieda Mandelbaum. Farmington Hills. Ml History of Art English Carl Manello. W. Bloomfield. Ml Political Science Vito Maniac), Warren, Ml Mechanical Eng. Amy Manley, Kalamazoo, Ml Nursing Manley 387 Mannheimer-McCormick Sharon Mannheimer, Lyndhurst, OH Biology Annita Mannino, Ann Arbor, Ml Education c Lynns Map , Jenison, Ml Philosophy Richard Mara, Farmington Hills, Ml Electrical Eng. Gayl Marans, Ann Arbor. Ml Political Science Maria Marcantonio, Dearborn, Ml Communications Jeffrey Marchiona, Huntington Woods, Ml Electrical Eng. David Marich, Ann Arbor, Ml Physical Ed. Marjorie Marion, Belleville, Ml Economics Eric Markinaon, Ann Arbor, Ml History Loree Marka, W. Bloomfield, Ml Statistics Liaa Markson. Woodmere, NY History Robert Markus. Evanston, IL Communications Nicole Marquardt Mt. Pleasant, Ml Economics William Marsh, Alto. Ml Urban Studies Thomaa Marshall, Ann Arbor, Ml Chemistry Douglas Martin, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Elizabeth Martin, Erie, PA Hebrew Glenn Martin, Bedford, Ml Chemistry Jeffrey Martin, Rochester, Ml Chem. Eng. Kimberly Martin, Highland Pk.. Ml Marketing Timothy Marvin, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Brian Masck, Grand Rapids, Ml Economics Molly Mason, Birmingham, Ml Speech Path. Sandra Maaserang, Elk Rapids, Ml Communications Scott Mastie, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Science Susanna Mastrobuono, Winnetka. IL Communications Christine Mather, Chicago, IL Linguistics J. Christopher Mathieson, Miami, Beach, FL Mark Matossian, Behtesda, MD Aerospace Eng. Neal Matovelle, Carol City, FL Electrical Eng. John Matthew, Fraser, Ml Civil Eng. Gretchen Matz, Birmingham, Ml Honors English Douglas Maus, Grosse Pointe, Ml ECE Gregory May, Northville, Ml Mechanical Eng. Andrew Maybrook, Highland Park, IL REES Ernst Mayer, Barberton, OH Aerospace Eng. Joel Mayer. St. Louis, MO Economics Melinda Mayhew, York, PA Industrial Eng. Susan McBrearty, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Economics Susan McBride, Union Lake, Ml Psychology Ann McCafferty. Grosse Pointe, Ml BGS Pamela McCann, Farmington Hills, Ml Human Resources Theresa McCarthy, Petoskey, Ml Theatre Diana McClain, Oak Park, Ml Social Science Joseph McCollum, McMurray, PA Mathematics Kelli McCord, Bloomfield Hills. Ml BGS Timothy McCormick, Clarkston, Ml Communications 388 Mannheimer McCulloch-McKenna Kevin McCulloch, Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Sherri McDevitt, Fraser, Ml Political Science Susan McDonald. Salem. OR Psychology Anlhro. Thoma McDonald, Livonia. Ml Accounting Finance Susan McDonnell, Birmingham, Ml IDE Scott McDougall. Farmington, Ml Aerospace Eng. Robert McElroy, Ann Arbor. Ml Music Performance Daniel McEnroe, Grosse Pte. Wds., Ml Finance Monica McEvoy, Detroit, Ml Communications Joseph McFarland. North Olmsted, OH Economics Michael McFerrin, Saline. Ml Psychology Kathleen McGhee. Warren, Ml Psychology William McGillicuddy, Grand Rapids, Ml Economics Julianne McGlynn, Bloomfield Hills Ml Org. Behavior Mgmt. Kathleen McGovern. Grosse lie, Ml Economics Robin McGrath, Lewiston, NY Psychology Pol. Sci. C. Michael McGraw. Lincolnshire, IL Economics Richard McGuiness, Portage. Ml Political Science Adele McHenry, Grosse Pointe Ml Women ' s Studies Psychology Eileen McHenry. Grosse Pte. Woods. Ml English Bruce Mclntosh, Pontiac. Ml Bioengineering Carmen Mclntyre, Detroit, Ml Psychobiology Abigale McKean. Grosse Pte. Farms, Ml Economics Comm. Richard McKenna. Fenton, Ml Metallurgical Eng. David Frankel Th closing of Follett ' limited the number of student bookstores on campus, but Barnes Noble moved into the Michigan Union and filled the void. McKenna 389 McKillop-Mellerowicz Jay McKillop. Midland, Ml English Scott McKinlay, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Journalism Paul McKinstry. Canton, Ml Chemical Eng. Maura McLaughlin, Brighton, Ml Graphic Design Judith McLean, Westfield, NJ Finance James McMahon, Naperville, IL Economics Shannon McManaman, Saginaw, Ml Accounting Patrick McMurray, St. Joseph. Ml Economics Robert McMurray, Ferndale, Ml Psychology Maura McNally, Ossining, NY Economics English Shannon McNamara, Grayling, Ml English Robert McPherson, Gaithersburg, MD Engineering David McRae. Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Patrick McRae, Benton Harbor, Ml Russian Studies Susan McRoy, Ann Arbor, Ml CCS Andrew Meese. Allen Park. Ml Geography Catherine Mehall, Roseville. Ml Nursing Edward Mehall, Grand Haven, Ml Economics Greg Mehall, Farmington Hills, Ml Electrical Eng. Shrenik Mehta, St. Paul, MN Computer Eng. Mark Meier, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Architecture Eric Meissner. Rockford. Ml Biology David Mejia, East Peoria, IL Naval Arch. Cheryl Mellerowicz, Utica, Ml Mechanical Eng. San Francisco ' s Bonnie Hayes performed with her new wave-rock band, " The Wild Combo " at Joe ' s Star Lounge. 390 Mellerowicz Meltzer-Miller Ranae Maltzer, Highland Park, IL Accounting Eric Malvin. Bloomfield, Ml BGS Lauren Mennella, Woodbury. NY Psychology John Merdler Midland, Ml Economics Monica Merva. E. Lansing, Ml Industrial Eng. Gratchen Maaaar. Northport, NY Forestry Kannath Maaaingtchlagar, Farmington Hills, Ml Economics Mark Maaaura. Rochester, NY Political Science Timothy Malar, Birmingham, Ml History Amy Mayar, Roslyn Hts., NY Economics Psychology Anna Mayar, Birmingham, Ml Accounting Karl Mayar. Dexter. Ml English Richard Mayara. Monroeville. PA Finance Danial Mazgar. West Newton, MA Political Science Scott Miatach. Ann Arbor. Ml Mathematics Philip Micali, Lyndhurst, OH Economics Margaret Michaala, Spring Lake, Ml Political Science Walter Michajlanko. Ann Arbor. Ml Biology Suaan Michalac. Troy, Ml Art Education Anna Micka, Monroe, Ml ICP David Micklin, N. Woodmere, NY History Barbara Middlaton, Orion, Ml Health Admin. Madalaina Miahla, Rochester, Ml Electrical Eng. Brian Mialawaki, Center Line. Ml Computer Eng. Oabbia Mialawaki. Center Line. Ml Chemical Eng. Todd Miaaal. Drayton Plains, Ml Biology Victor Miaaal. Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Pol. Sci. Michaal Mihalich, Algonac, Ml Aerospace Eng. Martha Mikolaaki. Saginaw, Ml Psychology Curt Mikulaki. Lapeer, Ml Microbiology Andraw Milaa, S. Burlington. VT Engineering Shallay Milin. W. Bloomfield. Ml Psychology Comm. Stacay Milionla. Saginaw. Ml Eng. Science Alison Millar. St. Louis. MO Mathematics Craig Millar. Newport Beach, CA Marketing Elizabeth Millar, Barrington, Ml History Jeffrey M. Millar. Flint, Ml CCS Jeffrey a. Millar. Ludington, Ml Industrial Eng. Jarry Millar. Breckenridge. Ml Electrical Eng. John Millar, Jr.. Ann Arbor. Ml Architecture Judith Millar. Flint. Ml Chemistry Ryan Millar. South Lyon. Ml Computer Eng. Shawn Millar, Grosse Pointe, Ml Computer Eng. Steven Millar. Shaker Hts.. OH Finance Taraaa Millar. Shaker Hts.. OH Psychology Timothy Millar, Lakeside. CT Music Performance William Millar, Ann Arbor. Ml Aerospace Eng. Howard Mill Mansfield, OH Naval Arch. Miller 391 Mills-Mueller Stuart Mills, Jackson. Ml Accounting Cassandra Milne, Warren, Ml Nursing Mayumi Minami, Harper Woods. Ml Computer Comm. Science Jeff Minnema, Traverse City, Ml Mechanical Eng. Elizabeth Minninger, Birmingham, Ml Marketing Lori Mirek. Southfield, Ml Electrical Eng. Thomas Mirowski, Ann Arbor, Ml Aerospace Eng. Frank Misuraca, Taylor, Ml Psychology Alona Mitchell, Canton, Ml Communications Bobby Mitchell, Highland Park, IL BGS Cheryl Mitchell, Dearborn Hts., Ml IDE David Mitchell. Westland. Ml Cell. Mole. Bio. John Mitchell, Solon, OH Mechanical Eng. Patricia Mitchell, Troy, Ml Chemistry Cell. Mole. Bio. Mark Moffet. Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology James Mohn, Marshall, Ml Design Richard Moizio, White Plains, NY Electrical Eng. Richard Monahan, Jr., Sterling Hts., Ml Economics Psych. David Monks, Rochester, Ml Political Science David Montague, Washington, DC Aerospace Eng. Daniel Montgomery, Clarkston, Ml English Emily Montgomery, Farmington Hills, Ml Communications Rebecca Moody, Trenton, Ml Biology Carol Moon, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Honors English Math. Donald Moore, Troy, Ml Political Science Evan Moore, Oxford, Ml Biology Hattie Moore, Willis, Ml Pharmacy Lisa Moore, Birmingham, Ml Computer Eng. Russell Moore, Jamaica, NY Business Brenda Moragne, Detroit, Ml Political Science Margaret Mordarski, Madison Hts., Ml Accounting Ann Morell, Fruitport, Ml Field Biology Robin Morgan, Highland Park, !l_ Political Sci. Philos. Susan Morgan, Barringtpn, IL Political Science Jeffrey Morganroth, W. Bloomfield, Ml English Kathleen Moriarty, Northville, Ml Chemical Eng. Gretchen Morris, Grosse Pte., Ml American Culture Debra Morrison, Farmington Hills, Ml Psychology Kenneth Morrison, Darien, CT Economics Maureen Morrissey, Belmont, Ml English Wayne Morse, Kettering. OH, Environ. Design Audrey Mosley, Detroit, Ml Communications William Mostovoy, Homewood, IL Computer Eng. Thomas Motschall, Grosse Pte. Park, Ml Accounting Kim Moulton, E. Lansing, Ml English Patti Mousseau, Delton, Ml Communications Terry Moyer, Ann Arbor, Ml Marketing Karen Mueller, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics 392 Mueller-Neeley Filial Reaches Out to Help Others Because she believed the learning exper- ience goes beyond the classroom, Gita Pil- lai put her education into practice with Project Outreach, a program established by the University ' s Psychology Depart- ment. Project Outreach allows U-M stu- dents to participate in social work by be- coming involved with residents of the com- munity. The course requires attendance at a lecture, discussion and four hours of field work a week. " I first heard about it through a friend, " Pillai said. " I ' m a psychology major and I wanted to do something experiential. I was interested in working with children, so I registered for the class. " Pillai worked at the Peace Neighbor- hood Center, a federally sponsored hous- ing community on Ann Arbor ' s west side. She served as a tutor, role model and so- cial programmer for the children who visit the center. The Paramus, New Jersey student be- came a group coordinator during her sec- ond and third years, which required her to lead a discussion group, supervise other students at the site and grade papers. In addition, Pillai was a resident advisor at Couzens Hall. " I was interested in do- ing a lot of different activities and getting a hall together was something that inter- ested me. I really liked what my RA did for me, so I decided to apply for the job. " As an RA, you ' re a peer counselor on a lows on my staff. " Although Pillai doesn ' t have residents of her own as an RD, she said she likes getting to know the ones under her jurisdiction, and she enjoys meeting other staff people within East Quad. Pillai eventually wants to attend gra- duate school and pursue her interests in psychology, but like most seniors, she ' s now participating in the great job search. hall with 40 to 50 residents. You ' re re- sponsible for programming and peer coun- seling academic and emotional. I liked the job, but I wanted to try something different. " Eventually, Pillai became an East Quad resident director. " The RD has more of a supervisory role, " she said. " I have seven resident fel- Kristine Golubovskis Gita Pillai Kent Mueller. Bellevue. WA Economics Joia Mukherje. OKemos. Ml Chemistry Gabriella Mularoni Redford. Ml Economics Comm. Ann Mullen. Birmingham. Ml Architecture John Mulvihill. Allenpark. Ml Mechanical Eng. Chul Mun. Bronx. NY Cell Mole Bio Michael Murphy. Troy. Ml Chemical Eng. Michael Murray. Danen, CT History S. John Murray. Prides Crossing. MA Economics Mark Muaic. Traverse City. Ml Fine Arts Karen Mytliwiec. Livonia. Ml English David Nadeau. Goodells. Ml Biology Nancy Naeckel. Sylvania. OH Nursing Kiarazm Nalicy. Ann Arbor. Ml Architecture Bindy Nagar, Midland. Ml Chemical Eng. Babak Naderi-Alizadeh. Ann Arbor. Ml Cell. Mole. Bio. Lori Nash. E. Brunswick, NJ Psychology Keith Nathanion. Farmmgton Hills, Ml Biology Mark Nathanaon. Franklin. Ml Theatre Comm. Clare Naylor. Ann Arbor. Ml Mathematics Martha Neary. Pepper Pike. OH English Psych. Luciu Nedelcovici. Ann Arbor. Ml Electrical Eng. Robert Nederlander. Birmingham. Ml Computer Sci. Econ. Greta Neeley. Detroit. Ml BGS Neeley 393 Neff-Oakley Michael Neff, W. Bloomfield, Ml Economics Barbara Neifach, Beachwood, OH Org. Behavior Andrea Nelton. Birmingham, Ml Computer Science Cheryl Nelson. Grosse Pointe, Ml Biology David Nelson, Stow, OH Nat. Resources Steven Nelton, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Chinese Christopher Nesbitt, Royal Oak, Nl Chemical Christopher Neuguth, Grand Blanc, Ml History Laurie Neumann, Marquette, Ml Economics Jill Newbold, Cincinnati, OH Org. Indus. Rel. Jeffrey Newingham, Essexville, Ml Physical Ed. Carol Newman, Farmington Hills, Ml BGS Valerie Newman, Farmington Hills, Ml Human Res. Mgmt. Geok Ng, Singapore Electrical Eng. Tiang-Hui Ng, Ann Arbor, Ml Naval Arch. Doan Ngo, Grand Rapids. Ml Electrical Eng. Thach Ngo, Grand Rapids, Ml Electrical Eng. Minh Nguyen, Ann Arbor, Ml Cell. Biology Arthur Nicholas, Barrington. IL Economics Cynthia Nicholson, W. Bloomfield, Ml Biology German Nicor Nicolaou, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Jeffrey Nieman. Temperance, Ml Chemical Eng. William Nieusma. Grand Haven, Ml Aerospace Eng. Hamid Nilforoushan, Ann Arbor, Ml Chemistry Jennifer Noelke, Dearborn, Ml Aerospace Eng. Frederick Noon, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Computer Sci. German Sonia Nordgren, Houston, TX Chemical Eng. Jill Norman, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Psychology Jeff Norris, Northbrook, IL English Keith Noser, Novelty, OH Mechanical Eng. Dennis Noskin, Dix Hills, NY Architecture Randi Noskin, Glencoe, IL English Comm. Esther Novoa, Ann Arbor, Ml Med. Tech. Francisco Novoa, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Patricia Nowak. Ann Arbor, Ml Marketing Amy Nusbaum, Canton, OH English John Nyboer, Detroit, Ml Bio-psychology Scott Nyboer, Detroit, Ml Psychobiology Christopher Nystuen. Stevensville, Ml BGS Terence O ' Brien, Grand Rapids, Ml Electrical Eng. Teresa O ' Brien, Mt. Morris, Ml Nursing Lisa O ' Connell, Roseville. Ml Biology Robert O ' Connell, BloumneiO Hills, Ml Political Sci. Thomas O ' Connor, Lambertville, Ml Communications Rickey O ' Donald, Detroit, Ml Mechanical Eng. Christine O ' Neil. Ferndale, Ml Communications Susan O ' Neill, Livonia, Ml Economics Richard Oakley, Marysville, OH Chemical Eng. 394 Neff Odenheim er-Osterman Shari Odenheimer. W. Bloomfield. Ml Political Science Calharina Ojert. St. Joseph. Ml Nursing Raymond Oldani. Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng Christina Oldanburg, Ann Arbor. Ml Violin Performance Petar Olin Flushing. Ml Electrical Eng. David Olivar. Birmingham, Ml ME Daniel Olmttead. Linden. Ml Marketing Charles Olaon. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Economics Karen Olton. So Haven. Ml Elementary Ed. Science Linda Olaon. Clawson. Ml Communications Jeffrey Omichinaki. Dearborn Hts , Ml Mechanical Eng Lisa Onaga. Honolulu. HI Communications Chai-Sidnay Ong. Ann Arbor, Ml Civil Eng. Eng-Liang Ong. Singapore Architecture Thomaa Opal. Milan. Ml Civil Eng. Liaa Oram. Southfield. Ml English Timothy Orel. Lawrence. KS Outdoor Rec. Jeffrey Orloff. Shaker Hts . OH English Norma Ortez. St. Clair Shores. Ml Economics Virginia Ortiai. Grosse Pte. Wds . Ml Dental Hygiene Joseph Ortiz, Grand Rapids. Ml LS A Andrew Osgood. Orchard Lake. Ml Mat. Met. Eng. David Oatby. Lindstrom, MN Electrical Eng. Mary Oaterman. Pasadena. CA Social Studies Th anxiety of scheduling causes stress for many students, but extending CRISP days should alleviate some of the hassles. Osterman 395 Ostron-Patron Michael Ostron. Roslyn. NY History Linda Ottroikie, Livonia. Ml Economics Julia Ostrowski. Detroit, Ml Psychology Michele Oswald, Livonia, Ml Dental Hygiene Cynthia Otte, Grand Rapids. Ml Music Ed. Dawn Otten. Dearborn, Ml Marketing Donald Ottens. Lansing. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Mark Otto, Troy. Ml Computer Eng. Carol Ozaki. E. Lansing, Ml Mechanical Eng. Kevin Ozan, Lyndhurst, OH Accounting Ed Pachota, Ann Arbor, Ml Engineering John Paciorek, Port Huron, Ml Exercise Science Stephen Packman, Bethlehem. PA Political Science Sarah Packwood. Hoboken, NJ English Karen Padar, Garden City, Ml Chemical Eng. Judy Padilla. Birmingham, Ml Computer Sci. Comm. Scott Page. Yankee Springs. Ml Honors Math Mary Pahl, Traverse City, Ml Biology Jack Palazzolo, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Jennifer Palisin. Bloomington, MN BGS Diane Paliwoda. Canton, Ml Communications Mark Palmer. Ft. Wayne. IN Economics Sandra Palmer. Blue Springs, MO Electrical Eng. Jerome Pando. Ann Arbor. Ml Chemistry Lisa Panetta, St. Clair Shores, Ml History Mariana Pankowski Highland. Ml Psychology Charles Papineau, Armada, Ml Hist. Education Donald Pappas. Cincinnati, OH Math Victor Pappa . Lansing, Ml Political Science Jon Papadorf, Lansing, Ml Aerospace Eng. Samir Parikh. Plymouth, Ml Computer Eng. Kevin Park, Scottsdale, AZ LS A Laurel Park, Shingleton. Ml Russian Yong Park. Ann Arbor, Ml CCS Andrew Parker. Birmingham, Ml Aerospace Eng. Amy Parriih. Media, PA Marketing Jame Parsons, Ann Arbor, Ml Political Science Timothy Parzyck, Dearborn Hts , Ml Industrial Design Craig Pascoe. Harper Woods, Ml Eng. Science Catherine Passage. Palo Alto, CA English Connie Passon. Saline, Ml Nursing Stephen Pastor, Grand Blanc. Ml Electrical Eng. Sanlord Pastrotf, Pittsburgh, PA Finance Maitray Patel. Dallas. TX Biomedical Science Mamta Patel, Canton, Ml Med. Tech. Rajnish Patel, Ann Arbor, Ml CMB Shealeshkumar Patel, Canton. Ml LS A Andrew Patron, Convent Sta , NJ Industrial Eng. 396 Ostron Patterson-Pergament Doug McMahon Bill Spindle Reporting Is His Way of Life He crammed a turkey sandwich into his mouth and chased it down with a couple swigs of Sprite. The average person would suffer from indigestion, but dinner has always been " on the run " for Bill Spindle, editor-in-chief of The Michigan Daily. Running The Daily is no easy task. The paper was plagued with staff shortages and cash flow problems throughout Spindle ' s term as editor, a job that demands 50 to 65 hours a week. It involves training students to be good reporters, editing copy, writing headlines and covering the news in general. Spindle ' s Daily career didn ' t get off to a great start. " I walked in one day as a freshman, " recalled Spindle, an East Grand Rapids native. " I came in early in the year and worked a couple of nightsides, hated it and left. I came back on staff in January. " What prompted Spindle to return, he can ' t remember. While he may have had initial doubts about the paper, it didn ' t lessen his commitment. " I started as a reporter. Then, I was a senior reporter. I worked summer staff after my freshman year as a report- er, " said the English major. During the summer of 1983, Spindle edited the Daily ' s " New Student Edition " , an 87-page issue of the paper sent to the homes of freshman orientees. " Junior year I was Opinion Page editor half the year, then (became) editor-in- chief. " Spindle ' s exper ience as reporter and editor landed him an internship at the Cleveland Plain Dealer last summer, and now he hopes to pursue journalism as a career. " Being a reporter is fun, " he said. " It ' s better than working for a living. " n Debra Patterson. Farmmgton Hills. Ml Computer Eng. Patrick Patterson. Bay City. Ml English Robin Patterson iwosso. Ml Microbiology William Patton. f ttsburgh. PA Political Science Michael Payment. Monroe. Ml Psychology Ronald Payne. Burton, Ml Mat. Met. Eng. Scott Payton. Union Lake. Ml Mechanical Eng. Jeffrey Peake. New Baltimore. Ml Computer Science Patrick Pearlman. Roscommon. Ml Political Science Chris Pearson. Ann Arbor. Ml Mechanical Eng. Michael Pelletier. Livonia. Ml Aerospace Eng. Philip Penberthy. Rochester. Ml Photog. Graphic Dsn. Deborah Pendry. Troy. Ml Psychology Benjamin Peng. Utica. Ml Biology Carrie Peplin. Grand Rapids. Ml Sociology Lisa Pegament. Southfield, Ml Psychology Pergament 397 Perigo-Poore -I Michael Perigo Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Psych. Kenneth Perkins, Flossmoor, IL Economics Heidi Perlman, W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Susan Perry, Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Robin Pesmen. Deerfield. IL BGS Victor Petso, Oceanside, NY Economics John Peters. Dearborn, Ml Chemistry Lori Peters, Rochester, Ml English Raymond Peters, Marquette. Ml Metal. Eng. Gary Peterson. Lansing, Ml Computer Eng. Gregory Peterson. Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Jeffrey Peterson, Grosse Pointe. Ml Engin. Science Mary Ann Peterson, Ann Arbor, Ml Science Patricia Petrella, Birmingham, Ml Honors English Biology Michael Pfeffer, Teaneck, NJ Computer Eng. Lisa Philipsborn, Chicago, IL Political Science Dawna Phillips, Birmingham, Ml Political Science Jeanne Marie Phillips. Plymouth, Ml History Jonathan Phillips, Dearborn Hts.. Ml BGS Bradley Pickard, Highland Park, IL Economi cs English Colleen Pickett, Ann Arbor, Ml Fisheries Richard Pierce, Ann Arbor. Ml Accounting Dennis Pietrowski. Pontiac, Ml BGS Wayne Pike. Essexville. Ml Mechanical Eng. Gita Pillai. Paramus, NJ Psychology Ann Pillsbury, Grand Rapids, Ml Communications Lucinda Pinkham, Wayne, Ml English Gregory Pipe, Marysville, Ml Mechanical Eng. Jeffrey Pippen. Kalamazoo. Ml Biology Robert Pitera. Warren, Ml Aerospace Eng. Christopher Plampin, Chicago, IL Russian EES Alan Plant, Livonia, Ml Electrical Eng. Craig Plante, Kingsford. Ml Biology Beth Planner, Milan, Ml Biology Psych. Stuart Plesser, Lawrence, NY Economics Dan Plitt. Garden City, Ml Electrical Eng. Kyle Ploehn, Battle Creek, Ml Biology Elizabeth Plotnick, Worhtington, OH Accounting Suzanne Plotnick, Southfield, Ml BGS Nancy Pochis, Highland Park, IL Marketing Scott Poirier, Birmingham, Ml Psych. English Lori Jean Polacheck, Milwaukee, Wl Economics David Pollard. Livonia, Ml Mechanical Eng. Suzanne Pollins, Greensburg, PA Communications Glen Pollock. Decatur, Ml Electrical Eng. Bruce Pomeranz. Highland Park, IL Philosophy Paul Pomeroy III, Detroit, Ml Honors Psychology Kelleen Poore. St. Joseph, Ml Economics 398 Perigo i Porter-Prost Andrew Porter, Potomac, MD Biology Charlotte Porter. Detroit. Ml Computer Eng. Donald Porter. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Chemical Eng. Jamei Porter. Kalamazoo. Ml CCS Math Lawrence Portnoy. New York, NY History Econ. Fred Posont. Mumsmg. Ml Political Science David Poston, Birmingham, Ml Mechanical Eng. Joan Potter. East Lansing, Ml English Kathryne Potter, St. Clair Shores, Ml Nuclear Eng. Eileen Pottt. Pittsburgh. PA Econ. Comm. John Poulianakit. Iraklion. Greece Civil Eng. Susan Povich, Pittsburgh, PA Political Science Sherri Powar, Shaker Hts.. OH Spanish Pol. Sci Peggy Powers, Rocky River. OH Communications Jayelene Pozza, Springfield. VA Finance Hemant Pradhan. Beachwood OH Electrical Eng. Radha Prathikanti. Grand Blanc. Ml Honors Anthro. Math Eric Preven. Lachmont, NY Psychology Susan Prill. Orchard Lake, Ml Economics Jonathan Prine, Grand Rapids. Ml Civil Eng. Julie Probst. Chicago. IL Political Science Janice Procter. Detroit, Ml Economics Peter Prokopowicz. Grosse Pointe. Ml Computer Science Kathryne Proet. GrossePointe, Ml Music Kristrne Gotubovskis Seniors sign up to have their graduation pictures taken at the Ens an office. Prost 399 Pryor-Rau , Timothy Pryor. Rochester, Ml Communications Jody Pugh. Dearborn. Ml Education Robert Pulkownik Plymouth. Ml BGS Catherine Purchis. W. Bloomfield. Ml Natural Resources Jacqueline Purtan, Bloomfield Hills. Ml Communications Susan Putar. Jericho, NY Psychology Lisa Putansu Warren. Ml Human Resource Dev. Paula Pyzik. Livonia, Ml Communications Bernard Quinn. Ann Arbor, Ml Pol. Sci. History Roya Rabbani, Orchard Lake, Ml Psychology Catherine Radwantki, Hudson, OH Architecture David Raffo, Farmington Hills, Ml Industrial Eng. Sheila Raftery, Port Huron, Ml Nursing Debra Ragland, Jackson. Ml Communications Roland Rahal. Ann Arbor. Ml Mechanical Eng. Cheryl Raimi, Oak Park. Ml Political Science Susan Raleigh. Berkley. Ml Marketing Carlos Ramos. Flossmoor, IL Economics Eileen Ramos, W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology David Randel, W. Bloomfield, Ml CCS Robert Ransom, Ann Arbor, Ml Philosophy Andrea Rasnick, Needham, MA Communications Melanie Ratlift Ypsilanti. Ml Sociology James Rau. Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Pulling to stay out of the Huron River, South Quad Resident Direc- tor Dawn Sagorski captains the Gomberg team in the annual Gom- berg-Taylor tug of war. Dan Habib 400 Pryc Rauer-Riley Karen Rauer, St. Clair Shores. Ml Film-Video Art History Jon Rauwerda, Grand Rapids, Ml BGS Even Michigan alum have fun with the Bullwmkle theme. Mitchell Ray. Ypsilanti. Ml Aerospace Eng. Nyra Raymond, Ann Arbor, Ml Aerospace Eng. Caroline Rdzanek, Garden City, Ml Political Science Timothy Reaume. Grosse Pte. Wds. Ml Anthropology Pamela Reavea. Detroit. Ml Microbiology Catherine Reed. Summit. NJ Honors Psychology Crystal Reed. Ann Arbor. Ml BGS Pamela Reed. W. Bloomfield Ml Nursing Tereaa Reed, Jackson, Ml Psychology Tracy Rehbein, Longmeadow. MA Exer. Sport Science Marlene Reid, Southfield, Ml Psychology Robert Reid, Au Gres. Ml Mechanical Eng. Andrea Raider. Southfield. Ml English Michael Reifler. Oak Park, Ml Biology Hebrew George Reindel IV, Grosse Pointe, Ml Hist. Am. Studies Jamet Reindert Milford, Ml Elec. Comp. Eng. Julia Reinhart Midland. Ml English Anne Rentz. Grosse Pte. Park, Ml Dental Hygiene Dominica Reyman, Royal Oak, Ml Psychology Lori Reynold . Portland, OR English Eric Rice, Traverse City Aerospace Eng. John Rice. Alpena, Ml Biology Peter Richard . Birmingham, Ml Med. Ren. Stud. German Catherine Richardson, Battle Creedk, Ml Communications Thoma Richardson. Saginaw. Ml Math Timothy Richard on, Mt. Clemens, Ml English Patrick Richart. Bay City. Ml Economics William Richter, Kalamazoo. Ml Communications Peter Rick, Saginaw, Ml Chemistry Laura Rickard, Union Lake. Ml Accounting Brian Riedel. Ann Arbor. Ml Honors History Karen Riffel. Saginaw, Ml Nursing Oeric Righter, Birmingham. Ml Honors Pol. Sci. Econ. Alison Rlley, Livonia, Ml Econ. Russian EES Riley 401 Riley-Rodney Dave Rilcy, Royal Oak, Ml Org, Behav. Promo, Comm. Judith Ringel, Highland Park, NJ Graphic Ind. Dsn. Laura Ritto, Redford, Ml Nursing Myrna Ritten Detroit, Ml Psychology Michael Rivera, Troy, Ml Graphic Design Kathleen Roarty, Grosse Pte. Park, Ml Marketing Allison Roberta, Harrison, NYj Political Science Beth Robert , Gaithersburg, MD Electrical Eng. Byron Roberta, Gaithersburg, MD Electrical Eng. Jeffrey Roberta, Roslyn Hts., NY Communications Rachel Roberta, Southfield, Ml Communications Ralph Roberta, Niles, Ml Communication Stephen E. Robert, Owpsso, Ml Chemical Eng. Steven K. Roberta, Ambler, PA Biomed. Science Phil. Daniel Robertson. Royal Oak, Ml Mechanical Eng. Marcia Robertson Washington, Ml Mechanical Eng. Suaan Robina, Grand Blanc, Ml Mechanical Eng. Chris Robinaon, Allen Park, Ml Political Science Jeffrey Robinson, W. Bloomfield, NY BGS Ralph Robinson, Canton, Ml Film Video John Robaon, Columbiaville, Ml History John Rocchio, Portage, Ml Accounting Wendy Rocha, Rochester, Ml Comm. Psych. Lealie Rochlen, Farmington Hills, Ml Philosophy Gaye Rochwell, Adrian, Ml Biology Sylvia Rodea, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics James Rodgers. Fraser, Ml Econ. English Jeffrey Rodney, Lawrenceville, NJ Cell. Mole. Bio. 402 Riley Rebecca Cox Getting ready for the big day: students were fitted for caps and gaps at University Cellar. Roethel-Ross William Roethel. W. Bloomfield. Ml Cell. Mole. Bio. Julie Rogers, Phoenix. AZ Communications Steven Roger , Williamston, Ml Political Science Susan Rohrback. Pittsford, NY English Marianne Roilman, St. Louis, MO American Culture Richard Roland, Grosse Pointe, Ml CMB Anne Romano, W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Erika Ronca, Ann Arbor, Ml Statistics John Roopas, Ann Arbor, Ml Nav. Arch. Mar. Eng. Terri Rooth. Glencoe, IL Political Sci. Daniel Rose. Grosse lie, Ml Photography Gary Rose, Ann Arbor, Ml Accounting Lawrence Rosenberg. Southfield, Ml BGS Nancy Rosenfeld. W. Bloomfield. Ml French Art History Adam Rosen. Grayslake. IL Psychology Carolyn Rosen, Don Mills. Ontario Psychology Gayla Rosen, Cynwyd, PA Political Science Steven Rosenbaum, Saginaw. Ml History Leonard Rosenblum. Manhasset His.. NY Computer Sci. Amy Rosenfeld. W. Bloomfield. Ml Psychology Beth Rosenthal. Stamford, CT Philosophy Brenda Rosenthal, W. Bloomfield. Ml BGS. Mitchell Rosenwasser. Southfield, Ml Anthro-Zoology Annette Ross, Jackson, Ml Finance Rebecca Cox Thoughts of graduation gave this senior something to smile about. Ross 403 Rosser-Ruzzin ,1 Andrea Rosier. Royal Oak, Ml Maureen Rosier. Cassopolis, Ml Psychology Patricia Roster. Detroit, Ml Electrical Eng. Julie Rothbart, W. Bloomfield, Ml Marketing CIS Thomas Rothermel, Northville. Ml Aerospace Eng. Rick Rothman. Rockville, MD Pol. Sci. Econ. Samuel Rouman. Mt. Pleasant, Ml Psychology Laura Rowe, Kalamazoo, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Catherine Rozman, Birmingham, Ml Marketing Martha Rubin, Glencoe, IL English Adam Rubinstein, Southfield, Ml Bio. Cybernetics Robert Rubinstein, Pittsburgh. PA Engineering Lauren Ruby, W. Bloomfield, Ml Honors English Phil. Gerard Rudy, Midland, Ml Cell. Mol. Bio. Anna Ruhl, Midland, Ml English Psych. Kirk Rumsey, Fairfax Station, VA Aerospace Eng. Debra Rundle. Livonia, Ml Eng. Science Jeffrey Ruprich, Warren, Ml Acct. Finance Gwendolyn Rush, Detroit, Ml Computer Sci. Psych. Adam Ruskin, Anchorage, AK History Robert Russell, Ann Arbor, Ml CCS John Rutledge. Wilmette, IL Economics Nancy Putsch Chevy Chase, MD Elementary Ed. Mark Ruzzin, Grosse Pte. Park, Ml BGS Protestor Mark Weisbrot replaces an amended CIA display sign as disgruntled recruiter Patti Schmittle starts to pack up. Several CIA visits to U- M, like this one in the Michigan League, were either disrupted or blocked by demonstrators during the year. 404 Rosser 1 J Ryan-Scholten , Thomas Ryan, Jr.. Pte. Woods, Ml Econ. Accl. Christopher Seam, Westland, Ml Economics Rosario Saavadra. Troy, Ml Economics Karen Sachs. Minneapolis. MN Political Sci. Grag Saffee. Marysville, Ml Computer Eng. Dawn Sagorski. Tampa, FL Comm. Latin Am. St. Waltar Sahijdala, Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Kosta Sakkas, Dearborn Hts.. Ml Aerospace Eng. Nadim Salah, Arman, Jordan Comp. Elec. Eng. Shawn Salata, Dearborn Hts., Ml Psychology Scott Salowich. Taylor, Ml Comm Hist Rajaav Samantrai, Los Angeles. CA History Terri Sams. Gary, IN Economics Sharon Sandbarg. Soulhfield, Ml Biology Christophar Sandars. Champaign, IL Russian Jennifer Sandoz. Wheaton. IL Mat. Met. Eng. Stuart Sandweiss, Southfield. Ml Judaic Studies Steven Sanlord. Ann Arbor, Ml Bio. Philosophy Angela Sarafa. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Finance Anita Sarafa. Southfield, Ml Political Science Christopher Sarotte, Birmingham, Ml Electrical Eng. Catherine Saunders, Oak Park, IL French Susan Savage, Cincinnati, OH Theatre Film Zachary Saves, Birmingham, Ml Finance Acct. Janice Savinski. Mt. Clemens, Ml English Harriet Saxe. Lexington, KY Political Sci. Rita Sayre Hinsdale. IL English Robin Scales. Detroit, Ml Political Science Paul Scamperle. Dearborn Hts., Ml Chemical Eng. Comm. Melissa Schade. Grosse Pte. Wds . Ml Dental Hygiene Susan Schaeffer. Farmington Hills, Ml Statistics Todd Schanz, Ypsilanti, Ml Mechanical Eng. Paula Schaper, Alliance, OH Harp Performance Marion Scheib Miami Beach, FL Aero. Mech. Eng. Paul Scheid Cincinnati, OH ECE Melissa Schell Milford. Ml Geology Julie Scherer. Redford. Ml Elec Comp. Eng. Kelly Scherr Utica. Ml Psychobiology Beth Schiller. Miami, FL Exer. Sports Sci. Carol Schimmelpfenneg. Battle Creek, Ml Mathematics Cynthia Schlukebir. Leawood, KS Marketing Robert Schmidt. Grand Rapids, Ml Aerospace Eng. Susan Schmidt, Saginaw, Ml Economics Stephen Schmitt. Royal Oak. Ml History Paul Schnell. Roslyn Hts., NY Political Science Paula Schoenberg, Munster, IN Marketing Juliann Schoenhals. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Rehab. Psych. Brian Scholten. Jenison, Ml Mechanical Eng. Scholten 405 Schrayer-Shawaker Deborah Schrayer, Highland Park, IL English Miriam Schteingart, Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Pamela Schueller. Fraser, Ml Psychology Keith Schulefand, Williamsville, NY Political Science Louis Schultz, Kalamazoo, Ml Mechanical Eng. Sara Schultz Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology James Schulz, Detroit, Ml Chemical Eng. Daniel Schuman. Highland Park, IL Political Science Lisa Schuetz, Midland, Ml Graphic Design Adam Schwartz, Shaker Hts.. OH Communications Andrew Schwartz, Glencoe, IL Englis h Arnold Schwartz, Scottsdale, AZ English Comm. Bradley Schwartz, Ann Arbor, Ml Microbio. Psych. Christine Schwartz, Birmingham, Ml Economics George Schwartz, Warren, Ml Electrical Eng. Steve Schwartz, Southfield, Ml Economics Frederic Schwarzkopf, Ann Arbor, Ml Civil Eng. Kelly Schwarzkopf, Ann Arbor, Ml Med. Tech. Valerie Schwein, Taylor, Ml Finance Jamie Sciarrino, Sterling Hts., Ml Business Adm. Sara Scott, Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Elissa Scrafano, W. Bloomfield, Ml Architecture Judith Scribner, Lake Orion, Ml Social Science Andrea Scully, N. Ridgeville, OH Economics Michael Scussel, Birmingham, Ml Chemical Eng. Daniel Sebo, W. Bloomfield, Ml Aerospace Eng. Kevin Self Ada, Ml Engin. Science Allison Seiko, Pepper Pike, OH Economics Irene Sennowitz, Troy, Ml German Poll. Sci. Cathy Serrins, Miami, FL Psychology Charles Sewell, Ann Arbor, Ml LS A Howard Shafer, Ann Arbor, Ml Statistics Chandra Shah, Grosse Pointe, Ml Mechanical Engn. Maulesh Shah, Palm Bay, FL Civil Eng. Vijaykumar Shah, Singapore Comp. Comm. Sci. Michael Shales, Ann Arbor, Ml Philosophy Michael Shanabrook, Tiffin, OH Economics Karen Shannette, Houghton, Ml Mat. Met. Eng. Fred Shapiro, Ann Arbor, Ml Elec. Comp. Eng. Helene Shapiro, Highland Park, IL Accounting Leslie Shapiro. Skokie, IL English Lisa Shapiro, Great Neck. NY Finance Jeanie Shatney, Grand Rapids, Ml Economics Daniel Shaw, Farmington Hills, Ml Psychology David Shaw, Mt. Clemens, Ml Chemical Eng. Michael Shaw, Whitmore Lk., Ml Metal. Eng. Theodore Shaw, Livonia, Ml REES Slavic Lang. Scott Shawaker, Toledo, OH Finance 406 Schrayer 1 Lai K Shaya-Sigillito Lawrence Kasdan, U-M alumnus and writer-director of " The Big Chill " spoke to students about becoming successful in the movie industry. Linda Shaya, Bloomfield Hills. Ml Poll. Sci. Psych. Jacqueline Shelton. Dearborn. Ml BGS Martina Shelton. Ann Arbor, Ml Bio. Gen. Program Krittine Shembarger. Benton Harbor, Ml Nuclear Eng. Patricia Shembarger. Benton Harbor, Ml Computer Eng. Jennifer Shepherd, Brewster. MA Linguistics Amy Sher, Norwood. MA IDE Carolyn Sherman. Glencoe, IL English Ellen Sherman. W Bloomfield. Ml Psychology Julie Sherman. Ann Arbor. Ml Communications Cindy Sherrin, Framingham. MA Psychology Janice Sherry, Kansas City, MO Economics Julie Sherwood, Clawson, Ml Spanish Ruth Sherwood. Niles, Ml Art History Todd Sherwood. W. Lafayette, IN CCS Jean Shield . Ann Arbor, Ml English Settuko Shigeno. Tokyo. Japan Economics Steven Shindler. Greenlawn, NY Economics Atmita Shirali. Canton, OH English Kenneth Shore, Evanston, IL History Paul Shore, Brighton, Ml Painting Illustration William Shroebree. Southfield, Ml Metallurgical Eng. Mark Shugg. Ypsilantl, Ml Mechanical Eng. Lynn Shute, Ann Arbor, Ml Nursing Denite Shuttle. Birmingham. Ml Biology Clayton Shy. Ann Arbor. Ml Computer Eng. Barbara Sidick Canton. Ml Interior Design Patricia Siebenaller, Warren. Ml BGS Joshua Siegel. Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Nancy Siegel. Commack. NY English Consum. Behav. Auguatlne Slew. Singapore Aerospace Eng. There Sigillito, Rldgewood. NJ Accounting Sigillito 407 Silagi-Smerza Senior Jill Adcock cheers on the home team Robert Silagi Royal Oak, Ml English Sheri Silber, W. Bloomfield, Ml Political Sci. Elisa Silverman, W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Joanna Simmona, Detroit, Ml Mathematics Ryan Simmon , Saranac, Ml Engineering Elissa Simon, White Plains, NY Psychology Liia Sims, Detroit, Ml Exer. Sport Science Stephen Sinclair. Warren, Ml BGS Scott Sinder, Akron, OH Economics Poll. Sci. Sharad Singh, Ann Arbor, Ml Nav. Arch. Mar. Eng. Ann Sinsheimer. Ann Arbor, Ml Chinese Ron Sisley. Farmington Hills, Ml BGS Marvin Skinner, Greenville, Ml Chemical Eng. Robert Sklenar, Ann Arbor, Ml Classics Lisa Skocela Ann Arbor, Ml Arch. Int. Dsn. Jay Skotcher, Farmington Hills, Ml CCS Nancy Skotzke. Canton, Ml Statistics Mary Skrdla, Lambertville, Ml Special Ed. Louia Skrzynaki, Dearborn, Ml Aerospace Eng. Marran Skupaki, Ann Arbor, Ml Biology Scott Slabbekoorn Grandville. Ml Mechanical Eng. Thomaa Slaia, Diamondale, Ml Psychology Sam Slaughter IV, Birmingham, Ml Political Science Susan Slaviero, Temperance, Ml English Ted Sleder, Ionia, Ml Metal Eng. John Sloaar, Farmington Hills, Ml Elec. Comp. Eng. Scott Slota, Marysville, Ml Philosophy Econ. Nancy Smarah, Ann Arbor, Ml Aerospace Eng. Suaan Smela, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Theatre David Smerza, Livonia, Ml Aerospace Eng. 408 Silagi Smith-Snow Amy Smith, Perrysburg. OH Biology Blake Smith. Ann Arbor. Ml Psychology Cedric Smith. Ann Arbor. Ml French Econ. David Smith, Westland. Ml Mechanical Eng. Deanne Smith. Beachwood. OH Nutrition Glenn Smith, Grosse lie, Ml Economics Howard Smith, Southfield. Ml Engineering Jamet Smith, Southgate. Ml BGS Lisa Smith. Bloomington. IL English Mary Smith, Grand Rapids, Ml Electrical Eng. Michael Smith, Caro. Ml Econ. REES Mitchell Smith. Detroit. Ml Microbiology Peter Smith, Bardonia. NY English Philip Smith. Frankfort. Ml Economics Robin Smith. Montville. NJ Pol. Sci. Spanish Stephanie Smith. Kalamazoo. Ml English Steven L. Smith. Lansing. Ml Economics Steven N. Smith. Troy. Ml English Thomae Smith. Franklin, Ml Economics William Smith. Gurnee. IL History German Michele Smith-Moore, Whitmore Lake. Ml Political Science Alan Smudz, Medina, OH Electrical Eng. Kathleen Snow. McLean. VA Psychology Thomat Snow, Ann Arbor. Ml English Slu Weidenbach Spectating isn ' t a paive sport at Michigan football games. Students are as enthusiatic about " the wave " as they are about touchdowns. Snow 409 Snyder-Stallworth Michael Snyder. W. Bloomfield. Ml Psychology Robert Snyder. Livonia. Ml Computer Eng. Keith Sobczak, Plymouth, Ml Architecture Robert Sobel. W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology David Sodergren. Rockford. Ml Philosophy Jonathan Soglin. Santa Barbara. CA Political Sci. Anne Sokolsky. New York. NY Honors Psychology Paul Solberg. Grand Rapids, Ml Marketing Finance Beth Solomon, Jackson, Ml LS A Raul Solorzano. Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Eng. Nelly Solymos N. Olmsted, OM Biology Susan Somach. Nokomis, FL REES Ronald Sonken. Potomac. MD Chemistry Thor Sorensen Grand Rapids, Ml Film Video Len Sorstokke Honor, Ml Computer Eng. Elite Sotnow, Shawnee Mission, KS Poli. Sci. Near East St. Jeff Sotok, Holland. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Sumner Spadaro, Reno, NV Bio. Nat. Resource Mark Spahr. Hillsdale, Ml Biology Douglas Spaly. Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Jeffrey Spearman. Mt. Clemens, Ml Chemical Eng. Scott Specter, Great Neck, NY Architecture Kim Spector, Olivette, MO Accounting Laurie Speer, W. Des Moines, IA Finance Robert Spellman, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Holley Spencer. Walled Lake, Ml Marketing Lisa Spencer. Warren, Ml Psychology Caryn Spielman, Dearborn, Ml Nursing Daniel Spilman. Farmington Hills, Nl Biology Bill Spindle, E. Grand Rapids. Ml English Ivan Splichal. Ann Arbor. Ml Drama Rod Stablein, Farmington, Ml Economics Dianne Stahl, Augusta, Ml Consum. Behav. Marlene Stahl Grosse Pte Shrs., Ml Accounting Timothy Stahl, Ann Arbor. Ml Economics Lynne Stallworth, Ann Arbor, Ml Nursing By skimming resource materials, an anxious senior continues the job search at Career Planning Placement. I gfi 1 Ml and b 410 Snyder Stamatakos-Stevens Philip Stamatakos, Okemos. Ml Political Science John Stanley. Taylor. Ml LS A Kristin Stapleton, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Political Science Leslie Stead. Grosse Pte. Wds . Ml Elementary Ed. Kathryn Stearns. Lansing, Ml Biology Andrew Steele. Ann Arbor. Ml Geology Frederick Steele, Jr.. Old Lyme. CT Naval Arch. John Stetko Warren. Ml Chemical Eng. Ray Stegeman. Troy. Ml Mechanical Eng. Eric Stein. Larchmont. NY Near East. Studies Marta Stein. Akron. OH Economics Rebecca Stein. Grand Rapids. Ml Honors Biology Joan Steltmann. Brentwood. TN Business Adm. James Stempel, Winnetka. IL English Robert Stempien. Birmingham. Ml Architecture Julie Stempin. Lake Orion. Ml Consumer Behavior David Stephens. Los Angeles, CA Mechanical Eng. Elizabeth Stephens. Birmingham. Ml Biology Mark Stephens, Grand Rapids. Ml Aerospace Eng. Beth Stern. Evanston, IL Psychology Lawrence Stern. Ann Arbor. Ml BGS Steven Sternberg. Ann Arbor. Ml Chemical Eng. Amelia Stevens. Lansing. Ml Psychology David Stevens. Grand Blanc. Ml Electrical Eng. Social Life Tans ' Out for Greek Head Kristine ( Sonia Nordgren Life at the University of Michigan may seem " Greek " to lonely freshmen from out of state, but Greek life turned out to be the key to Texan Sonia Nordgren ' s adjust- ment. The Houston resident simply wanted to meet people when she rushed Kappa Al- pha Theta her freshman year, but her in- volvement quickly grew as she attained the offices of Secretary and President of U- M ' s Panhellenic Association in her junior and senior years, respectively. The Panhel- lenic Association, or Panhel, is a student organization which links and coordinates all sororities represented on campus. " When I first came to Michigan, I didn ' t know a soul. I basically came here as part of a family tradition; my parents and grandparents went here, and I was brought up saying ' Go Blue! " 1 Nordgren explained. " As a freshman, I felt I needed to get to know all the people I possibly could since I was away from home. That ' s why when I saw a lot of people on my dorm floor rushing, I decided to rush. " Not only did the College of Engineering student fit in quickly with her sorority, but she also found a place in Panhel as a junior represenatative during her fresh- man year. Her motive for joining the orga- nization was simple: she figured that if she could meet several people through one so- rority, she could be able to meet a lot of people through all of U-M ' s sororities. " I really didn ' t want to limit myself to knowing the people in just one house, and that ' s a good thing about U-M, as opposed to other campuses, " Nordgren stated. " The sororities and fraternities here are not as closed as they are on other cam- puses. I have friends at the University of Texas who tell me what a closed system is like. There is more interaction between Greeks and non-Greeks in Ann Arbor, which is very important. The most reward- ing part about my experience with the Greek system has been dealing with a lot of types of people. " Norgdren has not only been dealing with a variety of individuals in the Greek system, but she has also been dealing with more people than past Panhel presidents had to work with. Since her freshman year, membership in the Greek system at Michi- gan has risen from 1 3 percent of the stu- dent body to 17 percent. Nordgren, who majored in chemical en- gineering, has an interest in a marketing career where she could " combine engi- neering with interpersonal relations. " Judging from her undergraduate career, it appears the senior from Texas is ap- proaching another career which fits her primary interest people. H Stevens 411 Stewart-Tabor Conttance Stewart, Norfolk. VA Special Ed. Steven Stewart. Grosse Me. Ml Marketing Charles Stibitz. Alpena, Ml Chem. Chem. Eng. Virginia Stinchcomb, Kamiah, ID Electronic Materials Heidi Stine, Ann Arbor. Ml Econ. Poli. Sci. Marlene Stitei. Ann Arbor. Ml Biology Janice Stock. Pittsburgh, PA Accounting Paul Stocky] Curie, Ml Political Science Robert Stoick. Royal Oak, Ml Eng. Science Dain Stokes. Hollis, NH Psychology Alison Stolle. Monroe. Ml Nuclear Eng. Shari Stone. Highland Park. IL Social Science Charles Stout. Ann Arbor, Ml Forestry Suzanne Strader. Ann Arbor. Ml Computer Eng. Mark Strait. Del City, OK Chemical Eng. Patricia Streicher, Grosse Pointe. Ml Microbiology John Strek, Grosse Pointe. Ml Industrial Eng. Robert Striker. Ann Arbor. Ml Communications Margaret Strom, Livonia, Ml Psychology Douglas Stuart. Dallas, TX BGS Adam Stulberg Stafford. VA History Daniel Stulberg. Southfield, Ml Biomed. Science llze Sturis, Westland. Ml Nursing Scott Sturley, Royal Oak, Ml Econ. German Matthew Sturm, Boyne City, Ml English Ann Stutzman. Park Ridge, IL English Carol Subar, Southfield. Ml Interior Graphic Dsn. Susan Subotky, Clifton. NJ Communications Michael Sudarkasa, Ann Arbor, Ml Honors History Frances Sullivan, Morristown. NJ Economics Paige Sullivan. Ann Arbor, Ml Theatre English Sheila Sundvall, Westfield Center, OH Psychology Lori Susalla. Warren. Ml Economics Deborah Sutherland. Hanover. Ml Psych. Sociology Victoria Svec. Canton. Ml Elementary Ed. Joanne Swan. Farmmgton Hills, Ml English Douglas Swancutt, Dearborn. Ml Computer Eng. Robert Swaney III, Grosse Pointe, Ml Biomed. Science Craig Swanson, Warren, Ml Biology Julie Swanson. Holly, Ml Industrial Eng. John Sweet, Ouincy, MA Mechanical Eng. Shelly Sweet, Ann Arbor. Ml Biology Mark Swets. Holland, Ml Mechanical Eng. Sheryl Swindlehurst. Fraser, Ml Film Video Jerome Szelc. Dearborn Hgts.. Ml Mechanical Eng. Martha Szor. Toledo. OH Russian Bac Ta, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. Ann Tabor, Buffalo, NY Residential College 412 Stewart Tabor-Thatcher Dolly Parton, Michael Jackson, and Elvis Presley were mimicked by contestants in a look-alike contest. Ctif Paul Tabor. Edma. MN History Alan Taetle. Bethesda. MD Economics Elayna Tail, Ann Arbor. Ml Psychology Tirthawan Tanada, Ann Arbor. Ml Electrical Eng Darlana Tamil, Detroit. Ml Psychology Robert Tarabula. Southgate. Ml Forestry Theresa Tarchiniki. Kalamazoo. Ml Political Science Shari Tarr. Wakefield. MA Psychology Robert Tartre. Cape Elizabeth, ME Industrial Operations Samer Tawakkol. Ann Arbor, Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Marcy Tayler, Grosse Pointe. Ml Political Science Dirk Taylor. Twinsburg. OH Chemical Eng. Jacqueline Taylor, Detroit. Ml Industrial Eng. Lorraine Taylor. Detroit. Ml Psychology Richard Taylor. Ann Arbor, Ml Civil Eng. Frederick Teague. Barrington. I Honors Econ. Math Christine Teall. Ypsilanti, Ml Psychology Eric Tech, Grosse Pointe, Ml Mechanical Eng. Karen Tanner. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Accounting Laurie Terrill. Farmington Hills. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. William Terry. Potomac. MD Eng. Physics Kathryn Teskoski. Lake Forest. IL Graphic Design Cau Thai. Grand Rapids. Ml Electrical Eng. Lonnette Thatcher. Moline. IL Biology Thatcher 413 Thayer-Tilney Martha Thayer, Houghton, Ml English Jeff The. Grand Rapids, Ml Biology Kurt Thearling. Southgate, Ml Elec. Comp. Eng. Elizabeth Theut. Mt. Clemens. Ml Psychology Amy Thomas, Dearborn, Ml Biology Charles Thomas. Ann Arbor. Ml Music History Elzabeth Thomas. Mt. Clemens, Ml English Psychology Jacqueline Thomas, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Eng. Nancie Thomas, Wyoming, Ml Psychology Swahili Susan Thomas, Ann Arbor, Ml English Tammy J. Thomas. Bay City, Ml Dance Tammy Thomas, Spring Lake, Ml Communications Barbara Thompson, Grand Rapids, Ml Psychology Cheryl Thompson, Burlington. ONT Economics Gregory Thompson. Detroit. Ml Chemistry Howard Thompson, l.ibertyville. L Business Admin. Jennifer Thompson. Ann Arbor, Ml Social Science Karen Thompson, Honolulu, HI Biology Miriam Thompson, Detroit, Ml English Peter Thompson. Kalamazoo. Ml English William Thompson, Royal Oak, Ml Computer Eng. Ian Thorburn. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. John Tighe, Jr.. Ann Arbor. Ml Biology Daniel Tilney, Fraser, Ml Psychology Economics College Dems Head Encourages Activism Andrew Hartman has a message for un- dergraduates ' everywhere. The LSA senior not only made a point of taking a well- rounded academic curriclum and getting involved with several extracurricula r ac- tivities, but he also encouraged other stu- dents to be active as well. Hartman has served as President of the College Demo- crats on the Ann Arbor campus for almost two years. " My basic goal was to help concerned students get in touch with committees working for causes they wanted to support, and we also tried to educate students, " said Hartman, who was instrumental in setting up a debate between nationally- based representatives during the Presiden- tial campaign of 1984. " It ' s very impor- tant for students to be well-rounded and get into everything. They should take ad- vantage of all the time and programs that they have at their disposal, and they shouldn ' t get trapped in restrictive pro- grams. " The one thing I would say to other students as a word of advice is to strive to be a ' renaissance ' people. " N I Hartman, a graduate of Southfield High School, has played the role of a " re- naissance " student during his three years at U-M. He has served as Chairman of a Michigan Student Assembly Committee on Scholastic Integrity and Faculty Re- sponsibility, which he organized, and was Vice-Chair of a MSA subcommittee on teaching quality. Hartman also has writ- ten editorials for the Daily, given tours for prospective students, taught a minicourse on cross-country skiing, and worked as a waiter at the U-Club and at a counseling service. Hartman is majoring in political science and anthropolgy. " I ' m not interested in natural sciences, but I consider myself fairly well-versed in them, " he stated. " That ' s the importance of a well-rounded education. A lot of people are pre-some- Kristine Golubovskis Andrew Hartman thing pre-law or pre-medicine and they ' re afraid if they stray from their fields, they won ' t get jobs. That ' s not what I think undergraduate school is for. " Hartman, who will retain his office dur- ing the off-year 1985, first got involved with the College Democrats because of his liberal views on social issues. " One per- son ' s morals shouldn ' t be imposed on other groups, " Hartman declared. However, during his two-year term as the group ' s head, the senior has made a point of stress- ing student involvement in political activi- ties over his own beliefs. In assessing U- M ' s student body, he noted, " Students are very informed about the issues. However, they are lacking in the ' active ' depart- ment. " H 414 Thayer Tjiok-Van Deventer Hanliong Tjiok, Ann Arbor. Ml Biology John Tobin. Bloomfield Hills, Ml Finance Thomas Tobin, Bloomfield Hills. Ml Computer Eng. Jerome Tocco Grosse Pointe Woods. Ml Economics Mary Yana Todorovtky. Grand Blanc. Ml Language Arts Fern Tomita, Honolulu, HI Mechanical Eng. Charles Tomlinson. Kalamazoo. Ml Music Performance Estelle Tomson Toronto, ONT Economics Martin Toomajian. Farmington Hills. Ml Chemical Eng. Jon Topp. Grand Rapids. Ml Accounting David Topping, Jackson, Ml Computer Eng. Carolyn Tolo, E. Brunswick. NJ Psychology Steven Traister, Battle Creek. Ml Political Science Robert Traly. Saginaw. Ml Industrial Eng. Hung Tran. Kentwood, Ml Chemical Eng. Elizabeth Travis, Clarkston, Ml Textile Design Susan Travis. Birmingham. Ml Mechanical Eng. Suzanne Trigger. Carsonville. Ml Elementary Ed. Todd Trimble, Rochester. Ml Electrical Computer Eng. Cynthia Tripp, Allegan. Ml Graphic Design James Trouba, Rochester, Ml Accounting Rosemary Trubiroha, Mt. Pleasant, Ml Psychology Delynne Trudell. Birmingham. Ml Accounting Jefferey Trunsky. Orchard Lake. Ml Economics Laurie Truske. Port Huron. Ml BGS Jill Trybus. St. Charles. IL Psychology William Tsao. Oak Park, Ml Mechanical Eng. Lisa Tubbs, Plymouth, Ml Psychology Lisa Tucci. Ann Arbor. Ml ' Economics Psych. David Tucker. Wheeling. IL Chemical Eng. Joy Tucker, Wyandotte. Ml Economics Comm. Randolph Tucker, Scarsdale. NY Political Science Richard Turkiewicz, Warren. Ml Biology Margaret Turnbull, Ann Arbor. Ml Psychology Kelly Turner. Gahanna. OH Musical Theatre Kevin Turner. Wilmette. IL Business Administration Mark Turner. Livonia, Ml Economics Tanya Tyson. Detroit. Ml Communications Lisa Udel. New York. NY English Michele Ungar. Southfield. Ml Marketing Kenneth Updike. Lincoln Park. Ml CCS Thomas Urban. Port Huron, Ml Physiology Psychology Steven Urfirer. Lake Placid. NY Electrical Eng Timothy Urlaub. Alpena. Ml Marketing Benjamin Uwakweh. Aba Imo. Nigeria Civil Eng. Deborah Van Buhler. Rochester. Ml Economics German James Van Decar. Royal Oak. Ml Tahera van Deventer. Electrical Eng. Ann Arbor. Ml Van Deventer 415 Van Essen-Waeghe J David Van Essen. Grand Rapids. Ml Mechanical Eng. Michael Van Goor. Fremont, Ml Architecture Diane Van Haaften. Saginaw, Ml Mechanical Eng. Karen Van Loon. Warren, Ml Economics Comm. David Van Oyen. Grand Rapids. Ml Mechanical Ena Kristina Van Voorhis, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Elec. Comp. Eng. Ernst Vanbergeijk, Dearborn, Ml Psychology Oceanography John Vande Plasse, Grand Rapids, Ml Architecture Patricia VanderBeke, Bloomfield Hills, Ml _ Architecture Ara Vaporciyan, Huntington Woods, Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Laura Vargas, Saginaw, Ml Communications History Vivek Vasudeva, Bowling Green, OH Finance Marketing Douglas Venable, Detroit, Ml Economics Susan Vera-Hampshire, Ann Arbor, Ml Chemical Eng. Gayle VerBerkmoes, Grand Rapids, Ml Graphic Design John Verbrugge. Grand Rapids, Ml Psychology Brenda Ver Planck, Farmington Hills, Ml Political Science Karen Vikstrom, Utica. Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Melissa Vincent, Birmingham, Ml Psychology Martha Vinette. Muskegon, Ml Psychology Frederic Vipond, Lake Odessa, Ml Organ Performance Gregory Viscomi, Clearwater, FL Musical Theatre Jeffrey Vittert. St. Louis. MO Marketing David Viviano, Southfield, Ml Psychology John Vogel, Jr., Bay Village, OH Economics Stephen Volk, Wheeling, IL Cellular Molecular Bio. Lawrence Vollhardt, Mt. Clemens, Ml English T.R. Volothin Ann Arbor, Ml BGS Richard von Foerster, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Psychology Paul Vozza, Traverse City. Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Susan Wade. Birmingham, Ml English Economics Beth Waeghe, Gladstone, Ml Computer Science 416 Van Essen Wavy Gravy encouraged Diag crowds to support his " Nobody for President " campaign. If u 7 wx 1 Waggoner- Wecksler I I Christine Waggoner, Gary, IN Fisheries Amy Wagner, Rapid City, Ml Communications Robert Wagner, Grosse Pointe Park, Ml Finance Philip Wahr. Petersburg, Ml Biophysics Physics Douglas Walczak, Dearborn Heights, Ml Economics Katherine Walden, Bloomfi eld Hills. Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. Karen Walder, Wixom, Ml Computer Science Nancy Waldmann Huntington, NY History English Genevieve Waleson, Wyoming, Ml Psychology Andrew Walker. Lansing, Ml Electrical Eng. Jeffrey Walker, Portage, Ml Biology Roger Walker, Grosse Pointe, Ml Computer Eng. Richard Walkowski. Warren, Ml Accounting Gary Waller. Ann Arbor. Ml Exercise Sports Science Gerald Welsh, Monroe. Ml Communications Eric Walters, Detroit. Ml Chemical Eng. Heidi Walters, Sterling Heights. Ml History Joseph Walters, Grand Rapids, Ml Economics Scan. Studies Judy Walton. Southfield, Ml Political Science Lee Waller, Glencoe. IL Political Sci. French Daniel Wander. Highland Park. IL Economics Donnajean Ward. Ferndale. Ml English Steven Ward. St. Joseph. Ml Economics Roxanne Ware. Oak Park, Ml Psychology Carolyn Warmus, Franklin, Ml Psychology Timothy Warrow, Canton. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Theodor e Warrow. Canton, Ml Civil Eng. Ira Warshaw. Roslyn, NY English Mindy Warshawsky, Highland Park. IL Economics Edward Washabaugh. Elcajon. CA Chemistry Michelle Washington. Detroit. Ml Economics Richard Wasser. Glencoe, IL Political Science Bradley Wassermen, Livonia. Ml Accounting Alysa Watanabe. Livonia, Ml Computer Eng. Kenneth Welkins. Grand Rapids. Ml Architecture Sari Watnick, Southfield, Ml History of Art David Watt, Larchmont, NY Aerospace Eng. Gregory Wan. Ann Arbor. Ml Biology Susan Watts, Detroit. Ml Communications Maryann Wawro, New Munster. Wl Accounting Wendy Wax. Southfield. Ml Graphic Design Scott Waxenberg, Scarsdale, NY Communications Michael Way, Bloomfield Hills. Ml English Marsha Wayne, Livonia, Ml Psychology Synthia Wayne, Cincinnati. OH Pol. Sci. NE Afr. Studies Alicia Weaver. Grand Rapids. Ml Marketing James Wechsler, San Francisco, CA Aerospace Eng. Stephen Wecksler, Stamford, CT Communications Wecksler 417 Wedenoja- Wilson . Jean Wedenoja. Harbor Springs, Ml Personnel Public Relations Marietta Weekley, Royal Oak, Ml Economics English Stuart Weidenbach, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Michael Weil, Soulhfield. Ml Accounting Marcie Weinbaum, Bloomfield Hills, Ml Psychology Gary Weiner, Southfield, Ml Political Science Joshua Weingast Suffern, NY LS A Robert Weinmann IV, Laguna Hills, CA Biology Lisa Weinatein, Orange, CT French Peter Weinatein. Des Moines, IA Botany Aliaon Weirick, Pacific Palisades, CA History of Art Ross Weiaman, Lincolnwood, IL BGS Carla Weiaa, Jackson Heights, Ml Textile Design Eric Weiaa, Oak Park, Ml Accounting Helaine Weitzman, W. Bloomfield, Ml Marketing James Welch, Three Rivers, Ml Mechanical Eng. Michael Welsh Gates Mills. OH Microbiology Nanette Wendel, Skokie, IL Anthropology Zoology Kelly Wentworth, Flint, Ml Finance Elizabeth Wentzien, St. Louis, MO Math Debra Werbel, Ann Arbor, Ml History Marc Wernick, Potomac, MD Finance Stephen Weael, Pittsburgh, PA Mechanical Eng. Kelli Weal. Grand Rapids, Ml Phychology Tereea Weatern, Detroit, Ml Communications Deborah Wexler, Highland Park, IL English Jane White, Union Lake, Ml American Culture Rodney White, Grand Rapids, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Chuck Whitman. Cleveland, OH Finance Accounting Sheri Whyte Dearborn, Ml Political Science Richard Wiedia, New York, NY Political Science Cherilin Wierenga. Holland, Ml Psychology Lawrence Wieaer, Dearborn, Ml Computer Eng. Jill Wightman, Pinckney, Ml English Jill Wikman. Muskegon. Ml Pharmacy Amy Wikol, Birmingham, Ml Nursing Walter Willett, Troy, Ml Chemistry Andrea Williams. Scarborough, ONT Communications Jeffrey Williams, Northville, Ml Mechanical Eng. Krystal Williams, Detroit, Ml Philosophy Linda Williams, Fremont, Ml English Natalie -Williams. Carleton, Ml Microbiology Sally Williams. Grosse lie. Ml Nursing Tresea Williams. Addison, Ml History John Willie, Kalamazoo, Ml Biology Wayne Wilsdon, Ann Arbor, Ml Aerospace Eng. Cheryl Wilson, Birmingham, Ml English Michael Wilson, Lapeer, Ml Finance 418 Wedenoja Winek-Wyllie Jon Winek, Bedford. Ml Psychology Edwin Winfield. Short Hills, NJ Political Science Rebecca Wininger, Memphis, Ml Communications Sheila Winn, Newton, MA Musical Theatre Amy Winilon. Rye Brook. NY Org. Comm. Prom. Pel. Felicia Wiseman, Detroit, Ml Sociology Susan Wiihnick Ann Arbor, Ml English Brian Wisniewski, Detroit, Ml Biology Bradley Wither, Royal Oak. Ml Finance Computer Science Brian Wittenberg, Ann Arbor, Ml Anthro-Zoology Jeffrey Wohf St. Louis, MO Computer Eng. Dean Wohlleber, Ann Arbor. Ml Aerospace Eng. Kurt Wolf, Northville, Ml Electrical Eng. Mark Wolf, Westfield, NJ History Gary Wolff, Sharon, MA Eng. Physics James Wood. Edina, MN Biology Jeffrey Wood, Ann Arbor. Ml Mechanical Eng. Melissa Wood. Northbrook. II Political Science Michael Woolson. Ann Arbor, Ml English Michael Wrathell, Sterling Heights. Ml BGS Daniel Wright. Southfield, Ml Economics David Wright, Bluff, IL Marketing Jill Wright. Farmington Hills, Ml Honors English Kristen Wright, Jackson. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Laurel Wright, New Brighton, MN Cellular Molecular Bio. Raymond Wright, Allison Park, PA Chemical Eng. Robert Wright, Grosse Pointe. Ml Economics Eva Wu. Port Huron, Ml Accounting Daniel Wuethrich, Orchard Lake. Ml Anthropology-Zoology Beth Wurmlinger. Jackson, Ml Nuclear Eng. Robb Wyer, Avonlake, OH History William Wyllle. Wixom, Ml Materials Metallurgical Eng. Carol Francavilla Jeff Van Sickle plays ultimate frisbee until dusk at the Law Quad. Wyllie 419 Wynne-Zamarka William Wynne, Rockford. Ml Policy Control John Yaczik, B irmingham, Ml Mechnical Eng. James Yagle, Ann Arbor, Ml History of Art Bradford Yaker, Huntingtpn Woods, Ml Political Science Alice Yang, Berkeley, CA Finance Steven Yanovsky, Monsey, NY Economics Lisa Yauch. Southfield. Ml Biology Leah Yengoyan, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Susan Yerman, Oak Park, Ml Economics Sue Ying, Birmingham, Ml Cellular Molecular Bio. George Yoanidea, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics Barry York, Coldwater, Ml Math Cynthia York, Pontiac, Ml Electrical Eng. Douglas Young, Charlevoix, Ml BGS Karolyn Young, Detroit, Ml Aerospace Eng. Lisa Young, Grand Blanc, Ml Accounting Margaret Yu, Grosse Pointe, Ml Mathematics Tae Yu, Utica, Ml Computer Eng. Judy Yuhn, Milford. Ml Exercise Science Carolyn Yurko, Yale, Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. David Zadvinskis, Grand Rapids, Ml Biology Gina Zaffina Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Paul Zalkauska . Warren, Ml Computer Eng. Mark Zamarka. Canton. Ml Political Science Guy Hoffman awaits the Friday Happy Hour crowd. THE I l I kSl I CLUB Zande-Zydeck Gips Has ' Love Affair ' With UAC A well-placed joke here or there goes a long way. That may have been the case with senior Sandy Gips who started out as a comedian for the University Activities Center- sponsored Laugh Track series and wound up as President of UAC during this past year. " I was the class clown in high school, and I spent a lot of time going to clubs and listening to comedians, " Gips admitted. When I got to U-M, I went to Laugh Track, and one night they were short of comedians, so they held a joke contest. I did well in the contest and got into doing comedy acts for Laugh Track from there - a joke contest. " The joke contest was the start of a " love affair " between Gips and UAC. As the physiology major got more involved with Laugh Track, he became more and more impressed with the organization, an autonomous, student-run group. " I figured there would be a lot more waste and screw-ups since the students ran everything without supervision, " said the Cleveland student. " But everything ran very smoothly and efficiently, and I was especially impressed with the family-like environment of UAC it ' s almost like a fraternity in that respect. Everybody takes an interest in each other ' s work, even though they ' re on independent, unrelated committees. " Gips, who started working for Laugh Track as a sophomore, took charge of the committee responsible for the comedy pro- gram during his junior year. By the end of end of his junior year, he was ready to become president. " UAC demands an extraordinary amount of time from a student, " Gips explained. " It ' s not an activity to pad a resume with it ' s for people who really want to get involved with something other than academics. There ' s a lot of work in- volved, but it ' s enjoyable work, and it has a Sandy Gip magnetic quality about it. UAC is so much fun that you want to do more and more work for it. " One thing I became more aware of as I worked in Laugh Track is that a lot of people on campus tune out their social lives they marry their books, " he con- tinued. " If you ' re not involved with social activities, you can rob yourselves of four years of your life. I ' m still finding different ways I can tap into the social aspects of college life. " Gips plans to attend medical school at John Hopkins University. In addition to UAC, he also volunteered at University Hospital, worked summers in a medical research program, reported for the Project Community newsletter and was a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. H Dawn Zande, Battle Creek. Ml Psychology Catherine Zander. Greendale. Wl Philosophy Phyllis Zarren Belmont. MA Political Science Lynn Zatkin, Southfield, Ml BGS Linda Zehetmair. Grosse Pointe Woods. Ml German Maryclair Zeigler. Ann Arbor, Ml Special Education Carey Zeiser. Evanston. IL Political Sci. Communications Djuini Zen, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng. David Zerweck. Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Eng Elizabeth Ziegler. Glencoe, IL Communications Jennifer Ziegler, Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Lindley Ziegler, Bloomfield Mills. Ml English Communications Ann Zimmerman, San Diego. CA Honors English Gilbert Zimmerman, Ann Arbor, Ml Kinesiology Paige Zimmerman, Saline. Ml Ind. Oper. Eng. Ben Zimont. Constantine, Ml Natural Resources Peter Ziolkowaki. Jackson, Ml Honors Math Philos. Vida Zlioba. Barrington. IL English Economics Kathy Zotnowtki. Troy. Ml English Jeffrey Zucker Woodcliff Lake. NJ Political Science Audrey Zuckerman. Glencoe. IL BGS Jackie Zydeck. Dearborn. Ml History REES Zydeck 421 Patrons Robert Margaret Allesee Michael Francis Archbald Stephen Marie Arpante Andy Kinar Arslanian Lawrence Sue Ellen Askew Ronald Ursula Baker Mr. Mrs. John C. Barbusack, Jr. Margaret Johnson Baribeau Dr. Mrs. William Bartels Robert Wanda Bartlett Mr. Mrs. Philip Baskin Mr. Mrs. C. Richard Beard Royce Ann Benjamin Warren Maria Bentz David Sharon Bergman Mr. Mrs. Bernier Mr. Mrs. Charles W. Beswick Melvin Binder Mr. Mrs. Robert Bird Ron C. Bitto Marilyn Joy Bleeker Mr. Mrs. Edward J. Bonkowski, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Robert C. Boyer Bertha J. Bernard W. Boyle Mr. Mrs. Thomas Braford Carter Antonia Brooks Marilyn Leonard Brose David W. Agnes J. Browne Francine Bruening Kenneth Cort Judge Mrs. Robert B. Brzezinski Mr. Mrs. Ralph Bundy Irene W. Bush Joan L. Byrne Mr. Mrs. Thomas Cappadona, Jr. Richard Antoinette Capuano C.W. Carlson, Jr. Steve Casciani John P. Casey Mary Lou Butcher Gilbert Delores Cass Mary E. Chang Orest Chapelsky Mr. Mrs. L.R. Chapman John M. Chase, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Gerald Chotiner Jennifer Christiansen Ying Chen Mei Haw Chuang Dr. Lauretta C. Chung Dr. Eugene E. Cisek Richard Martha Clapp Col. Mrs. Charles M. Clark, Jr. Mr. Mrs. E. Stanton Clark Richard Dorothy Cogley Stuart Nancy Cok Thomas Loretta Conway Carl Linda Cook Ralph Phyllis Cornell Mr. Mrs. Daniel J. Cowley Barbara Carl Cresci Kelly Crivello Sondra K. Crow Mr. Mrs. Jack T. Curley Mr. Mrs. N.J. Decker, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Thomas M. DeCoe T. Richard Marie E. Deemer Sarah L. Denning Mr. Mrs. E. Samuel Dent Dr. Mrs. Anthony J. D ' Errico Mr. Mrs. W. R. Deshaw Thomas Nancy Devlin Patrick H. Christine Dolan Mr. Mrs. Robert N. Drucker Betty Kipf Dunn Shauna Lou Dunnings W.A. Dyette Dr. Mrs. John W. Eddy Mr. Mrs. W. John Eichler Mr. Mrs. David Engelbert Robert Jacqueline Erickson Raymond Fada John E. Fallon Lester Eleanor Farkas Allyn N. Suzanne C. Farmer Dr. Mrs. J. Feilla Agnes E. Ferguson Paul K. Elizabeth J. Fernholz Mr. Mrs. Merrill Fishman Edwin Fitzgerald Mr. Mrs. Patrick R. Foley Christopher M. Fowler Risa Warren Frankel D. Bruce Carol F. Fraser Sylvia, Mike Marcy Freedman Barry Sydelle Freeman Mary Jo Freeman Jocelyn C. Frye Robert Fulton, Sr. Aaron Marion Galonsky Daniel Joan Gebhart Dorothy Louis George Gus Evdoxi George F.S. A.I. German Christopher Getner Dr. Mrs. Foster B. Gibbs Mr. Mrs. Dale Girdler R.E. Babbette Glazier Robert Jean Goetsch 422 Patrons Patrons Mr. Mrs. Alfonso Golia Dr. Mrs. Raymond Goldblum Mr. Mrs. Pauls Golubovskis Lisa Lynn Goodrich Mr. Mrs. Theodore A. Gorak, Sr. Marvin Sylvia Gordon Julius J. Esther Grau Mr. Mrs. Roger Graves Dale Nancy Greal Ronald Patricia Gries Mr. Mrs. R. L. Gualdoni Mr. Mrs. Curt E. Hacias Mr. Mrs. Murray E. Hammer Mr. Mrs. Brian K. Harrison Bill Hayden Robert Edna Hayman Dr. Mrs. Leland T. Henry, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Kenneth E. Hileman Dr. Mrs. Milton J. Hill Jim Rita Hines Adrian Hoechstetter Charles Hoover Mr. Mrs. Norman Hopwood James E. Marilyn Horen Dr. Mrs. Fred J. Hoscila John Celia Hosking Dr. Mrs. Mark Immergut Mr. Mrs. David Jacobs Sylvia Derek Jaggers James C. Jensen A.H. Lois Joyce Mitchell Celia Juras John Elizabeth Karbowski Mr. Mrs. D. B. Keane Mr. Mrs. Robert Kelch Dr. Mrs. S. Stephen Keller James Dorothy Kelchner Shelly Alan Kesselman Marjorie A. Kiander Dr. Mrs. S.J. Kim Mr. Mrs. Bernard Klein Joseph Marguerite Knable Helen Konrad Harold Claire Korn Wendy Diane Kranitz Mr. Mrs. Robert J. Kudialis Mr. Mrs. Thomas M. Kuhn Bernice Kurdsiel Laura LaFave Mr. Mrs. Paul LaFontaine Donald Mary Jane Law John Claire Lea Mr. Mrs. Allan P. LeChard Dr. James Angela Leibold Mr. Mrs. John Lester Dr. Mrs. Robert Levine Alan Judith Levy Adele M. Lieberman Philip Phyllis Lieberman Mr. Mrs. John C. Linck Dr. Mrs. Albert F. LoBuglio Joan Joseph Lubner David Elaine Lugo Patrick Rhoda Lundy Mr. Mrs. Robert Mack Dr. Mrs. Robert Maltz Mr. Mrs. Milan Marich, Jr. Mr. Mrs. George W. Marion William R. Alice M. Marsh Marie S. Marshall Barbara A. Martin John I. Martin Timothy H. Marvin Ronald Ann McClary Mr. Mrs. Darris McCord Tim M.E. McCormick Mr. Mrs. David McEvoy, Jr. Joseph Nancy McFarland William Kathryn McMurray Dr. Mrs. Donald Meier John Nancy Melvin Bernard Ann Marie Meter Mr. Mrs. R.A. Meyer Donald G. Miehls Dr. Mrs. M.T. Miller Mr. Mrs. Robert Miller Ronnie, Jon Debbie Miller James Dorothy Mirk James M. Erma L. Mohn Marilynn Molwitz Eugene Mary Shaw Moore Mr. Mrs. Don F. Morell Mr. Mrs. Wayne H. Morse Mr. Mrs. Joseph B. Mullen Lee Barbara Nadeau Mr. Mrs. Leonard M. Nathanson Mr. Mrs. Robert Neary Robert E. Nederlander Mr. Mrs. Paul Newhof Dr. Mrs. Richard Noon Judith Nusbaum Mr. Mrs. Robert J. Odenheimer McKinley O ' Donald Gerald Louise Oram Mary Jo Osterman Patrons 423 Patrons Stephen Delores Pastor Mr. Mrs. Will Perry Marcia Robert Pfeffer James Sharon Porter Mr. Mrs. Thomas D. Potter Dr. V. Prathikanti John Alice Procter Joyce R. Pugh Dr. Mrs. Arnold Pusar Mitchell June Raffo Dr. Mrs. Benjamin Ramos George J. Reindel III Mr. Mrs. Charles F. Rickard Dr. Mrs. Roderic E. Righter Mr. Mrs. Will Roberts Douglas F. Judith A. Robinson Mr. Mrs. Floyd Robinson Mr. Mrs. Ralph Robinson, Jr. Anthony Joan Rocchio Mary Lou Peter C. Romano Daniel R. Rose Lawrence Rosenberg Allen Ruth Rosenfeld Lawrence J. Norinne C. Rozman R. J. Rubinstein Barbara Russell Mr. Mrs. William Rutsch Mr. Mrs. Richard Sama James Jeanne Sanders Stephanie A. Sauer Dr. Donald Katherine Schoenhals Lisa Marie Schofield Robert Barbara Schrayer Howard Trudy Schwartz Ronald E. Shirley E. Schwartz Carmen J. Scrafano Mr. Mrs. Richard Scribner Mr. Mrs. Anthony Scully Dr. Mrs. Alan J. Serrins Leonard Dona Shaw Mr. Mrs. Suhail T. Shaya Frank Ann Shembarger Eugene Margie Sherwood Gil Betty Shugg Feme E. Simmons Scott Skota Mr. Mrs. Fred Slaviero Barbara Smith Dr. Mrs. Charles Smith Gordon Ann Marie Smith Ray Rozann Smith George Helen Sokolsky Lois Oscar Spaly Jean, Michael, Marc Julie Spector Mr. Mrs. Charles E. Spencer Mr. Mrs. William P. Squire, Jr. Drs. Louis Bess Stamatakos Serena Ailes Stevens Sam Sarah Stulberg Mr. Mrs. Martin S. Sussman Mr. Mrs. Donald L. Swancutt Frank A. Sweet Robert Tartre Dick Louise Thomas Mr. Mrs. John F. Tighe Mr. Mrs. Richard G. Tomlinson Dr. Ford L. Topping Mr. Mrs. Louis A. Trudell Richard R. Joann L. Turkiewicz Mr. Mrs. Charles M. Turner Dr. Mrs. John F. Ullrich Thomas Annemarie VanVoorhis Joanne K.L. Viviano Mr. Mrs. William Waeghe Nancy L. Waldmann Mr. Mrs. Raymond R. Walkowski Mr. Mrs. Peter Walsh Howard Miriam Warshaw David Joan Watt Maryann Wawro V. Lois Wells Melanie C. Ratliff Mr. Mrs. Grant S. Wilcox, III Gordon Carol Wild Mr. Mrs. Edwin Willie Wayne Valerie Wilsdon Ms. I. Lou Wolf Gerlad C. Wolff Mr. Mrs. Douglas L. Wood Richard Dolores Wyer Mr. Mrs. Paul Wynne Henry Emily Yang Cynthia York Jim Susie York Erna Anthony Zalkauskas Louis Marilyn Zande Joel Sherran Ziegler Mr. Mrs. Joseph Ziegler William Joan C. Ziegler Jackie Zydeck toe I 0 01 IK rail The redn Ski! ralen Jim en S Joel ormai The 424 Patrons Acknowledgements A very small, dedicated staff spent end- less days and nights writing, editing and designing this yearbook. I thank all of those people with whom I had the privilege to work. Dave " Eubie " Gent, thanks for coming back for another year. Bill " the original graphic artist " Marsh and Kris- tine " Leugie Devil " Golubovskis, your help was invaluable. 1 would like to thank the Board for Stu- dent Publications for not meeting until production was almost completed. It en- abled me to do everything I wanted to do with this book with little interference. Thanks to Bob Gerber, Scott Prakken, Ranjan O. Bose and Kathy Ullrich for their example last year. We rocked out! There are also many others who deserve credit for their help on this publication: Skip " The Picture Man " Cerier for his fraternity and sorority group shots; Jim Revell and Stan Young from Var- den Studios for their incredible service and advice. Many thanks to Vern and Don also; Mike Hackleman and Judy Huffaker from Josten ' s American Yearbook Com- pany; Bruce Madej and the entire staff of Sports Information for their statistics, photos and passes; Joel Berger and Bob Kalmbach of In- ormation Services; The employees of the Board for Student Publications, especially Sue Brophy who typed the extensive index. I personally would like to express my appreciation for the help given by other members of the Student Pub " family. " To Mike Woolson, Danny Plotnick and Dave Icikson of the Garg, it was a pleasure be- ing " editor next door. " To the entire Daily and Weekend staffs, you have my familial gratitude. Special kudos to: Bill Spindle (What would Spindlefest be without you?), Neil Chase, Cheryl Baacke, Steve Bloom, Liz Carson, Scott Page (a pseudo sunbather and runner-up in " Daily Jeop- ardy " ), Dan Habib and most of all to Doug McMahon. There is life beyond 420 Maynard! A special thanks to Jeff Schrier. Ken Doll and Kathy Ullrich who stepped in during hours of need. To my parents, it ' s over; you don ' t have to hear about the Ensian anymore. To my sister Julie for being temporary marketing manager-you were so good, I never could replace you. Best of luck to Bill Marsh and Kristine Golubovskis next year. Remember our motto, " We get better every year! " Finally. I would like to congratulate ev- ery graduate on campus. May you open this book and look back on your years at Michigan with the warmest regards. -Annette Fernholz Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Bill Marsh takes a break during an all-night editing session. Colophon Volume 89 of the Michigan Ensian was produced by the Michigan Ensian staff, a non-profit, student-run organi- zation at the University of Michigan. The Editor-in-Chief is responsible for the content and quality of the book. The yearbook was printed by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, located in Topeka, Kansas. Sales representative was Mike Hackleman, and plant repre- sentative was Judy Huffaker. Paper stock for all pages is Warren 80 Ib. Dull Enamel. COVER AND ENDSHEETS: The Craftline cov- er was mounted on I 50 point binder board. The base color, Leathertone Saddle, was Mission grained and hand rubbed with black ink. The mctalay is the official seal of the University of Michigan. End sheets stock is 302 .Saddle Brown with 469 Brown ink. OPENING AM) CLOSING: The opening and closing sections were printed with background 100 ' f PMS 465 (Tempo Beige). TYPE: All body copy is 10 12 Times Roman. Cutlines arc 8 point Helvetica with bold lead Photo credits arc in I 2 point Helvetica bold or 6 point Helvetica. Page numbers arc set in X point Helvetica and 12 Helvetica bold. PHOTOGRAPHY: The 2.622 senior portraits were photographed by Varden Studios of Roches- ter, N.Y. Fraternity and sorority group pictures were taken by Skip " The Picture Man " Cicero unless otherwise indicated. Athletic team photos were taken by Bob Kalmbach of Information Ser- vices. Color photographs were printed by Preci- sion Photographies of Ann Arbor. EXPENSES: The Michigan Ensian was pro- duced on a total printing budget of $45,000. Or- gani ations, fraternities and sororities purchased pages on a first-come, first-served basis. Sub- scription rates for the 1985 yearbook were pro- gressive, varying from $20.00 to $25.00. The press run for the 1985 Michigan Ensign was 2,550 copies. STM- ' E: Kristcn Ardal, Linda Baskey, Michael Bennett. Cynthia Casscll, Rebecca Cox. Tasha (reaser, Jim Dostie. Annette Fernholz, Jeff For- man. David Freers. Dave (ient, Kristine Golu- bovskis, Wendy Gould. Steve Grobbel. Tracey Gr egorc yk. Rene Guardia, Nancy Hunt, Fred Kandah, Steve kayc. Kaaren Kunze, Bill Marsh. Laura Martin. Susan Michael. Brad Mills. Sheryl Neuenkirch, Linda Olson, Stephanie Schneider, John Teska. Anne Thiede. Hanliong Tjiok. Mi- chael Tobocman. Debra VVerbel. Barbara Yanus. No portion of this book may be re- produced in any context without writ- ten consent of the Michigan En.s7.rn Acknowledgments 425 Index Amer. Lori Ames, Jennifer .... Amick, Robert 345 226. 340 267, 345 345 Babicz. David Baboury, Dean Bach. Debbie Bach Pat ... 246 . 243 .... 328 .... 329 Bateson. Jennifer . . . . Bathish, Amyr Batson. Kathy .... 222 .... 256 .... 348 302 308 Bernier. Michelle .... Bernstein, David Bernstein, Jilt ... 349 . 299 . .. . 215 . . . . 349 Bock, Ernie Bodde. William Boeder, Lynn ... 339 .... 350 .... 233 mmmmmt- Aardal, Kristen 318 Amlicke, Bruce ... Amluxen, Mary .... Ammon. Dale Ammor, Pete Anair. Scott Ancowitz, Marijane ... 251 . 222 .... 345 . . . . 256 .... 267 .... 345 Backos. Dennis Backos, George Bacsany, Kerri .... Badalamente, Mark Badalamente, Tia . . Badalamenti, Laura . 346 .... 346 . . . . 228 .... 300 293, 338 .... 346 Battle. Anthony Battle, Peter Bauer. John Bauer, Melissa .... Bauer, Russ Bauerschmidt. Bob . .... 327 .... 348 .... 293 87. 328 .... 247 .... 339 Berrett, Jesse Berritt, Shannon Berry, Charles Berry. Kathy Berry. Philip Berstein. David . . . . 332 .... 217 . . . . 242 ... 338 267. 349 .... 349 Boehm, Lisa Boehringer. Lynne 225. Bogart, Richard . . . Bohen. Peitr Bohl, Coreen . . 226 249, 309 .... 350 ... 340 .. 350 Aaronson. Robin 344 Anderson, Dana . . . . . . . 220 Baer. Ira ... 273 Baughman. Elizabeth 225. 348 Bert. Kelli 84 184 Aarvik. Egil Abenalhy. Marian . 53 344 Anderson. David Anderson. Ed .... 300 .... 334 Bageris. Mary Ellen Baginski, Anthony . 230. 249 .... 346 Baughman, Terry . . . .... 348 267 308 Bert, Laurie Bertcher, Harvey . . . .... 216 .... 299 Bohn, Mike . . . . 256 236 Abernethy. Bill Ablove. Robert 301 350 Anderson. Janese Anderson, Laura . . 233, 345 .345 Bahler. Margret Bahn, Marisa 300. 346 .... 213 Baum, Kathy 235, 348 225 Bertels, Dianne .... Bertolini. Laura 236. 350 .... 300 Bolanos, Anita .... Boldberg Scott 220 260 Abraham. Edward 350 Anderson, Laurie . . .... 234 Baig. Qaiser .... 346 319 Beshke. C.J 77. 292 Bolleber. Luise . . 350 344 228 262 Beskirk, Ed .... 184 Abramowski. Kevin Abrams. Laurel Abramson. Lauren Abramson, Nat 326 344 228 260 309 Anderson, Tim .... Andis, Sean Andonian, Sara Andos. Maria ... 292 ... 267 .... 345 115. 345 328 Bam, Rich Bair, Rick Bair. Susie Baird. Heidi Baity Christine 77 77 212 220. 302 , 346 Bautista. Cynthia . . . Bay. Laura Bayless. Paul Baylis, Valorie .... 3,18 .... 225 .... 324 .... 214 Besseas, Eva Besseas, Toni Best, Roger Beswick, Brenda . . Betancor, Belisarion .... 350 .... 350 .... 337 213. 350 50 Bollman. Dan Bologna, Janice Bonar, Gerald Bonczak. Catherine 330 350 350 230 Accibal, Con Acosta. Sandy Adams, Gerard Adams, Judith 337 217 344 344 220 Andrakovich, Sue . . Andrews, Heather . Andrews, Pete .... Andropov, Yuri .... .... 236 .... 319 .... 244 54 233 329 Baity, Susan Bajagich. Yvonne . . Bakelaar. Adrian Baker, Deane 225 213 294, 347 157 Beale, Clayton Beally, James Bean, Leslie Bean, Vince .... 336 .... 339 80 . . 74, 82 Betman, Michael . . . Bettendorf, Bob Better. Lizzie Bettigole, Kara .... 350 ... 256 .... 215 .... 215 350 Douglas . 203. 262 Bonertz, Mark . 101, Boney Bongiorno. Gina . . . . 292. 350 265. 267 230 214 Adams. Maude Adcock, Jill Addison, Jill . 62 344 228 Ang, Eugene Angelas. Peter Angle. Janet .... 345 . 346 .... 309 Baker. Elizabeth . . Baker, Kathy 220 228 347 Beaty, Mike Beaudoin. Craig .... 339 ... 331 300 Betz. Michelle Betz, Mike Beyersdorf, Jeff . . 328 77 .... 300 Bonkowski. Karen Bonner, Becky .... 318, 350 234 250 Adel, Bryan Adelman, Deborah 344 344 Ansell, Amy Anselmi, Tobin .... .... 215 327, 346 Baker. Kristin Baker, Monica 220 226 308 Beauregard. Mike . . . Beck, Ann .... 251 .... 199 Bhansali. Lisa Bharwani, Rajivkumar .... 318 .350 Bono, Christine 350 351 Adelman. Rebecca 184, Adelson, Janet Adelstein. Randi Adler. George Adler. Miriam 300 328 216 344 344 246 Antekeirer, Kathy . . Anthony, Bruce . . . Anthony. Tony .... Antonakes. Stephen Antonides, Jill .... 328 .... 268 294. 346 .... 346 .... 233 257 Baker. Sean Baker. Steven Baker, Tom Bakst. Marc Baldwin. Calli 104 347 300 .... 347 220 Becker, Amy Becker. Gwen Beckerman, Margot . Bectel, William Bedi. Vikram .... 348 ... 212 . . . , 302 .... 384 .... 340 Bhugra, Amritpaul . . Bialek, Gerald Bicket, Wayne Bidelow, Christopher Bidwell. Colin ... 350 .... 340 .... 350 ... 350 293. 350 58 Booker, Maria Borbridge, Charles . Borcherts. Monica . Borczon. Pamela . . Bordeau, Catherine 8 301 89 351 351 Alii. George Afshaw, Steve 327 333 344 Appel. Burton Appleford. Annie . . . . 346 . . 234 220 Baldwin. Colleen . . Baldwin. Tob 234 .... 250 Bednarski, Janet . , . Bedol, Cindy .... 225 .... 215 Biesman, Sheryl Bigelow, Chris Bilbrey. Carol .... 213 . . . . 246 ... 350 Borgnes, Lisa Bork, Bill 233 248 Aggarwal. Mita 300 213 Arafat, Yasser 54 Balidei, Chris 337 Bedol. Debby .... 215 Billingsley, Jennifer , .... 350 350 Borneman, Jeff .... 337 Ahearn. Pamela 302 Arbic. Brian .... 333 Ball. Charles 347 Beebe. Steve .... 324 Binder, Daniel .... 350 220 Borton, Elizabeth 351 Ahkin. Natalie Ahmad. Najwa Ahmad, Shukri Aiello, Frank Aiello, John 214 344 344 344 344 Archer, Dave Archie, Corinne . . Arcure, Jennifer . . Arens, Marc Arensberg, Steve . . .... 244 .... 346 220, 302 346 340 Ball, Noreen Ballufl, Carol . . 210. Balmforth, Dawn . . Balogh. Anne Balogh Melissa 307. 347 222. 347 228 222 318 Beguin, Tricia Behm, Hollis Behr. Michele Behr, Rick .... 212 ... 348 . . 302 . .. . 243 348 Binder. Deborah . . . Binder. Richard Binngian, Wang . Bird, Laura Bird, Scott 220, 329 .... 350 54 ... 350 292. 350 Bosch, Tad ....... Boskovich, Tammy . Bottinick, Lawrence Boudreaux. Joli . . . Boughton, Lauren . 250 225, 303 351 212 ... 319 Aikens. Lindsay . . . 233. Ajlouni, Donna Akans. Cheryl Akers. Jeffery 302 222 213 252 Aretha. David Argenta, Peter .... Argobast, Christine Armada, Chris .... 327 .... 346 .... 212 . . . . 225 Balourdos. Art .... Bamel, Susan .... Bang, Kristi Bank, Mark 292 347 236 273 Belker. Paul Bell, Gary Bell, Jessica Bell, Karen .... 348 .... 340 235. 348 .... 213 Birdster, Scott Birkhimer, Neil Birnbaum, Nick .... Bisbikis, Konstantinos .... 266 265 350 ... 350 Boulard. Charles . . Bovee. Terry Bovich, John Bowers, Arlene .... .351 .... 293 327 236 Akil, Sasmira Al-Saadi, Mina Al-Saadi. Neda Alandt, Amy Alani, Suzanne 344 318 344 216 223 Armstead, Marcus . Arnett, Jennifer .... Arnold, Curt Arnold, Tracy 252 .... 220 . 248 .... 346 346 Banka, Andrew ... Banks. Brenda .... Banks, Shert Banta. Alice 347 347 226 300 Bell, Theodore Bell, Timothy Bellas, Allen Beltnick, Katherine . .... 337 ... 349 . 324 .... 349 349 Bisgard. Jennifer . . Bishai, James Bishop, Allen Bishop, Margaret . . Bishop. Susan .... 350 258. 350 71 350 236 Bowers. Lisa Bowers. Terry Bowman, Beth .... Bowman, Susie .... 351 .... 351 ... 351 .233 351 Alashari, Sherri Alatchanian, Lisa Albarello, Jeanne 344 213 319 Aromo. Mario Aronson. Louis 56 . 265 300 Bapliste, Aimee Barber, Anne 328 347 Benarto, Lenny .... Benda, Bruce .... 324 265. 349 223 Bissell. Kathy Bitkowski, Mary . . Bitto. Ronald 233 80, 350 350 Boybuy. Donna Boyce. Bruce 303 351 339 Alberts. Nanette ... 217. Albrecht. Dawn 308 344 Arpante. Donna . . .... 346 334 Barbish, Sandy .... .... 217 Benda, Rob . . 337 329 Bixel, Paul Black, Jeffrey 293 350 Boyd, Mike .... 112 351 Albus. Robert Alcanthra. Anthony Alday. Charles 344 344 345 Arrison, Thomas . . . Arslanian, Anita . . . Arvani, Caroline . . . .... 346 346 .... 308 Barcroft, Lawrence Barcume, Tanya . . . 347 347 292 347 Bender. Molly Bender, Steve Benintendi Kelly 233. 349 .... 260 115 Blackett, Michael 292, Blackwell. Kathryn . 303, 350 213. 350 Boyle, Robert Boyle. Scott Brabandt. Paul .... 351 .... 324 ... 324 Alday, Nathan Aldridge, John Aldunate. Wilson Alexander. Carol Alexander. Libby 345 175 54 345 328 Asensio, Elizabeth . Ashby, Kevin Asher, David Ashew, Jim Asiao, Jimmy .... 346 . . . . 346 . . 300 . . 266 .293 Bardach. Robert . . . Bardenhager, Scott Bardha, Sulo Baribeau, Kathryn . 347 340 337 347 347 Benish. Daryl Benivegna, Angie . . Benjamin, Christopher Bennett, Anthony . . , Bennett, Leigh .... 349 325 300. 349 .... 336 .... 349 Blackwell, Marcus Blair, Janet Blair, Sarah Blake, Amy Blake, Robert 242. 300 350 234 350 331 Bracken. Kelly Bradetich. Wendy . . Bradford, Fred Bradley. Dedra Bradley. Jeff . . .. 216 .... 114 ... 246 84 246 Alexander, Tom 101 266 346 347 213 328 Blanchard. Chris . . . 262 Bradley. Tom ..57 Alfred Susie 226 62 R k R 349 58 351 All, Jeff Ali. Muhammad Alkateeb. Summar Alkon. Elizabeth 340 345 234 235 Atchoo. Firas Au, Dan Au. Denise Auchter, Michael ... 338 .... 337 222, 346 .... 346 Barlette, Debbie . . . Barnell, Greg Barnes, Cathy 293 333 212 Bentley, Michelle . Bentley, Rob Bentley. Sue 319 262 228 235 Blanco, Mary Ann . Blanh, Jennifer .... Blank, Daniel Blank. Judy 350 300 332 235 Brady. Bill Brady. James Brady. Reginald Brady. William ... .97 ... 339 336. 337 .351 Allen. Andrea 345 302 Auerbach, Julie . . . Ault, Julie . . . 226 . 225 Barnett. David 260, 308 Berdo. Ingrid , . 349 324 Blarr, Sue Blase. Alan 228 273 Braford. Jr.. Thomas Brainin, Laura .... 351 235. 325 Allen, Linda 80. 308 Aupperle, Lisa ... ... 217 346 Barnisin, Richard . . 347 Berg, Jeff 248 Blaylock. Joe 250 243 Braley, Sally 213 302 Allen. Susan 345 345 Ausman Susan . 235 226 Barrera. Michael . . . 301 Berg, Thomas 349 324 Bleeker, Heidi 248. 350 235 Brandt, Stacey Branroth, Tammy . . . .... 215 .214 Aller. John Allerding. Paul Allis. Carol 213. Alliton. Vaughn .... 335. Allmen. Mark Alpern. Bernard Alpert, Lisa 345 345 345 338 345 345 345 Avolio. Michael ... Awdish, Sam Axen, Klaus Azar. Ramin Azarbayejani. Naz Azensio, Terry .... 308 267. 346 333 251 234 225 Barren. Sandra Barry. Lydia Barthel. Donald Bartlett, Karl Bartlo, Joseph .... Barto, Sue Bartone, Dana .... . 87. 347 226 347 347 348 220. 348 330 Berger. Eric Berger. Paul Bergida. Jeffrey . . . Bergman, Aaron . . . Bergman, Ronald . . Bergsten, Sandra . . Bergum, Bob 349 349 349 349 349 349 72 Bleiwas. Howard . . Blesch. Beth Blevins. Jim Blitzer, Mark Block. Andy Block. Merryl Bloemers, Lisa 337 212, 328 333 260 260 213 212. 339 350 Brashear, Lydia Brasie, John Bratkovich, Claudia . Brauer. Bill Braun, Stephen .... Bray. Beth Bray. Beth 236 258, 293 .... 236 .... 104 247. 351 .... 213 .213 308 Alsaigh, Razik Alson, Alice 345 346 Baruch, David Barzdukas. Danius . .... 348 339 Berlin berg. Andrew Berman, Eric 349 349 Bloomfield. Renee . Bloomgarden, Jodi 293. 350 328 262 333 Breck. Katie Breck. Margaret 225 297 220 Alter, Thomas Altman, David Altman, Robert Altman, Steven 345 345 177 345 mm m Basile, Andrea ... Baskey, Linda Bass. David Bassett. Theresa . . 348 203 337 348 Berman, Steffie ... Bermudez, Caroline Bernabei, Greg Bernard, Eileen ... 234 225 349 349 Blosen. William Blossey. Rebecca Blossfeld. Amy Blue, Mary 350 350 236, 329 292 235 Breenberg. Rick Bremenkampf. Bonnie Brennan, Jean Brennan, Ray 245 225 339 . ... 257 302 Alvarado, Kathy Amble. Robin Amboian. Susan Amelon. Mitzi 236 345 328 345 Baacke, Cheryl Babcock. Ginny Babcock, James Edwe Babcock. John .... 346 .... 222 ird . . 330 .... 250 Bates. Elizabeth . . . Bates. Frances ... Bates III. Rudolph . Bateson. Amy 348 318 .... 348 222. 348 Berne, Laura Berner. Francine . . . Bernhard. Roberta Bernie. Tony 226 212 349 ... 262 Blum. Nancy Blumenstein. Richard Blumenthal. Mark Blumeyer. Scott . . . 350 . 309 350 250 Bresler. Peter Bressler. Andy Bressler. Felice Brezic. Mark 300 257 235 337 426 Index Brick. Andy 245, 308 Burns. Joseph 352 Carstens. Matt . ... 251 Christopher, Cohen, Heidi 100 Corey. David 357 Bricker. Lauren .... 351 Burns. Kathleen 352 Carter. Cindy .... 222 John 262. 263. 308 Cohen, Ira 300 Corey. Jim 337 Bridges. Cathie 84 Burns. Kathy 296 Carter. Nathan Daniel 339 Christopoulos. Jim 330 Cohen. Jeff . 184 Cornawall. Chris 249 Bridges. Michael 336 Burns. Linda 319 Carthens. Milton 353 Chroman, Stacie 215. 355 Cohen. Laura .... 302 Cornell. Chnstianna . 357 Brief. David .... 351 Burns. Maureen 352 Cartwright. Jeffrey . 242 Chrzanowski, Janet .... 355 Cohen. Matt 34 Cornell. Ralph 357 Brielmaier, Carol . . . 233. 351 Burnstein. Linda 352 Cartwright. Patricia 353 Chu. Michael 355 Cohen. Michael .356 Corondan. Victor 357 Brien. Susan 351 Burnstine. Bob 260 Caruso, Cathy . . . . 234 Chua. Tian 355 Cohen. Mindy .... ... 215 Corpron Cathy 234 Bnggs. Betsey 328 Burroughs. Brooke 319 Caruso. Paul . . .. 248 Chuang. Sherry , ... 214. 355 Cohen, Paul . 356 Corser. John 308 Briggs, Geoff .... 251 Burry. Ken 332 Caravajal, Ricardo . . . . 354 Chuchman. Jerome ... 339 Cohen, Robert .... 356 Cort. Deborah 357 Bright. Donna 338 Burt. Amy 222 Casciani, Stephen . . . . . 354 Chun, Kim 338 Cohen. Steven 356 Cortes. Ed . 267 Bring. Beth .... 351 Burtka. Joe 337 Case. Martha . . 236 Chung. David 330 Cohen. Todd 90 Cortright. William 357 Brinkerhott. Bill .... .... 251 Burton. Richard 62 Casenas, Connie . . . . . . . 328 Chung, Dong 355 Cohen. Warren 356 Cosgrove. Elizabeth . 225 357 Brinkley, Christie . 62 Busby, Mary 217 Casey, Gretchen . . ... 354 Chung. Kristina ... 228. 309 Cohn. Evan 239 Costello. Elvis 183 Brinn. Kenneth .... 351 Busch. Heidi 226 Casey. Teresa . . . 302 Chung. Mike 257 Cohn, Hal 356 Costello. Robert 309 Brinza, Troy 265 Busch. Howie 260 Cash. Karen 215 Chung. Suzy 236 Cohn. Lisa 235 Costollo. Dick 256 Brisco-Hooks. Valerie .... 59 Busch. Steve 258 Cashier. Julie . . . . 234 Chung, Theresa . . 318. 355 Cok. David 356 Cote. Greg 273 Briskin. Kenneth . . . . 351 Bush. Neal 256. 324 Casler. Brad .... 330 Ciaglia. Domenica 302 Colaen. Nancy . 338 Coll. Phil . : 239 Brock, Marisa . . 225 Bushouse. Brenda 300 Casler. Bruce 184 Ciambrone. Rosanne 225. 355 Colah. Robert .... 356 Cotterall. Barbara 357 Brockman, Gayla . . . .... 215 Bussell. Jeffrey 352 Cass, Sharon . . . . 354 Cianciola. Frank 34. 299 Colbert. Vincent 356 Cotton. Marcia 336 Broderick. Carla . . . 222. 351 Butch. Jenny 228 Cassell. Cynthia . . . 228. 354 Ciernik. Robert 333 Cole. Ann 300 Cotton. Michele 336 Broderick. Patricia . . .... 351 Butensky. Donna 352 Cassidy. Cindy . . . . 354 Cihelka. Carol 223. 303. 355 Cole. Anne 356 Couboy. Kevin 357 Broderick. Tricia .... .... 220 Butler, Jean 352 Caste. Dan 327 Cillett. Walter 355 Cole. Brenda 356 Coulter, Jenny 220 Brodsky. Denise .... 235 Butler, John 292 Castelbaum, AmyRenee . 354 Cinat. Marianne 214 Cole, Carolyn .... 336. 339 Coulter. Karen 220 Broida. Caroline ... 292. 351 Butros, Julie 352 Castle. Michael . . 354 Circione. Kevin 245 Cole. Julie ... 212 Coven. Dan 300 Bronstein, Stacey . . 309. 351 Buzztonen 181 Castle. Mike ... 293 Cisik. Eugene 267 Coleman, Charles . 356 Coven. Daniel 357 Brooks. Kevin 126 Byam, Jodi 226, 319 Castor Polly 354 C laevs. Henrv 355 P . P 62 Covington Zenara 357 Brooks, Lauri .... 351 Byers, Robert 352 Cato. Brian . . . . 324 Clancy. Colleen 184 Coleman. Jenny 220 Cowan, Knsten 214 Brooks. Susan . .. 351 Bylicki, Louise 234, 328 Cato. Terrence 354 Clapp. David 355 Coleman. John 252. 356 Cowden Tom . . 243 Brooks. Wendell . . 250 Byrd. Manford 57 Catros. Renee . . 354 C lark Al 262 Coles. Brian . 246 Cowen. Knsten 214 Brophy, Keith . . 352 Byrd, Vivian 352 Cattaneo. Craig .... 354 Clark. Joe 265 Coley. Derick 252 Cox. Rebecca 228 Brose. Katherine . . . ... 352 Byrne. Amy 222. 350 Cavanaugh. Christine 354 Clark. Bob 246 Coll. Kelly 228 Cracchiolo. Natali 212 308 Brosnan. Kathryn . . 236. 352 Byrne. Richard 352 Cayen. Patrick 327 Clark. Bradley 355 Collard. Cindy .... 319 Grain, Lisa 233 Brostoft. John .... 260 Ceccacci. Jeff 333 Clark. Brett 355 Collareno. Angela 356 Cramer, Christine 357 Brostrom. Jennifer 339 Cecchini. Gene 324 C ;iark, Chandron 355 Collins. Ginny .... 226 Cramer, Crissy 222 Brothers. Kit Brouwer. Carl . . ....213 . 294 C Cederna. Paul Ceglowski. Dan .... Cenlner. David .... Cernak. Steve Cernak. Steven Cernava, Nancy . . Chaitin. Melissa . . 354 C ... 293 C 266 C 300 C .308 C 328 354 C ,lark. Dave Hark. Gary ;iark. Glenn Jark Jill 246 252 337 233 262 80 355 Collins. Joan 60 Collins. Martha Layne . . . 55 Collins. Michael . . 309 Collins. Mike . . 239 Collins. Sibyl 302 Collinson. Bruce . . 266. 356 Colsanti, Nicole . 334 Cramer, Michael Cramer. Mike Crandall, Matt 303. Crandall. Rich Cranston. Diane Crawford. Beth Crawford. Jackie 357 245 357 247 325 296 357 Brow, Shawne Brower. Noelle .... Brown. Christie Brown. Christina Brown. Colleen .... 115 34 226 . 220 .352 Ilark. John ;iark. Julie Ilark. Mark W. Brown. Cynthia .... 319 M)JBD BM__ Chamberlain, Anthony . . 354 Clark. Monte 59 Colvin. Dawn 225 Crawford. Michael 332 Brown. Dave .... 251 H H . Chamberlain, Chuck .... 244 Clark, Robert W 355 Comai. Stephanie . 356 Creasman. Mariko 300 Brown David M 339 Chamberlain. Dennis 325. 355 C lawson Jenni 236 Comby. Denise 80 Creedon. Kristen 328 Brown. Donald .... 5 Caffrey. Jim 248 Chambers. Lasheile . 309 Cleary. Chris 251 Complon. Katie 233 Cresci. Debra 357 Brown. Eric . . 273 Cain. Barb 226 Chames. Frances . . ... 334 Cleary. Christopher . 355 Compton. Leslie 225 Cress. Rodman 357 Brown. Jacquelyn . . .... 352 Cairo. Kelly 332 Champion. Gina . . . .... 214 Cleland. Anne E 355 Conghlin. Tom . . 337 Cress. Scott 243 Brown, Julie . . 352 Caldwell, Martha 216 Champney. Larry . . . . . . 355 Clement. Laurie 307. 338 355 Conke. Debbie 214 Cries. Cathryn 370 Brown. Junius 250 CO Phan lanorwi 302 C Ipmmnns Mir.hele 2 1 7 356 Conn Amy 216 Cnson. Michael 357 Brown, Laura 352 Caldwell, Philip Calille. Christopher . DO 352 Chandler. Lynda 300. 355 Clemons. Jed 246 Conn. Lisa 325 Cronin, John 300 Brown. Marlee . . .226 Callahan. Jennifer 329 Chang. Jon . . . 355 Clessuras. Daphne 356 Connelly. Cathy . . .. 213 Cronkite. Walter 62 Brown, Meghan .... 233 Callahan. Margaret . 318. 352 Chang. Kathryn . . . 355 Clifton. Lonnie 252 Connors. Brian 248 Crosby. John 332 Brown, Michele . . . . 352 Callahan. Richard 352 Chang. Leah ... 355 Cline. Edward 356 Conncoda. Brian 244 Cross. Janet 357 Brown, Rick . 262 Callahan. Timothy . 251, 352 Chang, Tony 300 Cline. Mike 324 Considme, Robert 356 Crolty. Kathleen 257 Brown, Rob ... 266 Callam, Eileen 222 Chantaca. Annette 355 Clink. Paul 300 356 Conte. Nick . 251 Crouch. Lisa 296 357 Brown, Spencer . . 273 Calleias, Esther 352 Chapekis, Philip 355 Clissold. Karen 308 Conway. Donnell 356 Grouse Gary 357 Brown. Stephen . ... 352 Cambell. Anne 213 Chapelsky. Daria 303. 355 Close. Casey 77 Conzellmann. Ted 250 Crow. Mariesa 217. 293 357 Brown. Steve . . . . 324 Camp, Dave 256 Chapelsky. Maria . . .... 303 Close. Jim 340 Cook. Chris 268 Crowe. Tim 324 Browne, David . . . . 352 Camp, Deborah . . . 214, 352 Chapman. Clouker. Patti 214 Cook. Jeff 265. 267 Grower. Nora 357 Brownell. Amy .... 293. 352 Camp, James . 270, 352 Camilla 233. 249. 355 Cloutier. Patricia 359 Cook. Joe 331 Crowley. Jean 357 Bruce. Jeff .... 262 Campana. Mary 308 Chapman. Claire . . . . 309 Cloutier. Paul 356 Cooke. Andrew 356 Crowley. Joseph 358 Bruda. Nancy .... 319 Campbell. John ... 301. 353 Chapman, Randy . . 239. 270 Clupp. Jennifer 300 Cooke. Andy 262 Crum, Mary 191 Brueger. Maura .... 352 Campbell. Kay ... 214. 319 Chapnick, Claire 309 Cobb. Paul 326 Cooke. Karen 210. 356 Cubba. Peter 337 Bryant. Bruce ... 352 Campbell. Timothy . 293. 353 Char. Carolyn 318.355 Coburn. Julie 338 Cooper. Eden .... 215 Cult. Marianne 358 Bryant. Jason . . . . 352 Campbell. Tracy . . . 213. 300 Charfoos. Deborah 355 Coburn. Kathy 356 Cooper. Kevin 270 Culber. Bob 251 Bryant Richard 332 223 Charles Patty 318 " .nc.r.ia fitacev 300 Cooper. Kim 222 Culik. George 270 Bryck. Pal ... 331 Canada. Kimberly . . 233. 353 Charles. Suzette . 60 Cochran. Jennifer 356 Cooper. Margo 220 Culliton. Christopher . 307 358 Bryers. Mark 352 Canfield. Chauncey 337 Chase. Anne 212. 355 Codwell. Carolyn 356 Cooper. Mama 226 Culver. Robert 358 Brynildson, Mat . . . ... 337 Canman. Mary Lynn 234 Chase. Neil 282 Coecia. Stacey 226 Copeland. John 268 Cupples. Paula 325 Buccellato-Cole, Rosa .352 Cannis. Ted 339 Chatlin. Lisa 303. 329 Cogley. Michael 356 Copley. Kevin 356 Curley. Jane 358 Buch. Julie 352 Cannon, Michael 353 Chatz. Michael .... 355 Cohan. Lisa 210 235 Corbin. Leonard 356 Curran. J. Patrick . 262. 358 Buchanan A 230 333 355 " .ohen Danipl 356 Corbitt, Colleen 356 Currie Duncan 358 Buchanan, J . 230 Capell. Jeremy 353 Chavinson, Drew . . 327 Cohen. David 308 Corcoran. Brian . 270 Curtin. Lisa 222 Buchanan. Jane . . . 226 Caplan. Alan 353 Chehas. Paul ... 266 Cohen. Eli 356 Cordes. Kathleen 356 Curtiss, Robert . 358 Buchanan. Mark . . . .339 Caplan, Jane 353 Cheng. Madeline . 325 Buchanon, Ed .... 251 f H Th 353 Cheng, Tina 355 Buck. Kerry 325 Capparelli. Steve 353 Chenoweth, Jeanne 355 Buck. Michelle . . 329 Cappelio. Cindy 222 Chernenko, Konstantin . . 54 - _ MMI mmmmmmSSm UY V 1 " Bucktire. Lisa 352 Capuano. Amy 353 Cherney. Luanne . . 87 fV t Buckman. Kathy . . . 30 Capuco. Benedict 266 Chertok. Jonathan 333 mm r2 5 ft TKltfiTf Buckner. David .... .... 340 Caravona. Trese 319 Chesen. Lisa 355 mm Ir Budoff, Elisa .... 214 Carbajo. Patty 213 Chesko. Lisa .... 319 w , , KUff4 Budyk. Lisa 234. 352 Cardinell. Janet 309 Chestnut. Felicia , .... 319 w i e mwK ?m Budzik. Ron 265 Carey. Colleen 293 Cheund. Parrick .... 247 mm mA wmwM tlf 1-1 Budzinski. Lydia . . . 309 Cargill. Maria 353 Cheung, Kin 247 B J M m i " 559 , mmft s . Buechler. Gary 308 335. 337 Carlick. Carrie 236 Cheung, Kin C ... 355 f ' " s. V v i i Buelfel. Terr! .... 216 Carlino. Lynn 353 Cheung. Kin S 355 " , n P f m mm Buentello. Manuel . . 352 Carlsen. Linda 213 Cheung. Patrick .247 liV M - Vy J? WiT wfm: Buerger. Victoria . . 352 Carlson, Ann 353 Chew. Mike ... 262 I (Ml 4 IIH Buesser. Emily .... .... 212 Carlson, Beth 353 Chi. Tim 326 B ' p9 b Buie. Candi 302 Carlson, Eric 249, 353 Chiamp. Mark 106. 292 3 8 tf H Bull. David . 352 Carlson, Rob 262 Chickola, Larry 293 Wm LT 1 y . Bullard. Perry 58 Caro, David 326 Chiesa. Jeff . 245 .mm 1 I j BUfl Bundy. Mary . ... 352 Carpenter. Geoffrey 353 Chiesi. Pamela . 222 mmm ' k. Mt Bunns. Jen . 220 Carpenter. Linda 236 Childress. Andy . . . .... 257 mm Ml y$i Buntatn. Jodie .... .... 233 Carr. Amy 234 Childs. Kevin 300 m mm | 1 Bunzel. Dave .260 Carr. Karen 214. 309 Chinarian. James 265. 355 ill fl . Buono. John .352 Carr. Kirsten 319 Chinlamaneni. Anil . 333 M mm mm Si L |B | Burak. Alison 233. 352 Carr, Melyssa 353 Chmara. Irene ... 355 LI 9JH Burdgick. Mark .... ... 327 Carr, Randy 243 Chmielewski. V ! ttS ' iJS Burdman. Heidi ,.., 215 Carr, Rebecca 319 Erie 144. 146. 355 PS Wm m Burdma.i. Lee . . 352 Carr, Rob 251 Cho. Helen 300 m Burtieid. Alexander . . . . 352 Carr, Scott 251 Cho, Yortg 355 mm m MM Burford, Louise ... 325 Carrico. Timothy 353 Chong, Young ... 355 Burg. Jeffrey 352 Cams. Cynthia 353 Choos. Raoul 265 mmmmmr t i mmmmmmmmmmi vmtL mmmmi Burk. David 265. 352 Carroll. Denise 222 Chotiner. Shari . . 355 Kate O ' Leary Burke. Jennifer Burke. Kerry 212. 325 223 Carroll. Jeffrey Carroll. Michael 353 308 Chow. Rebecca Christenson. Kim . . 217, 300 226 While trying to recruit seniors, CIA personnel were driven off Burke. Maureen . . . 309 Carruthers. Tim 326 Christian. Ady 293 campus by protesters. Butkhart. Belly .... ... 318 Carson. Dave 331 Christian. Colmore . .... 355 Burley. Sue ...... 228 Carson. Liz 222 Christiansen. Norm 265. 355 Burns. Ann 299 Carson. Sara Elizabeth 353 Christiansen. Larry . 257 Burns. Christine 213 Carson, William 353 Christoforou. Kelli 319 Index 427 Curtze, Marcia Cusick. Jean Cusick. Rebecca . Cutler. Doug . . . . Czajkowski. Jim Czapski, Patrice . . Czarnecki. Sara . Czarnik. Teresa Czasnojc, Martin Czerwinski. Peter . Czuchna. Eryn 358 339 358 324 332 358 319 358 358 293 . 257. 358 D DahDah. Hanan . .. 318. 358 Dahl. Angeleen 358 Dahlberg. Andrea 233 Dahlberg. Todd 358 Dahlgren, Kristen 222 Dahmer. Mark 358 Dailey. Bob 267 Daily. Rob 265 Dajani. Are! 358 Dajani. Ranya 340 Dakowski. Julie 236 Dalfonsi, Julie 318. 358 Dame, Pete 333 Damschroder, Timothy . . 358 Danan. Lulu 220 Daniel. Carrie 237 Daniel. John 327 Daniele. Denise 233 Daniels. Caroline 358 Daniels. Carrie 236 Danilek, Thomas 358 Dannecker. Lisa . 222. 385 Dannemiller. Robert 358 D ' Andreta. Sharon 358 Danos, Basil Panayotis . - 340 Danos. Erica 358. 385 Dansfield. Dave 331 Danto. Lisa 297. 358 Daplanz, Julie 235 Darcambal. Melissa . . 358 Darden. Terry Darling. Paul Darlington, Debbie Darmstadter, Miriam Darnell, Darcy Dasavic. Anne Marie Daschke. Juliane . . Daskal. Ellen Davidoski. Sara Davidson. Barb .... Davidson. Beth Davidson. Miriam . . Davies, Janie Davies, Jean Davis. Brett Davis, Cindy Davis. Erica Davis, Frederick . . . Davis, Heather Davis. Kristi Davis. Lee Davis. Marc Davis, Mark Davis. Melinda .... Davis. Murray Davis. Patti Davis, Scooter Davis. Susan Dawson, Derek Dawson, Sherri Day. Brian Day. Mary Jean Dayrin, Betsy Deadhead. Keri Deadman, Charmaine Deamer. Eileen Dean. Gayle Dean. Jana Dean. Roderick .... Deaver, Caren Debolle. Ben Debona. Jamie .... Decan. Robert Decarolis. Bob .... Decastro. Ana .... Dechazal. Ed Decnert. Sue Decker, Bill Decker, David Decker, Michelle Deckmann. Robert . Decoe. Mary 337 270. 358 ... 319 308. 359 224. 225 .... 325 .... 359 ... 220 228. 359 .... 233 .... 234 .... 215 ... 325 .... 328 292. 359 .... 215 . . . . 302 .... 359 .... 236 ... . 213 .... 273 .... 359 .... 265 .... 228 .... 273 63 . . 324 308. 359 .... 336 .... 359 . . 334 . . . . 225 .... 214 . . . . 184 233. 359 . 225 225. 359 .... 212 .... 308 .... 100 .... 239 .... 244 .... 359 80 ... 300 293, 359 226. 303 265. 267 246. 359 318. 359 .... 359 .. 359 Dedden. Lisa . . . Deem. Sarah .... Deem, Tamara . . Deeter, Kirk Deetjen, Denise Defrances, Debbie Deglopper, Charles Deighton, Ken . . . Dejack. Michael . Dejanovich, Matt . . Dejong. Douglas . . Dekeyzer. Nanci . . . Ekok, Johanna Delancey, Julia .... Delater. Karen .... Delave. Cecilia Delidow, Brian .... Deliz. Milagros Delling. Diana .... Delorean. John Deluca, Marc Deman, Dona Demaso Roderick . Demmler, Diane . . . Demon. Mark Dempsey. Mike .... Demuth. Krista .... Den Besten, Tim . . Denenberg, Shelley Denicolo, Anne .... Denning. Beth Denning, Elizabeth . Dennis, Lisa Dent. Cedric Derecki. Basia .... Deres. Debra Dergazarian. Annette Derhammer, Sherry Dermawan, Sri .... Dermody. Peggy . Dern. Karen Derrico. John ... Derrigan, John . . Desai, Niraj Desai. Sne Desai, Sundeep . Descon. Miquel Deshaw. Tim .... Deskins, Sharlene Desmond. Karin . Desrosiers. Michele Detje, Karen 325 217. 359 359 333 359 234 112 331 339 330 294. 359 339 359 234 329 359 359 319 234 57 359 293, 359 359 359 359 324 212 294 328 359 222 300, 359 325 359 359 349 .. 359 .. 359 359 223 215 358 247 293, 359 244 339 53 359 359 225. 309 226 . . 222 David Kaufman takes time out to read The New York Times. 428 Index Detke. John 359 Detoff. Tami 220 Devlin. Paul 359 Devries. Sheryl 328 Di Pietro. Marcus 266 Diamond, Kim 227 Diamond, Kimberly 359 Diana, Alex 332 Diana, Princess of Wales . 63 Dichtiar. Natalie 217 Dick. Terry 359 Dickerson. Dez 183 Dickstein, Rebecca 292 Diegel, Angela 359 Diekman, Mary 359 Diemer, Cherie 359 Diesing. Dawn 318 Dietz, Suzanne 359 DiFrancesco. Matt 250 Digiulio. Walter 246. 359 Dikeman. Mary 360 Dillard. Linda 360 Dillard, Pam 227 DiMatteo. Lisa 87 Dimauro. Joseph . . 251, 300 Dimerman, Mike 267 Dinovan, Raymond 57 Dionne, Julie 228 Dipasquale. Lori 222 Dipietro, Ernest 360 Dirita, David . 246 Dirita, Paula 309 Dirkes. Mary 214 Driver. Janet 360 Drucker, Mark 360 Drury, Paula 212. 308 Duarte. Jose Napoleon ... 53 Discher. Gregory Disher. Dan Distel, Nancy .... Dix. Susan Dixon. Sheryl ... Dobbs. Christopher Dobies. David Dobrusin. Eric .... Dochter. Ivy ... Dodd. Paul Dodenhotl. Bob . Dodge. Sally Ann Doerr. Margaret . Doherty, Molly . . Doi. Annri Dolan. Kelly Dolan, Kevin .... Dolan, Maureen . Dolan. Susan . . . Dole. Robert .... Dolin, David Doll, Linda Dolph. Laurie Domke. Tanya Donakowski. Monica Donaldson, Brian Donati. John Doneski, Anne Doneski, Donna Lee Donigan. Michael . . Donnelly. Joanna . . Donnetti, Lisa Donnington, Jessica Donohue. Patricia Donohue, Ron .... Dooley. Janet Dooley, Sean . . . Doot. Jacqueline Dorden, Bob ... Doris. Edward . . . Dorkin. David . . . Dormley. Dave Dorsey. Yvette Doss. William . . . Dostei. Jim Doster, Eric Dotson. Jason . . Doty. Scott ...... Dougherty. Charles Douglas. Bruce . . Doglas. Chrissy Douglas. Jennifer Douglas. Jenny . Douglas, Joe ... Douglas, L. Bruce Doutt. Connie . . . Dove. Lisa Dove, Richard Dowell. Maria . . . Dowling. Cathy . Downing. Stu . . . Doyle. J. Patrick Doyle, Maureen . Doyle. Patrick . . . Dozoretz, Renee . Drabik. Brian ... Dragon. Carolyn . Drake. Andrea . . Drake. Karen .... Drake. Lisa Drake. Molly .... Drane, Janice . . . Dreier. Marc .... Dreis. Ray Drews, Mel Dries, Ray Driessche, John . Drill, Rob Driscoll. Jeannie . Driscoll. Jennifer . Driscoll, Johnna . Driscoll. Nancy . 360 77 212. 338 302 336 360 340 360 360 340 273 360 360 213 319 220 360 360 360 56 360 . 222, 360 360 . 233. 360 319 360 300 360 .... 339 360 233 214 .... 220 360 331 360 360 . 210. 360 101 360 360 247 . 227, 360 242 184 300. 360 252 337 326 293 212 308 214 326 360 115 233, 360 360 223 329 101 360 360 266 235 243 225 360 325 212 233 329 360 360 324 292 324 330 236. 300 308 236 325 Dubay, Cathy Dubin, Bennett . . Dubin. Stephen . Dubin. Steve Dubois. Marie Dubro. Helene . . Dubrowsky. Jami Duda. Roberta . . Dudynskay. Talia Duffy, Susan Duguay, Paul Duhammel. Chris Dumont, John . . Dunbar, Dave . . Dunck. Shelley . . Dunivin. Kathleen 236 360 360 273 360 300 235 297 233 360 360 256 262, 327 265. 267 309 .. 360 Dunn. Brian 258 Dunn. John Dunn. Melanie . . Durak. Thomas . Durcanin. Joyce Durocher, Helen Dushay. Miriam Dusowitz. Gwyn Dust, Jacquie . . Dutoit. Allison . . . . . 360 . . . 309 . 360 . . 360 . . . 336 . . . 360 . . . 222 . . . 292 .. 334 Dutta, Swatti 220 Duttenhoffer. Dave Dworkin, Mark . . . Dyjack. John Dykhouse, Greg . . Dykhouse. M.C. . . Dziepak, Damien Dziepak, Sara Dziersk. Thomas . . 251 360 293 300 234 267. 361 339 300. 361 E Engel. James Engel. Kevin Engelbert. Phillis Engle. Sara Enzer. Cindy Enzor. James Ephross. Peter Eppel. Chris Epstein, Barbara . . . Epstein, Lisa Erf. Frank Erhan, Hutya Erickson, Douglas . . Erickson, John Erickson. Lance Eriksen, Nathan Erikson, Scott Eriksson, Julie Ermatinger. Beth . . . Ersamliogu. Ahmet Ertel, Jeffrey Ervin, Cassandra . . . Escue. Jeff Esner, Ben Ettinger. Stacey . . . Eustice. Robert Evans, David . . . 34. Evans, Debbie Evans, Deborah Evans. Elizabeth Evans. Liz Evans. Rebecca L. Evans, Rodger .... Evans, Susan Evasic, Tom Evely. Karen Everett, Steve Everhart. Susan . . . Evoy. David Ewart. Gwen Ewert. Mark Ewing. Paul Ezop. Dwight .... 362 .... 362 .... 362 ... 222 .... 234 .... 362 .... 333 .... 330 362 ... 362 256, 324 . ... 318 .362 .... 243 . . . . 6. 8 .... 362 82 .... 362 .... 362 .... 362 . 362 ... 325 .... 362 .... 184 226. 362 268, 362 299. 362 . 236 .... 362 .... 214 328 . .. 319 . 362 . . 363 .... 337 . ... 214 .293 . 363 . 363 ... 363 .... 363 .... 243 335, 340 Faddy, Michele 308. 361 Eagle, Christopher . 361 B Eason. Park 330 I BL m Easterly. Sharon . . 217, 361 Eaton, John 339 Ebbert, Shelly 361 Fabrega. Michele 363 Eberhardt, Judy 216 Facchini, Rita 213 Ebreo, Femie 361 Factor, Debi 220 Eby, Beth 210. 236 Fada, Raymond 268, 363 Eckel, Katy 225 Fae, Baby 57 Eckhauser, Nicole . 339 Fairman, James . . . 363 Ecklund, Kirsten 225. 361 Fakhoury. Sabah . 308 Eddy. Deborah 361 Fal ahee, Tom 340 Eddy, Robert 361 Falcon, Allen 327 Edelen. Jack 268 Falk David 336 Edelstein. Geoffrey 260. 361 Falk, Karen 235 Eden. Debbie 318 Falk, Kenneth .... 363 Eder. Daniel 361 Fallen. Michael .... 363 Edgecombe. Vera 361 Falwell, Jerry 55 Edler. Chris 267 Farah, Arthur 333 Edmonds. Betsy . . . 222 Farah. Mark 339 Edwards. David . . . 361 Farber, Donna .... 363 Effinger. Peggy 226 Farber. Hillary 338 Egan. Tim 244 Farber. Stephanie . 234 Egbert. Darlene . . . 212 Farha, Akram 363 Ehle. Craig 101 Farhat, Suzy 236 Ehmann, William . . . 361 Farho, Steve 340 Ehrenberg, Roger . . 243 Paris, Stephen .... 293 Ehrenthal. March . . 250 Farley, Janice 328 Eichhorn, Jennifer . 361 Farmer. David 363 Eichler, Lisa 361 Farrakhan, Louis . . 56 Eichorn. Amy 234 Farrell, Anne 217, 363 Eichorn. Jan 234 Farvar, Babak 363 Eidex, Celia 361 Fasel, William 363 Eiland. Gazandra . . 361 Faye, Jefferson 331. 363 Eiler. Tracy 225 Faye, Kirsten 233 Einhorn. Missy 235 Fedak, Sheri 222 Eisenberg. Pamela 235. 361 Feder, Robert .... 363 Eisenga. Brenda . . 230 Fedewa. Christopher .... 308 Eisner. Brian . . . 90. 91 Fedon, Kriste 216. 363 Ekpo, Moses 361 Fedorak. Ihor 363 Elconin, Joel 273, 361 Fee, Cynthia 214 Eldred, Mary 361 Feenstra, David - . . 294 Eldredge. Mary 361 Feigenbaum, Naomi 363 Eldredge, Mary Beth . 214. 249 Feinstein. Dianne . . 55 Elhart. Stephanie . . 214 Feinstein. Lisa 184, 329 Elkins. Jay 273 Feiock, Jenny 100. 226 Elkus. David 362 Feiwell. Debbie .... 226 Elleman, Marl 225 Feiwell. Nancy 226. 363 Ellerin Branda 362 Felder Ten 215 Ellin, Herlene 362 Feldman. Avram . . . 363 Elliot. Alan 198 Feldman. David . . . 363 Elliot Bill 245 Feldman. Elyse ... 20 Elliot. Jason 337 Feldman, Howard . . 300 Elliot. John 124 Feldman. Janet .... 363 Elliott. Elaine 362 Feldman. Lorea . . . 115 Elliott III. Daniel . . . 362 Feldman. Scott 331 Ellis. Jeanine 213 Feldman. Sharon . . 235 Ellis, Nancy 362 Felix. Barb 214 Ellis, Roseanne 225 Fellows. Karen 214 Ellwood. Chris 239. 246 Fellows. Kris 214 220 Fellows Mike 260 fcmde. Karen Emerson. Mary . 339 Fenner, Brad 256 Emil. Sherif 337 Fenner, Vanessa . . . . 227 Endicott. Mark . 340 Fenton. Jenny 228 Ferbel. Peter Ferber, Shari Ferguson. Colin Ferguson, Fred Ferguson. Kent .117.266 Ferguson, Scott Ferguson III. Fred Fernane, Linda Fernholz, Annette . 292. Fernsler, Teresa Ferraro, Geraldine ... 5 ' Ferreira. Mark 300 363 363 252 ,292 363 363 363 363 363 t. 56 339 340 309 363 308 216 293 363 309 262 228 273 225 318 300 363 340 340 292 319 363 228 309 363 268 233 363 292 235 363 331 324 216 363 324 363 300 226 363 363 251 330 331 248 256 329 363 112 300 251 363 363 363 364 250 184 214 364 220 236 364 226 364 364 364 364 262 222 364 309 308 235 364 364 300 364 329 318 328 364 364 293 364 184 364 364 296 364 296 308 220 236 256 220 223 364 . 55 326 364 364 334 364 Fortman. Darlene . Foss, Gretchen Foss. Ron Foster, Colleen Foster, Debra Foster, Julian Foster, Man Foster. Sue Fountain, Chris Fouras, George Fowler. Stacey Fox. Joan 84 213 337 222 214 252. 364 80 84 256 364 364 213 365 Gabourie. Janet . . Gabriele. Mark . . . Gabrion, Doug Gadja, Matt Gadre. Ajit Gagnon. Paul Gahan. Brian .... Gaiera, Kim Gainey. Angela Gaiss. Michael . . . Gajda. Sally Galang. Jr.. Ricardo Galansky. Lee Ann Galantowicz. Tom Galat Steve 366 366 256 262 . 334. 366 199 256 328 226 366 366 .... 366 220 266 243 215 293 225 330 319 366 220 . 246. 366 . . 227 214 234, 366 234 203 367 367 ... 367 52 52 367 301 367 250 245. 367 367 367 367 367 309 367 226 213 60 332 60 367 308. 367 331 324 367 233 293 250 367 367 337 235 339 367 214 293 225. 367 367 246 256 319 225 Ghose, Lyra 233 Gordon. Matthew . . Gordon. Robert . . Gordon, Stanley Gormleg, Daryl .... Gormley, David ... Gosdin. Alan Gospel. Thomas Gotlesman. Nancy Gottfried. Sharon . . . Gotthied. Randy Gotthiere, Randy Gottlieb. P. Samuel Gough, Andy Gould. Jeff Gould, Jon Gould. Thomas ... Gould, Wendy Gouri, Ashok Gowen. Gary Grabill. Cindy Grabovez. Leigh Ann Grabowski. Linda . . Grafe. Alan Graham. David .... Graham. Douglas Graham. Heather . . Graham. Jeffrey Graham. Pete Graham. Rachel . . Graham. Steve ... Grahn. Corey Grainger. Robert Grant, Don . . . 198. Grant. Gary 267, 308 .369 .... 252 .... 292 300. 308 . ... 331 369 308 215. 369 326. 327 327 369 258 260 ... 369 ... 369 .... 295 ... 369 .... 369 318 ... 117 369 332 ... 369 267. 369 . ... 217 369 245 369 .... 243 336 369 369. 370 112 299 Grzegorczyk. Tracey . 303 Gualdoni. Lynn .... 217 Guanco. Yvette Guardia. Rene Guccione. Kris Guelpa. David Guest. Alan Guettler. Cheryl . . Guettler. Kenneth Guevara. Mark Gugala. Anita Guggenheim. Amy Gugick. Robin Gugino. Megan 234 Gulberts. Carla Guldan, John Guldan, Walter Gulliver, Gregory Gullo, Peter Gun, Samuel Gunderson, John Gundry, David Gunnels, David Gurfein Michelle .371 371 338 328 212 371 371 329 371 308 319 215 215 , 371 100 337 371 340 243 371 262 371 371 371 308 371 77 371 328 324 300 332 , 324 324 293 Giachetti. Richard . Gianoplos, Stacey . Gibas, Ron Gibbs, Christine Gibbs, Douglas . . . Gibson, Don Gibson, Ellen Gibson, Greg Gibson, Sandra . . . Gicei. Lorraine Gilberg. Barbara . . Gilbert. Carl ....... Gilbert, Dave ...... Gilbert. Karen Gilbert. Ruth Gilbert. Timothy Gilchrist, Gina Gildenberg. Sheri . . Giles. Mike Gilhuly. Kevin Gilian. William Gillen. Deborah . . . Gilles. Keven Gilliam. William Gilliatt, Lisa Gilligan, Kevin Gilpin. Vicki Ginsberg. Johanna Ginsberg. Martha . Ginsberg. Ricky . . Gips. Sanford Girard. Cheryl Girardin, Jennifer . . Girdler. Eric Giroux. Phil Gittleman, Mark . . . Gizeskowiak. Mary . Gjostein, Thomas . . Gladden. Mark Gladstone. Claudia Glah. Leslie Glanzman. Paula . . Glaspie Geoff 299 367 112 308 326. 367 337 308 262 367 234. 367 338 270 257 236 367 332 367 235 337 367 8 368 77 324 226 327 329 325 368 260 368 368 228 368 112. 292 368 300 368 368 325 225 235 250 Ferrer. Feliciano " Bud " 300. 363. Fertel. Judith Feusse, Ann Fick, Debbie Fieber, Jamie Fieber Richard Francavilla. Carol . . France). Ann Marie Francis. A. Eric Francis. Dan Franco, Anne .... Franco. Elizabeth . . Franco. Libby Franek, Barbie 365 296 365 244, 309 213. 365 365 213 220 Gale, Ellen Galecki, Ron Galen, Barb Galen, James .... Galindo. Bettina . . Gallagher. Nancy . Gallagher, Sue . . . Gallagher, Thomas Galliard, Jean Marie Gallo. Meg Galloway. Sarah . . Gallucci. Susan . . . Gallup, Tom Galonsky, Lee Gamble, Paul Gamota. Jr.. George Gandhi, Indira Gandhi. Rajiv Ganger, Molly Gannon, Dave Ganson, Brian Garbor, Dave Gardella. Peter Garden. Gail Gardner. David Gardner. Lisa Gariepy. Cheryl . . . Garkinos, Christos . Garland. Debra Garlick. Anne Garma, Maria Garner. James Garner, Pete Garr. Teri Garrett. James Garrison. Mary Gartenberg. Jim . . Gary. John Gaskins. Bradley . . Gaskins. Tracy Gast. Andrew Gates, Steve Gattari. Patrick Gauthier. Jon Gavigan. Michael Gaynor. Lisa Gburek. Bernie .... Gearhart. Forrest . . Geary. Jeanne Geary. Kevin Gebauer. Lisa Gebhart, Gail Gettos. Ted Geglowski. Dan . . . Geiman. Patti Geiss. Laurie Field. Cynthia 235. Field. Ted Fielding. Marguerite Fiengold. Jon Figley. Jill Figuracion. Angle Filer. Ed Filhart. Kirstin Filiatreau. Jeanette Fillmore. David Douglas . Finch. John Finch. Laurie Findling. David Fine. Leslie Finerman. Eric Fink. Jennifer 216. Fink. Pete Finkelstein. Deborah .... Finley, Javena Finley. Maureen Firestone, Tina First, Alyssa Fischel, John Fischer, Dave Fischer. Eleanore Fischer. George Fischer. Lars Frank. Bruce Frank. Emily Frank. Katherine . . . Frank, Ken Frank. Michael Frank, Nancy Frank. Robert . Frankel. Jill Frankel, Marc Franken. Debbie . . . Franklin. Charles ... 101 Franklin. Denise . . . Franklin. Ken Franklin, Reginala Fras, Annemarie . . . Fraser, Celeste .... Frazier. Richard . . Frear. Julie Fredal. Patty 300 235. 309 365 90 330 365 365 210. 215 365 365 301. 326 365 258 242 339 212 365 213 225 Gursky. Lisa 215 Gussin. Nancy Gust. Chris Gustafson. Kenneth Gustke. Marjory Gutierrez, Rudy Gutman, Lori Gutowski. Karol Guttman. Richard . 243 Gwizdala. Robert Gyenese. John Grant. Robin Grau. Laura Graupner. Stacy . . Graves. Jr.. Roger Gravitz. Liz 215 370 222 368 .... 216 324 Jl 251 251 326 325 235 235 . 371 293 371 243 303 . 371 4. 85 242 371 236 300 226 236 371 372 77 292 372 372 250 300 184 233 372 362 372 251 372 338 2 16 222 220 372 372 112 372 372 236 265 372 215 324 212 248 293 300 251 222 216 372 372 372 333 372 300 213 73 337 372 339 372 Frederick. Cheryl . . Fredericks. Jessica . Freeburg. Jeff Freedland. Amy . . . Freedman, Debra . Freedman. Heidi . . . Freedman. Margo . Freedman, Mindy . Freedman, Sandy . . Freedman, Vicki . . . Freeman, Elaine . . . 365 235. 338 293 365 365 235 235 215 319 184 365 215 Gray. Cynthia .... Gray. Elizabeth .... Gray. George Gray. Heidi 370 338 370 235 245 Glass. Brad Glass Steve 273 250 Glazier. Josh Glenn. John Glennon, Laura Glink. Phyllis Godbold, Doug Goddard. Mark Godstein. Mimi Goering, Margie Goetsch. Bob Goetsch, Robert . . . Gotf. Dan Goffe. Mary Gohen. Mindy Goist. Brad Gold. Ron Goldberg. Adam . . Goldberg. Bob Goldberg. Brad Goldberg. Dave Goldberg. David . . Goldberg. Sheri Goldberg. Steve Goldblum. John . . . Goldblum. Minda . . Golden, Scott Goldtarb. Carol Goldfarb. Cheryl . . . Goldfarb. Steven Goldman. Amy Goldman. Andy . . . Goldman. Anita . . . Goldman, (lisa Goldman, John .... Goldman. Nancy . . Goldman. Ruth Goldman, Valerie . . Goldrmg. Michael . . Goldschmidt. Karen Goldstein. Amy Goldstein. Mimi . . . Goldstein. Renee . . Goldstein. Robin , . Goldstein, Shari . . . Goldstein. Steve . . . Golia. Gino Golin. Ellen Goll, Lorelle 368 55 234 215 247 257 235 214 257 368 . . 104 236 215 243 273 260 273 324 256 368 368 257 368 235 368 368 235, 368 368 300 260 368 368 368 368 212. 325 235 ... 368 368 319 235 215 222 369 330 246. 369 369 328 334 Gray. L Gray. M Gray. Martha Gray. Melinda Gray III, James .... Greal. Frederick . . Greeing, Katy Greek Week Green, John Green, Lawrence . . Green. Lisa Green. Lynne A. Green. Michael . Green. Natalie ... Green. Timothy .... Green. Timothy J. Greenbaum. Paul . Greenberg. Julia Greenberg. Leslie Greenberger. Marc Greenbury. Donna . Greene. Colleen . . . Greene. Eric Greene, Jennifer . . . Greenhow, John Greening. Katy .... Greenlaw. Kimberly Greenspan. Felice Greenstein. Laura Greer. Andrea Greifer Nick . 230 230 84 325 370 370 213 208 370 370 370 339 370 319 370 370 260 370 235. 319 370 216 370 273 370 370 213 ... 370 235 235 212 308 Fischer. Lynn Fischer. Sue Fisco. Nancy Fish, Alison Haab. Eric Haas, Andrew Haataja. Mary Haber Kim Fisher Beth Habor. Jody Hacias. Scott 251 Haddad. Nadim Haddad. Steven Hadder. Tom Haddock. Pam Haeck. Heidi 225 Hafner, Angie 8 Hafner. Mikehl Hagan. Donna Haggerty. Julie Hahn. Joseph Haight, Betsy Hajduk. Genia Halaby. Adonis Hall. Buel Hall. Danny Hall. David Hall. Elizabeth Ann . Hall. Elizabeth Anne Hall. Garrett Hall. Liz 234 Hall. Margaret Hall. Susan Hall, Timothy Haller, Carol Halliburton. Kendrick Halsey. Kurt Halter. Dean 268. Halvorson. Leigh Hamann. Debby Hambrick. Missy Hamilton. Diane Hamilton. Geoffrey Hamilton. Madge . . 300. Hammer, David Hammer. Michael Hampy. Adrianne Han. Kyungjoon Han. Lisa Hanchel. Jeff Hancock. Robert Handwerker. Sharyl ... Fisher, Bill Fisher, Dan 327. Fisher, David G Fisher, Dodd Fisher, George Fisher, Juliann Fisher. Marc 273. Fisher. Steve Fisher, Sue Fishering. Andy Fishman. Lyn Fishman. Patrick Fitch, Ellen Fitch, Jason Fitch. Russ Fitzgibbon, Michael Fitzpatrick. Anne Fitzpatrick. Christopher Fitzpatrick. Lynn Fitzpatrick. Megan Fttzsimmons. Mark Flagg, Diane Flam. Tali Flanagan. Beth Flanagan. James Flanagan. Janet : Flanagan. Jim Flanagan. Judy Flanigan. Bradley Flatt. Alan Fleischman. Ann Fleisher. Marcy Fleming. John 264. Flickinger, Thomas Flom. Bill Flom. William Florence. Roxanne Florenie, Blangyie Flum. Marie 236. Flynn. Eurika Fogel. Andrew Fogel. Jolynn Fohrman. John Foley. Colleen Freeman, Ross Freeman, Scott .... Freeman. William . . Frego. James Freidsam, Donna . Fremont!. Dave .... Fremuth. Andrew . . Fremuth. Julie French. David French. Julie French. Nancy .... Frenkel, Rick Frezner. Jennifer . . . Pretty, Steven . 262. Frevor. Trissa Frey, Brad Friars, The Friedberg, Ron .... Frieder, Bill Friedland, Dave . . . Friedland. Michael . Friedlander. Steve . Friedlander. Trudy . Friedman. Bert Friedman. Matt Friedman, Robert . . Frier, Nancy Frier. Peter Friess, Rick Friess, Robert Frillman. Beth Fritz. Charlie Frolich, Robert Fromm, Ken . 365 35 365 365 308 256 365 87 365 220. 365 365 270 300 300. 309 234 256 203 327 112 260 366 . . . . 273 . 235 366 .273 . . 366 366 . . . . 366 265 366 234 256 , . . , 248 265 Geiss, Natalie Gell. Anne 236 233 Gell, Jenny Gell. Susie Gemmen, Randall Gendernalik, Deborah Genger, Marg Genshaw. Ben .... Gent. David Gentges, Daniel . . Gentile. Susan Geofrey. Karen George, Charlie George. John George. Krtsanne . . . George. Robert Geracioti. David . . . Gerak. Julia Gere. Richard 226 233 .... 367 . . . 367 256 59 . 367 .... 367 . . . . 367 ... 225 326 367 367 . . 367 262. 367 . . . . 226 60 Greig. Laura Grekin. Steven Grellman. Michael Grettenberger, John Gries, Cathy Griffin. Heidi Griffin. Sandra Griffith. Chris Griffiths. Martha . . . Grigorian. Renee . . Griner. Joni Grisman, David .... Grodd. Debbie Groenenboom, Steve Groh. Julianne Groh. Julie Gromyko, Andrei . . Cropper. Bruce . . . Groshans. Tom .... Gross. Harold Grosstield. Scott . Grossi. Frank Grossman. Mrs Grossman. Seth Grossman. Steven Grossman. Sue Grossman. Susan . . . Grost. Karen Grove, Andy 370 370 370 77 . ... 213 6, 325 .... 370 . 265 58 . . . . 309 234 .... 184 ... 235 ... 294 .... 371 328 52 .... 371 293 .... 371 250 256 .... 215 265 .... 371 226 .... 371 338 .... 251 Fromm, Laurence . . Froning, Chuck 245. 366 77 Frost Kathy 216 Frost, Steve .... 333 Gergen. Julie .... 217 Frubig, Caren Fry, Michael Frydman, Lynn Frye, Jocelyn Fullerton, Lisa Fulton, Jr.. Robert . Furcron, Lisa Furdak. Robert Furkioti, Jean Furkioti, John Furlan, Mark Furst. Kathleen .... 214 .... 366 . . . . 235 366 325 366 227. 366 466 216. 366 .... 246 . . 265 .366 Gergen. Mary Gergen. Mary Clare . German, David German, Jeff Gershowitz. Laura . . Gerstein, Betsy .... 367 .... 222 ... 367 ... 246 . 367 ... 235 Goltz, David Golubovskis. Kristine Gomberg Gomez, Carly Gonzalez. Eric 369 308 324 212 369 Foley. Kevin Foley. Suzanne Foltmer, Lori Foltz. Jodl Foltz. Susan Gerstein. Robert Gerstman, Gigi . . 367 ....217 Hanoi. Jeff Gertel. Jocelyn Gerwig. Raymong . . Gesmundo. Deb . . . Gessler. Paul .... . 367 . 334 212, 328 367 Gonzalez. Otto Gonzalez. Robert . . Gooch. Cathy Goodill. William Goodman. Nancy . . Goodman. Robert . Goodrich. Lisa .... Goodridge. Francie Goodsir. David .... Goodwin, Alix Googasian. Anna . . Googasian. Steve Gooulet. Dave Gorak. Kathleen . . Gordon, Andrew . . . 337 330 30 300. 369 222 369 369 84 300 233 212 203 246 369 331 Hansen, Dave Hansen, Kim Hansen. Liz Hansen. Michael Hansen. Scott Ha.nson, Ann 302. Hanson. John Hanson. Susan Folz. Carla 234. Fomin. Maria Fonda, Anne Gessner. Douglas . . . .... 295 G m mm Gahel Laura . I r 366 Getner. Christopher Getsinger. Jon Getsinger, Keith Gettel. Eric Gevelber. Mitchell . . Geyer. Carl Ghannam, Steve . . . Ghausi, Nadja Ghekas, Paul Ghiran. Karen .... 367 . . 257 300 . . . . 367 . . . . 367 251. 300 ... 367 222. 367 . . . . 367 100, 101 1R7 Ford, Briggett Grover, Jane Groves. Thomas Gruber, Andrea Gruber. Anne Gruber. Gail Gruel. Barbara Grun. Jayne Grundberg. Susan 213, 371 ... 337 215. 371 233. 371 226. 371 .... 371 .... 371 328 " W1Q Ford. Chiqulta Ford. Gerald Ford. Jonathan Ford, Leslie 319. Forman, David Former, Dave Forrest. Richard Harb. Lena Harbrough, Jim Harding, John Hardman, Svlvia Hardy, Stephen Hardy. Warren Index 429 Harkavy. Gail Harm. Anne . . 213. Harmon. Leilh Harmon !! , The Harokopvas. Bob . . Harp. Cheryl Harper. Derek Harper. Derrick .... Harper. Martin .... Harper, Marty Harrell. Mary Ann Harrell, Missy Harris, Deacon .... Harris, Jill Harris. Matthew . 243 Harris. Michael ... Harris. Randi Harris. Robyn Harrison. Brooke Harrison. Christopher Harrison. Daniel . . Hart. Christine .... Hart. David Hart. Gary Hart. Randall .... 215 309. 372 . . 220 202 .... 265 ... 212 .... 372 81 . . . . 309 .246 236 222 101. 332 .. .. 213 307. 372 . . 372 ... 372 235 225. 372 . . 372 . ... 372 .... 328 .... 273 60 .... 372 .... 330 . . 372 .... 234 .... 216 213. 303 ... 372 332 210, 308 .... 260 256. 372 273 Henry. Chuck Henry. Cookie Henry, James Henry, Sue Henry. Susan Hensien, John Hensinger. Missy Hepworth. Wendy Herbert. Trace .... 303. Herbst. Jr.. Arthur Herdrich. Dwight . . . 246, Heren. Dieter Hereza, Paul Herfurth, Melissa Herlocker, John Herman. Joel 260. Herman, Julie Herman. Michael . 308. Hernandez, Cynthia Herndon. Joe Herrero Sanchez. Alicia . Herrici, Lisa Herrmann. Anne Herrmann. Heidi Herschelman. Marc Herschkorn. Leon Hersh. Debbie Herz. Joel Herzog, Gary Hesch. Patrick Hess. Christine Hetrick. Kim Hetzel. Lynne 214, Heubaer, Peter Hey. Angela Heyman. Jennifer Heyner. Lisa Hibler. Sarah Hickey. Kathy Hickhey. Robert Hicks. Cynthia 213, Hicks, Thomas Hiemstra, Brian Higer, Marci Higley. Charles Hiiburger. John Hildebrandt. Christian . . Hileman. Douglas Hill. Bruce 97. Hill. Carolyn 331 115 . 84 184 373 330 226 236 373 373 373 . 74 300 223 339 373 373 373 308 340 328 319 325 236 260 373 235 373 373 373 328 226 303 262 339 222 338 213 214 248 374 374 374 226 374 267 300 374 300 228 374 374 374 270 374 262 374 308 319 300 374 184 242 . 60 374 216 374 302 374 328 213 . 90 328 225 374 374 293 374 267 257 213 374 374 300 328 325 . 89 328 244 374 374 228 262 339 250 374 374 236 318 215 233 375 216 319 375 340 375 225 375 375 273 337 375 270 Holdsworth, Allan . . Holewinski. Sharon Holladay. Gary Holland. Anne Holland. Kris Holland. Russ Hollander, Joel .... Hollar, Lorraine Holler. John Holler III. John Holloway, Deborah Holman, Amy Holman. Sharon . . . Holmes. Chris Holmes. John Holmes. Larry Holowicki. Kevin . . Holton, Ed Holtrop. Joel Holtz, Faye Homicz. Christine . . Horfiyak. Dave .... Honer. Amy Hooper, Cory .... 183 296 ... 375 308 ... 217 . . . . 324 ... 273 ... 375 .... 266 . . 375 . 375 .... 308 ... 214 328 . 324 59 .... 375 239. 247 ... 294 .... 220 .... 300 . 265 . . . . 375 . . . . 233 375 1 _ lacocca, Lee lafret, Lori ... 210, Ickes, William II CO O D ( 1 r o f r e 3 m P " ! iri iri C J 1C - OJ C J Jennings, Suzie Jensen. Anne Jereck. Carolyn Jereck, Jeanine Jerkings, Joe Jerome, Wendy Jessup, Ruth 233. Jett, Mary Jeziorski, James Jhung, Kathy Jo. Chun 216 377 377 234 250 233 377 377 377 328 147 300 265 324 183 309 92 Kalsone, Sara Kalt. Mark Kalt. Steve Kaltwasser. John . . Kamen. Steven .... Kamieniecki, Scott . Kaminetsky, Debby Kaminski. Helen Kaminski. Kim Kaminski. Steve . . . Kammann, Karin . . Kamphwis. Doug . . Kanagaras, Vasanthi Kanalas. Thomas . . Kane. Janelle Kane. Liz ... 233 . . . . 378 260 .... 378 20. 378 77 .... 215 . . . . 309 ... 222 . . 308 ... 378 .... 248 318, 378 .... 378 .... 378 ....212 378 Jobe, Donald Jochen. Tim Jacobson, Tim Joel, Billy Idomir. Jan lhara. Mark Ikonen, Gregory . . . Hitch. Atanas Im. Wichae tndenbaum, Rebecca tngersoll. Paul Ingham, Sandra . . . Ingham, Sandy .... Ingram, Nancy .... nsalaco, Amy nsil Yoon, Elizabeth reland. Dan rish, Barb rwin, Elizabeth .... rwin, Eric Isaacs, Debbie Isaacs. Michelle . . . Isaacson. Karen Isayama. Yuka .... Isepp. Michele 224, Isken, Mark tsola, Daniel Israel, Joel Israel. Lauren Istock. Alice Ivers. Amy 87 .... 376 .... 376 199. 376 ... 376 . 235 .... 101 .... 376 .... 214 . . . . 376 .... 226 .... 318 ... 324 .... 213 . . . . 328 .... 376 .... 226 .... 235 .... 376 . 228 225. 376 .... 266 257, 376 .... 376 .... 236 .... 376 303. 376 John, Raymond Johnson. Bobby Johnson, Brian Johnson, Dale Johnson, Daniel Johnson, Dave Johnson. Derek ... 251, Johnson, Dor 377 337 330 377 256 254 262 226 377 5. 6 377 226 213 262 225 339 377 377 377 377 213 228 327 333 331 328 234 377 256 214 377 377 377 220 377 262 213 105 377 328 236 377 377 328 309 325 377 377 319 227 377 293 377 377 336 309 377 377 340 243 325 112 378 225 270 378 378 378 268 378 . 80 Kang. Harold . . 378 328 Kanne. Meg Kannenbohn, Kim . Kanner. Hugh .... Kanoza. Jennifer . . Kantar. Jonathan . . Kantorowski, Louisa Kapadia, Hassanain Kaplan. Bennett . . . Kaplan, Dina Kaplan, James .... Kaplan, Michael . . . .... 233 .... 215 .... 378 ... 325 .... 378 213.378 .... 378 .... 273 .... 309 .... 324 378 331 Harte, Joe Hartford. Mark .... Hartick, Joanne . . . Hartke, Carolyn . . . Hartkop. Catherine . Hartman. Ann Hartmann, Jon .... Hartrick. Joanne . . Hartz. All Harvis, Lee Hopkins. James . . . Hopps. Kathleen Hopwood, Jeffrey Horen, Anita Horing, Iris Horn. Jason Horn. Tricia Hornback. Bert Horvath. Susan .... Horvitz, Eric Horwitz, Margo .... Horwitz. Mitch .... Hoscila, Lisa Hoshimoto, Gene . . Hosking, Susan Houghtby, Deborah House, Dan .... 301 ... 375 ... 375 .... 375 .... 338 .... 260 89. 220 .... 195 300, 339 ... 340 . 328 .... 273 .... 339 .... 339 .... 375 .... 375 .... 327 228 Johnson, Geoffrey Johnson, Henry Johnson, Kerry Johnson. Lynn Johnson. Margo Johnson. Mark Johnson, Mary Johnson, Phil Johnson, Rebecca A. Johnson, Rebecca D. Johnson, Ronald Johnson, Sabrina Johnson. Sarah Johnson. Stacey Johnson. Ted Johnson. Tom Johnston, Brian Johnston. Carol ... 212 Johnston, Lisa Johns on, Michael Johns on, Mike Johns on, Nicki Johns on. Nicole Johns on, Tracey Jokerst, Julia Jollifte, Elizabeth Jolliffe. Jay Jones, Alex Jones, Betsy Jones. Brad Jones, Cynthia Jones. Elizabeth ... 319 Jones. Ellen Jones. Francine Jones. Gwendolyn Jones, Jackie Kaplan. Steve Kaplansky. Leslie . . Karami. Rashid .... Karasinski. Dave . . karbowski. Kenneth Karchefski, Joan Karibian. Dominique Karibian. Maria .... Karnosky, Jody . . . Karoski, Kathy Karp, Dale Karp, Marianne .... Karpinos. Rob Karpovich, Kathy . . Karr, Carol Karr. Jacquie Kashet, Reamin . . . Kashuba. Handle . . Kasischke. Laura Kasper, Paul sKass, Terri Kates. Andrew Katsikas. Demetrios Katz, Elizabeth Katz, Gregory Katz Julie .... 307 .... 328 54 77 .... 378 .... 223 213.378 .... 213 .... 225 .... 340 .... 378 .... 235 .... 267 . 378 210. 217 .... 236 .... 340 .... 378 .... 175 77 .378 260. 378 .... 378 35 .... 378 378 Hatate Dana 319 Hatch. Julie Hatch. Tom Hathaway, Lynne . . Haughton. John Hauserman, Kathryn Haviland. Jim Hawk, Kenneth Hawke. Bob Hawkins. Gary Hawkins. Loren Hawkins, Peggy Hawley. Melissa Hay, Pamela Hayashi, Masako . . . Hayashi, Michael Hayden, Michelle . . . Hayes, Carol Hayes, Colleen Hayes, Jeanne Hayes, Kyle Hayman, Randy Haynes. Brent Haynes. M. Alice . . . Hayward, Jeneen . . . Hayward, Ken ... 77 Hazan. V. Stephen ... 300. Hazelkamp, Jeff Hazel, Janis Hazelstein, James Healey, Louise Healy, Dan Healy, Mike . . . . 372 . . . . 327 309. 372 . . . . 372 . . . . 372 . . . . 327 . . . . 372 53 . . . . 372 . . . . 372 . . . . 227 . . . . 372 23. 328 . . . . 325 337, 372 ... 372 296, 372 . . . . 372 . . 233 . . . . 233 . . . . 372 . . . 372 ... 372 . . . . 329 78. 290 334. 372 . . . . 294 . . . . 372 . . . . 337 . . . . 302 335. 340 .... 268 J Jablonski. Paul Jachim. Elizabeth . - Jack, Russell Jackman, Katherine Jackowski, Michelle Jackson, Carlton . . Jackson, Corinne . . Jackson, Craig Jackson. David M MI 268 319 376 376 376 308 377 377 336 377 House, Mike Householder, Wendy Houseman. Laurel . Hovarter, Scott .... ... 337 . . 328 .... 223 .... 375 375 Howard, David 375 Howard, Helen Sue 220 Howard, John 326 Howard, Kevin 375 Howard, Mark 339 Howard, Shawn 375 Howell. Matthew 375 Howell. Thomas 375 Howington, Shelley Ann . 375 Howkwater, Mark 250 Howland. Charles 375 Hoyos. Mary 319 Hrach, Thomas 375 Hramiec. Alex 375 Hill Eric Hill, Milton Hill. Steve Hill Terr! Hill, Troy Hilton. Carol Hilton. Robert Hilty. Marie Himelhoch. Alan F Himiin. David Hinds, Tony Katz, Karen Katz, Wendy Katzman, Steven . . Katzmanner. Jeff . . .... 223 .... 215 .... 378 .... 184 222 Hsu. Olivia Hubbouch. Rola . . . Hubert, Cynthia . . . Hubling, Anne Huddish. Jane Hudgens. Reagan . . Hudlin. Jacki Hudock Al .... 340 .... 371 302, 339 .... 340 .... 235 234. 375 .... 226 184 Jackson, Jesse .... Jackson, Kendall . Jackson, Leigh Jackson, Robert . . . Jackson. Timothy . . Jacobs, Barbara Jacobs, Bob Jacobs, John .... Jacobs. Kelle .... Jacobs. Liz Jacobs, Robert . . . Jacobs, Susan . . . Jacobs. Tamela . . Jacobson, Andy . . Jacobson, Seth . . Jacobson, Susan Jacobus, Kristen . . Jacoby. Gretchen Jaeger, Dieter .... Jaeggin, Christine Jaffe, Karen Jaffe. Milinda .... Jagger, Mick Jaggers, Andrea . . Jaimee. Christina . Jakimcius, Irene Jakowenko, Natasha Jaticoeur. Kristin . . Jalving. Jamie .... Jame. Lisa James. Reshall Jang, Hyun Janies, Daniel .... Jankens, Andrew . Jankens, Julie .... Jansen. Mike . 56. 60 377 377 256 308 377 309 377 212 215 377 215 377 273 377 215 296. 377 220 301 234 222 215 63 377 318. 377 236 .... 236 213 222. 318 300 338 377 338 377 212. 303 266 Jones, Karen Jones. Kimberly ... 325 Jones, Michael Jones, Sharon Hines, Gregory Hines, James Hines, Laura Hinkle, Russell Hinman, Wendy Hintzke, Robert Kaufman, David . . . Kaufman, Lisa .... Kaufman, Scott . . . .... 378 .... 233 .... 260 319 Jones. Victor Jones. Wendy Jordan, Cheryl Jordan, Constance Jore. Dale Jorgensen, Karen Jorissen, Nancy Josen. Helen Joseph. Ira Josephs, Mark Josling, Karen Joubert. Antoine Joyce. Jeffrey Jozwick. Lisa Jud. Jim Juergensen, Jay Juneau, David Junn. Jane Jurado, Mike Juras. Michael Juzysta. Lisa Kavka, Greg ... 330 333 Kay. Alex Kay, Lori Kay, Pamela Kaye. Steve ... 234 . 338 234, 338 .... 184 378 Hipsher, Cindy Hiremath. Satish Hirschhorn, Laura Hirst Kenda 339 Heaphy, Bill Heaps. Cristine Heard, Heidi Hearld. Anne Hearn II. Donald Heath, Susan Heathfield, John .... 332 .... 338 .... 216 ... 373 . . . . 252 236, 373 . . . . 247 337 Hudson. Kirk Huetteman, Julie . . Huffman. Rob Huggins. Pam Hughes, Jennifer . . . .... 256 .... 375 77 ... 31 9 225, 302 60 Kean. Michael Keane. Alison Keane. Ann . . . . 378 220 . . . . 378 378 Ho Kai Ho. Li-Pen . . .j Ho, Vince 375 Huma. Brian Humbert, Mary .... .... 251 .... 375 330 Keane. Frances 210. 236 237. 378 .. 220 Haberholy, Richard . Hecker, Martin Hecker, Nancy Hedblad. Sue Hedke, Richard . . . Heftner. Dave Hefter Mike .... 300 .... 340 .... 319 .... 220 .... 373 ... 267 251 Hochglaube. Jennifer Hockstad. Eric Hoctor, Bryan Hodge, Maryanne . . . . . . Hodges. Carol Hodges, Maryanne Hodgson. Lisa Hodgson, Rich Hodgson II. Richard Hoechstetter. Eric Hoeffner Christine Hoerner, Jack Hoeting, Jennifer Hoff, Mike Hoffman, Dianne Hoffman, Elaine Hoffman, Jenna Hoffman. Karen Hoffman, Linda Hoffman, Lisa Hoffman. Nancy Hoffman, Wendy Hoftman-Ahrens, Trisha . Hofman. Linda Hofmann. Janet . . . 335 Hofstra. Richard . . . 294 Hogan, Mary Anne .... Hogan, Robert Hohl. Natalie Hokin. Mike Holbrook, Kelben Holcomb, Trish Holden. David Humitz. Mark .... 375 BO Keaton. Diane Keblish. Joseph . . . Kedzior, Angela Kedzior Kathy 60 .... 300 319. 378 217 Humphries. Mark 337 Hundt. Irene 338 Hunt. Duane 332, 375 Hunt. Linda 224, 225. 292. 376 Hunt, Martha 300 Hunt. Michael 339, 376 Hunt, Nancy 225 Hunter Abbe 300 Keeter, Brian Keel. Jim Keenan, Joseph . . . Keesee. Kreg . 378 .... 340 .... 378 ... 262 235 Hegeman, David . . . Hehman, Heather . . Heidrich Cindy .... 373 . . 308 236 Heikkinen. Mary . 214 Hein. Martha . . 213. Heineke. Heidi .... Heineken. Hans . . . Heinemeyer. Karyn Heinz. Michael .... Held, Sharon Helf. Heidi Helgren Julie 296.314 303, 373 ... 225 .... 184 .... 302 .... 373 ... 223 . . 233 319 K IHUHL- Kabcenell, Nick Kaftan. Linda 292. Kager. William Kahisita. Miko Kahn, Leslie Kahn, Madeline Kahn, Melissa , . 307 318 378 256 233 . 60 300 245 378 378 268 228 226 Keil. David Kek, Philip Kelchner. Kathleen Keleher, Katy Kelleher, Laura Keller. Jeffrey Keller. Rich Kellermann. Leslie . Kelley. Anita .309 .... 340 .... 378 229 .... 302 ... 378 .... 273 . . . . 378 .... 212 .... 217 .. 251 Hunter. Calvin Hunting, Lisa Hunting, Ted Hurley. John Hurley. Kris Hurley. Louise Hurst Bob .... 251 212. 328 248 248 338 .... 319 112 Helgren, Paul Heller. Jim Heller, Ken Helm, David Helm, Patricia Hempstead. Alicia . Hench. Karla Henderson, Brian . . Henderson. Jeffrey . Henderson. Robert Henderson, William Hendricks. Mertro . Henkel, Heidi Hennink. Heidi .... Henrich. Caroline . . Henriksen. Christine .... 373 147, 270 100, 101 293. 373 .... 318 .... 373 .... 115 .... 256 .... 373 .... 112 .... 373 .... 373 .... 236 ... 225 .... 222 ... 338 Hurst Emit 376 212 377 377 377 Hurst. Julie Hustan. Heather . . . Hutchins. Carol .... Hutchinson. Katy Hutson. Ray Hutter. William .... Hyde. Fritz Hyland, Larry Hyman. Karen .... Hymans, Staci .... 225 225 80 220 330 376 267. 376 256 376 215 256 Jap. Philip Japour. Mary Ann Jascourt. Stephen Jasperse, Linda . . Javed. Sohail .... Jayakar. Sandy . Jeffer, Debra Jefferson. Noah . . Jeffery. Katy Jelic. Stanley Jelinek. Dave Jelinek, Steve Jenaway, ten .... Jenkins. Paul .... Jennings. Pam Kelley Pat Kellman. J. Adam . . . 378 318 377 222 377 252 222. 328 337 268 268 250 336 224. 225 Kelly. Andrea Kelly. Colleen Kelly. Jennifer Kelly, Karen Kelly, Kevin Kelly, Kristin Kelly. Pamela Kelly. Ray Kelly. Tom Kelman. David .... Kelsch, Kevin Keltz. Ira .... 309 220. 325 .... 212 .... 217 247. 308 .... 216 . . 380 .... 324 .... 327 380 .. 327 . . 330 Kaiser, Richard Kalenkiewicz, Yvonne 300 Kalfas. Greg Kallock, Carrie Kalosa. Tricia 430 Index Kemp. Tom Kendall. Lloyd Kennedy. David . . Kennedy. Debbie . . Kennedy. Debra . . . Kennedy. Jayne . . . Kennedy. Kevin . . . Kennedy. Margo . . . Kennedy. Mary .... Kennedy. Ted Kennedy. Collen . . . Kenney. Henry .... Kenny. Susan Kern. Jill Allison Keros Julie 245 267. 380 60 .... 220 380 .... 339 . . 380 . . 380 ... 380 56 . 226 .... 380 302. 334 ... 380 318 Klug. Robert Klug. T Kluk, Lisa Klyman, Marc Knable. Cheryl .... Knecht. John Knecht, Steven .... Knez, Kerry Kniahynycky. Teresa Knoblesdor. Kathy . Knoblock. Cyndi . . Knoblock David 265. 381 . 267 .234 . . . . 381 .... 381 258. 381 .... 333 . 339 .... 303 , . . . 222 213, 249 326 Krygier. Robin .... Krzak. Kristine . . . Kubek. Anne Kubiak. Tom Kubitskey. Mark . . Kucher, Gary .... Kuchman, E. Jeff . . Kuciemba, Steve . Kucinski. Michael . Kudialis Scott 217 382 338 327 339 382 262, 382 270 382 382 Lassner. Jason .... Latham, Dave Lathers. Bill Lau. Waitong Lauderbach, Joan . Laughren, Mary . . Lauwasser, Karen Lavanway, Sheri . . Lavey. Linda Lavine. Dan Laviolette. Susan . . Lavnizak. Branden Law, David Law, Michelle Lawless, Richard . . Lawrence, Luanne Lawson. Audrey . . Lawson, Damon . . Lawson. Gene .... Lawton. Dan Lawton. Daniel Lazar. Roberta Lazarou. Janet Lazarow. Denise Lazer, Jill _ea. Timothy Leach. Kelley Leaf, Harry _eak. Andrew Leak. Becky Leal. Libby -eary, Alison Lebedow. Ellen ... Lebien. Michelle . . . Lechard. Leigh Lechner. Joey 383 . 262 333 .... 383 .... 384 .... 384 .... 215 384 384 ... 340 222. 384 .... 245 384 .... 216 .384 384 .... 215 260 . 252 256. 300 384 234 384 226 .... 213 244. 384 . . . . 303 .... 384 268. 384 .... 328 . 233 .... 213 384 228 234. 384 .260 Lepeak, Stan . . Lerner, Rachel . . 308. Lerner. Theodore Lesha. Jean Leslie. Paul Lesnick, Blaine Lessens, Michael Lester. John Lester. Kenneth Letavis. Sherry Letchinger. James Letica. Ljubica Leung, Cheukhee Levan, Mike Levasseur, Randall Levernois. Yvonne 236. Levey, Judith Levin. Carl Levin, Douglas Levin, Ellen 215. Levin, Jennifer Levine, Diane Levine, Jodi Levine. Julie Levine. Karen Levine. Leslie 235. Levine, Margie Levis. Bonnie Levitt. Dave Levitus. K.J Levy, Douglas 260. Levy, Jodie Levy, Jonathan Levy, Jonathan D Levy. Karen Levy. Kathy Levy. Luis Levy. Michael Levy. Mike Levy. Stacey 234. Levyng. Leslie Lewinger. Eve Lewis. Amy Lewis. Andy Lewis. Carl Lewis. Dave Lewis. Heidi Lewis, Laine Lewis. Martin Lewis. Patty Lewis. Wendy Lewis-Matravers. Meiinda Leydorl. Christine 213.292.303. Lezovich, Ellen . . 336. Libby, Sharon Liberty. Laura 236. Libman. Jeffrey .... 260. Liboff, Margie Lichiello. Janet Lichman. Kurt Licht. Stacy Lichterman. Jeffrey . 260, Licklider. Todd Lico. Jeanne Lico. Jim Liddicoat, John 385 385 385 233 339 233 385 385 385 385 385 228 385 251 385 385 385 58 385 385 215 235 235 235 215 385 385 388 256 262 385 385 300 309 385 328 288 388 265 388 329 215 388 330 59 262 234 215 270 214 308 318 388 338 338 388 388 388 222 90 388 388 180 388 330 262 265 388 256 386 228 308 386 386 246 115 225 270 386 318 386 Lindemulder. Caroline Lindhout, Gregory Lindland. Matthew 184. Lindsey. Lori Lindsey, Paul . Linowes Steven Lins. Robert Linton, Bob Linton. Dawn . Lippman, Sydnei 220. Lipschutz, Kenneth Lipson. Peter 250. Lisi. James Liske. Holly Lisle. Jacqueline . 234. Liss. Dave Lister. Michelle Litogot. Lawrence Litrel. Chris Little, Tracy Little, Jr.. Othel) Lituchy, Scott Liu. Edwin Liu. George Liu. Kim Liuzzo. Beth Livingston. Betsy Lobuglio. Susan Lockhart. Marek Lockonic. Leslie Lockwood. Heather . Loeb, Caroline Loeb. Jeremy Loesel. Charles Loewenstein. Kim Logan. Teraisa Logas. Philip Lohmann. Lars Lomerson. Kan Londal. Doug Lonergan. Katherine .... Long. Ben Long, Debbie Long. John Long. Mary Jo Long. Miles 326, Long. Steve Longo. Louis 249. Longo. Michael Longndge. Karen Longthorne, Matt Loomis. Jr.. Richard . 267 Loomus. Richelle Lopes, Carlos Lopez. Peter Loprete. Lisa Loranger. Suzanne Lorch. Karin Lorenz. Nancy Lorenzo. Christine Lorranger, Arrie Lostoski. Karen Lotenberg. Barry Lotenberg. Gait Lothschutz. Laura Loucks. Kathy Loughran. Sally 233 381 186 328 33 1 186 262 125 186 386 270 236 386 324 220 386 244 386 26: 333 386 386 236 325 213 386 246 , ' 49 386 ?35 184 337 23S 325 386 214 251 233 307 84 244 213 340 30 300 386 222 386 386 68 386 386 233 386 ,V3 386 HI 216 386 . " .4 325 . ' 43 386 386 338 387 38 7 387 214 324 217 387 247 387 387 Kuehn. David Kuehniein. Gretchen Kuhlmann. Karen . Kuieck. Linda .... Kuiper. Linda .... Kullman. Suzanne Kumabe. Naofumi Kumar, Rajneesh . Kumm. Lennart Kundtz, Laura ... Kunick, Pamela . . . Kunst, Jane Kunze. Ka aren . . KupeVsmith. Michelle Km. in Jacek Kurth. Kristin . 224 Kurtz, Allison Kus. Tom Kushida, Akira . . . 332. 380 A. . . 329 234 228. 380 212 236 382 293 382 226, 320 309, 382 212 ...:. 212 ... 217 54 225. 380 214 300 101 Knodt. Leigh Knopf, Carrie Knowinski, Rita Knutson, Karen . . 250 .... 381 .... 222 . . 328 .... 228 Kerr, Derek Kerr, Laura Kerr. Lora 77 .... 217 217, 360 308 Kobylarz. Paul Koch. Beth Kock, Birgitta .... 292 .... 381 . . . . 222 380 56 Koe, Tracy 222. 335 301 Kerrigan. John .... 247 263 Koenig. Kenneth Koester. Carolyn Koester, Daniel Koethe. Michele Koffler. David Koh. Kathy Kohls. Eric Kohn. ilene Kohn Sherry .... 381 .234 ... 381 309 .... 381 . . . . 325 . . 337 235, 381 381 Kesler. Eric Kesselman, Dawn . . Kessler. Laura Keichum. Ted Kettenstock. Judy . Keubbler, Andrea . . Keyes. Linda Khalili. Mojdeh .... Khan. Saeed Khoury Sue 380 215. 380 .... 215 ... . 246 .... 217 .... 213 .... 212 300. 380 ... 337 319 Kusnetz. Norma . . Kutler, Meg Kuzak. Osenia . . . Kuzmyn. Zenon . . Kwia ' tkowski. Julia Kwok, Hugh 382 234 303 303 382 . .. 90. 91 Kohno. Kenji ... 334 Kohut. Carolyn Kokesh. Paul Kokus. Ted Kokx. Bryan Kokx. Garrett Kolar, Marie Komorn, Sherri Konigsberg, Mark . . . Konik, Lauri Konrad, Christopher Konwinski, Rita .... .... 381 339. 340 .... 256 .... 382 .... 382 ... 338 382 .... 273 .... 215 . . . . 382 222. 338 328 Kiander, Drewa ... 380 333 Kibler. Steven 380 Kickey. Kathy Kiefer, Irene Kiehner. Anton ... 214 .... 380 380 _L La Macchia. Shari La Madrid. Miquel Laako. Keith Labenz. Karen Labiano-Abello. Elisa Labty. John Lacayo. Carolina . Lacera, Donaldo 214 53 243 226. 380 . . . 308 256 382 327 Leclair. Sue Ledesma. Ferdinand Leduff. Charlie Lee. April Lee. Bailey 87 ... 384 340 336. 339 384 384 ... 385 . ... 318 .270 .... 385 385 324 ... 385 222 265 385 226 , . . . 302 385 324 . . . . 383 385 340 235. 385 260 . ... 215 233 . . . 385 385 292. 385 325 251 . 332 339 . 300 300. 385 ... 385 ... 273 .... 215 . . . . 385 . 302 .324 . . . . 385 ....213 300 385 Kilby Karen 214 246. 380 380 Kilgus Kelli Lee. Boon Lee. Chong Lee. Choonhye .... Lee. Dennis Lee. Gwang-Eun . . ee. Howard Lee. Jae _ee. Jae-Hwan ... -ee, Margie _ee. Sam -ee. Stacy _ee. Sue Ann .... _ee. Yiu-Chu _efar. Steve .efave. Laura .efebure. Jeffrey efevre. Gordon .efkofsky. Jodi . . _efkofsky. Steve _efton, Shari .egacki. Chris _ehtola. Gordon .eibold, Robert . . _eiby. Anne .eichliter, Mary ... _eik. Dwyane _eimbach, Mark -einer. Lee Leitao. Toni Leitch. Marilyn .... Leland. Robet Leland. Ron emberger. Harriet emon. Lance Lenart, Lori Susan . Lenenberg. Alec Lenihan. Ronald . Leonard. Patty Leonard. Thomas Lepage. Donald Kilimis. George .... Kilpatrick. Karen . . . Kilpela, Dan Kim Alicia .... 380 .... 339 . . 330 214 Kopitsky, Kory Kopka, Stefan Kopnick. Sandford . Korman. Howard Korman. Laura Korn. Alexander Kornak. Scott Kornblut. Joel Kornteld. Michael . . Korpi. Keith .... 215 . . 382 . 382 . . 382 . . . . 235 ... 382 .... 340 .... 382 382 . . 270 228 . . 293 Kim Bal Kim, Grace ....213 . . 256 Kim. Jee Young . . . Kim. John Kim. Lilly . 228 .... 380 ....214 226 Kim Michael 380 Kory, Dawn Kosan. Lisa Kosik. Julie Koskey. Kay Koslowski. Jeffrey . . Kost. Robert Kost, Trish Kostishak, Mari Kotsakis. Ted 326. Kott. Charles Koundakjian, Tom . . Kountoupes Lisa . . . Koutche. Seyni Kovacevich. Marija Kovalsky. Louis Kowal, Dan Kowal, Dave Kowal. David Kowal. Vera Kowalski, Maria . . . Kowalski, William . Koziara, Frank .... 302 382 222. 319 382 . . 382 248 .... 213 .... 213 327, 380 382 . 256 .... 212 53 382 . .257 . . . . 262 262. 263 . 382 303. 382 .... 216 . 382 251, 380 382 Lachmall, Kim 215 Ladd. Brian 382 Ladd. Michael 330 Ladue. Nicholette 383 Lafontaine. Nicholette ... .383 Lagae. Michael 301. 383 Lagattuta. David 340 Lahe ty. Arol 300 Laidlaw. Charles 266 Laird; ' Joshua 330 Lalas. Terri 383 Lam. Shirley 216. 338 Lamacchia, Shari 214 LamS, Barbara 236. 383 Lamb, Jessica 338 Lambert. Daniel 326 Lambert. Ron 260 Lamey, Rayne 89, 383 .... 319 Kim. Soh-Yung .... 220 .... 381 236 Kimble Keith 381 257 .... 212 328 Kincaid, Mary .... 212 242 233 King, James ... 381 King, Robert King. Russell King. Suzanne .... .... 381 257, 300 ... 236 381 Lieberman. Mark Lieberman. Mike Lieberman. Ronald Liebler. Rebecca Liebman, Michael Light. M. John Lignell. Kristen 220. 296 Lilagan. Paul Lilly, Orethia Lim, Rhonda Lim, Roger Lim, S. Wee Lin. Bertha 194. Linck. Anne 220. Love. Eric Lovell. Rebecca Lowry. Diana Lozan. Julie Lubin, Harlan Lublmer. Scott Lubner. Leigh Ann Lubolio. Sue Luby, Donald Lucas. Ann Luce. Robin Luch. Paul Luchies, Carl Ludwig, Amy Kingwill Pam 213 Larhm. -Chris Lamote. Monica . . . 256 308 265 Kinnes. Greg Kinney. Bean 250. 303 .... 214 236 Lance. Bert Landgraff. Rich .... Landin. Jacqueline Landin. Jennifer . Landman, Benjamin Lane. Elizabeth ... Lane. Rita Lane. Steve Lanesey. Greg . Lang. Dave Lang. Lisa Langan. Therese . . Langer, Julie Langevin. Bob .... Lanken, Paige .... Lankford, Jr., Oscar Lanphier. Nick Lansing, Joseph Laparl, Roy Lapin. Donna Laping. Linda Lapinski. Carol .... La acn. Gilberto . . . La amie. Mike La kin. Barry La ranger, Carrie La rie. Reg Larson, Edwin Larson, Jeffrey .... LarsorY Lizabeth Larson. Mark Larson. Robert .... Larue. Ned Lasage. Cathy .... Lasage. Laura ... Laser. Julie Laser, Ross Lasher, Janet Lasin, Steven 56 248 220. 383 222. 383 . . . . 383 383 383 265 . . . 265 Kinrichs, Kirsten . . . Kinzel, Catherine . . ! Kinzler, Janet 1 Kirk. Edie (Kirshenbaum. David Kischer Kara .... 374 .... 381 .... 214 .... 318 .... 332 325 Kraepel, Timothy . . Kraft, Dee Dee Kramer, Kathryn . . . Kramer. Lynda .... Kramer. Stacy .... Kranitz, Wendy Krasnewich, Michele Krasnick, Robert . Krasnick, Steve . . . Kratochwill, Patty . . .... 300 212. 325 .... 339 .... 302 .... 220 235. 380 329 382 382 .... 212 328 Kise Scon 326 Kissinger. Mark .... .... 184 339 244 236 383 235 244 325 . 327. 383 101 260, 383 308 215 329 216 383 251 . . 77. 79 223 . 307 383 251. 383 . . . . 383 184. 248 .... 335 248 233 233, 383 233. 383 90 226 383 : tii P s|H5i Joel Nieusman helps %X HF AJ his brother Bill move i back H iL- l 2 Dan Habib to Ann Arbor. Kitch. Paul 1 , Kitchen. David 1 Kitti, Andrew I Kladzyk, Thomas . 326 ... 381 .... 381 .... 381 ... 184 Krause, Bob Krause. Brian Krawczyk, Sheila . . Kredialis, Scott .... Kreitzman. Todd . . . Krenselewski. Jacquie Kress. Christine . . . Kress. Karen ...... Kressbach. Lisa . . 382 .... 382 216, 380 256 .... 331 ... 217 . 382 .... 236 . . . . 223 .... 265 1 Klarich, Kimberly . . 1 Kieer Eduardo . 329 381 1 Klein. Bill 1 Klein Carl . 262 265 Klein. Dina 235 1 Klein. Laura I Klein. Pam ... .... 235 .... 215 318 381 Kreycher. Jon Kriegler. Frank .... Krievens, Michelle . Kriger, Roz ....... Kripaikz. Kelly Kristin. Barb .... 340 .... 327 ... 213 .... 235 339 .... 217 1 ' Klein. Wendy 1 Kleine Paul 381 .... 337 .... 381 ... 220 ... 225 328 .... 318 330 .... 381 . 381 lloeinsmith. Douglas l,Kleinsteiver.Lisa . . . . Ktekamp, Becky Klemer, Carolyn (ley, Carolyn 1 Kleynhars. Gerhardus If Khrrasch, Kurtis Krocker. Patty Krolik, Brenda Kromer. Mandy .... ... 225 . 223 .... 216 382 Krooth. Caryn Krueget. Lynn Krugliak. Amanda Krumholtz. Julie . . Krummel. Karen . Krusas. Laurie 226 .236 382 .... 235 382 ... 228 214 Moipfel, Katie Kliptel. Rebecca . . . MKIoner, Marty IJIKiueger. Debra . . 233 233, 381 ... 273 217. 381 Index 431 Lull. Demise Lugo. Stephen . . . Lukas. Bob Lukas. Gregory . . . Lukas, Maria Lulias. Cheryl Lumberg, Eric .... Lund. Andrew .... Lund, Eric Lundy, Patrick . . . Luoto. Wendy .... Lupini, Chris Lupo, Joe Luna, Elena Lusinchi. Jaine . . . Lustigmar, Andy . . Luther, Nancy Lutostanski, Phyllis Luttmann, Otto Lux, Jane Lyles, Jolanda . . Lynas. Kristen .... Lynch. Aubrey . . . Lynch, Laura Lynch, Steve Lyons, Carolyn . . . Lytle, Stacey . . . 308 387 337 . . 387 ...216 . . . 225 . . 340 . . 387 . . . 387 . . . 387 ... 214 . . . 337 256 . .. 215 . . . . 53 . 333 . . . 387 387 387 . . . 215 309 . . . 225 . . . 337 . . . . 20 . . . 324 . . . 338 . . 387 Maaseidvaag. Lise Mabry. Keith McCartney. Debbie MacBeth. Cheryl . MacDonald, Chris MacDonald, Dennis MacDonald, Mimi . MacDonald. Sue . . Maceochin. Doug . Machiele, Paul Maciwaine. Stacey Mack, Lisa Mack, Paul Mack, Rob Mack, Ronald Mackay, Rodric Mackenzie, Linda . Mackie. Kim Maclaughlin. Jerry MacLean, Duncan MacLean, Miriam . . MacLennan, Andrew MacLoren. Susan . . MacTaggart, Mary . Maddox, Kevin .... Madill, Valerie Madotf, Mark Mattel. Jolea Magazine. Todd Maggio, Lisa Mahdavi. Shareet . . Mahida, Sumita . . . Mahoney, Pamela Mailer, Norman .... Main, Rick Mair, Anne Elise . . Maison, Lisa Maisterra, Juan .... Majewski, Sue Majewski, Terese Majoros. Mark .... Maki, Richard .... Makinen, John Makinen, Timothy Makowsky, Rayna . . Maksymiuk. Catherine Makuch, Gregg Malabet. Fernando . . Malarz. Barbara Malayang. J. Fabiana Malczyk. Chester . . . Malinowski, Dave . . . Mallard. Laurette . . . Mallard, Stacey Mallory, Mike Malloy. Vivi Malone, Kristin Maltz. Debbie Maltz, Mark Malyszek, Ann Mammoser, Sara Man. Derek Manalt, Charles Mandalari. Stephen Mandel. Dave Mandel, Todd Mandelbaum, Frieda Manello, Carl Manett, Kathy Maniaci, Vito Manilow. Barry Manley, Amy Mann, Joe Mannheimer, Sharon Mannino. Annita Mannino, Paul Manns, Karl . . 387 ... 387 ....319 ... 387 .... 233 .... 387 ... 225 ... 212 .. .. 301 294. 387 . . . . 226 . ... 214 .... 250 ... 265 ... 387 262. 387 .... 387 ... 226 . . 268 .... 256 .... 216 .... 387 .... 340 . . 88. 89 ... 387 87 . . 260 ... 387 .... 273 .... 214 ... 387 .... 319 309, 387 ... 174 .... 265 ... 223 236. 237 .... 387 ... 236 . . 387 ... 387 .... 387 333. 387 ... 387 ... 387 ... 387 ... 309 .... 387 . . 293 ..387 .... 387 .... 248 84 ... 387 .292 .... 226 .... 213 .... 226 .... 387 .... 329 .... 387 ... 387 56 .387 332 ... , 260 ... 387 .... 387 ... 302 .... 387 .... 182 . 387 58 . . 388 388 .... 267 . 308 Manoogian. Richard . . 339 Manoogian. Roseanne . . . 225 Manos. Steve 333 Mansour, Dave 245 Manthe. Kathy 228 Mapes, Lynne 388 Mara, Richard 388 Mara. Rob 268 Marans, Gayl 235, 388 Marcantonio. Maria 210 Marceau. Marcel 201 March, Ron 260 Marchant, James 331 Marchione. Jeffrey 388 Marek, Greg 293 Margolies. Gregory 326 Marguardt. Steve 245 Margulies, Meg 234 Marich. David 388 Marikis. Bessie 225 Markarian. Greg 337 Markel. Diana 184 Markey. Gail 300 Markinson, Eric 388 Marks. Loree 388 Markson, Lisa 388 Markus. Nick 300. 337 Markus. Robert 388 Marquardt. Nicole 318. 388 Marr. Stephanie 213 Marsh, James 308 Marsh, William 388 Marshall. Darrin 337 Marshall, Thomas ... 239. 247. 388 Me Brearky, Kathy 214 Me Brearty, Susan 388 Me Bride, Susan ... 216. 388 Me Brien. Colleen 213 Me Broom, Brian 339 Me Cafferty, Ann 388 Me Cann. Don 250 Me Cann, Pamela ... 292, 299, 388 Marsich, Veronica Martabano. Tara Martin, Anthony Martin, Chris Martin. Douglas Martin, Elizabeth Martin. Glenn . . Martin. Chris . . . Martin, Jeffrey Martin. Keith . . . Martin. Kimberly Martin, Laura Martin, Lisa Martin, Randy Martin, Sean Martin, Sheryl Martin, Tony Martinez. Ricardo Paruil, Jennifer Marvin, Jim Marvin, Timothy Marwil, Bruce Marwil, Jennifer Marz. Susi Masck, Brian Mason, Andy Mason. Molly Masserang, Sandra . . Masserant, Michael . . Mastie. Scott Mastrangelo. Paula . . Mastrobuono, Susanna Mastroeni. John Mastropaolo, Kathy . . Masullo, Jim Masur. Kurt Matheeson, Chris Mather, Christine Mathers. Russ Mathes. Tim Mathieson, J. Christopher . . . Mathieson, John Matla, Sabina . . . Matossian. Mark . Matovelle, Neal . . Matthew, John Matthews, Kristin Matthews. Tracye Matton, John Matuja, Jennifer . Matusick, Kathleen Matz, Gretchen . . 339 .... 233 ... 293 222. 268 .... 388 . 388 . . 388 ... 268 . 388 .... 336 . 388 216, 222 ... 210 . . 273 . . 256 .... 325 89 .... 308 20 . 256 . . 388 .... 273 .... 215 ... 220 388 .... 250 ... 388 ... 388 . . 339 .... 388 .... 308 388 . 334 . 216 334 190 . 249 . 388 . 331 . 333 Matz. Jenny Maus, Douglas . . Mautner, Scott . . Mawn, Rita Maxwell. Joe .... Maxwell, Kurt . . . May. Alison May. Barb May. Gregory . . . May. Philip May. Scott Maybrook. Andrew Mayer, Diane . . . Mayer. Ernst Mayer, Joel Mayhew, Melinda Maymir, Raquel . Maynard, Helen . Mayo. Craig .... Mays, Willie Mazarakis. Phillip Mazer, Susan . . . Mazure. Ann .... McCleeland, Pat . Me Allister. Alice Me Ardle. Bob 239. 388 246 213 388 388 388 212 319 262 225. 303 308 ... 210. 213. 249, 292, 388 .... 213, 383 388 330 222 293 268 .... 336, 338 334 .... 246. 388 330 273 .... 388 .... 215 267, 388 273, 388 . 388 .... 329 308 .... 246 .... 273 . . 300 . . 235 89 . . 244 . 336 .. 338 . . 338 244 .388 388 .... 223 . 388 .... 234 233. 399 .... 324 225, 300 388 . . .. 107 .... 234 . . 339 ... 389 ... 333 .... 213 . . . . 234 . . . . 389 . . . . 233 . . . . 339 . . . . 339 .... 389 . . . . 233 . . . . 389 ... 389 .... 389 .... 307 ... 302 . . ' . , 389 . 340 389 265 389 . 223 . 389 . 213 . 389 246 251, Me Carthy. Colin . . Me Carthy. Mike . . Me Carthy. Theresa Me Clain. Diana . . Me Cloud. Dawn Me Collum. Joseph Me Conway. Linda Me Cord, Kelli Me Cormick, John . Me Cormick, Lynn . Me Cormick. Timothy Me Coughey. Brad Me Crea, Kim Me Creary. Albert . Me Culloch, Kevin . . Me Daniel. Eric Me Daniel, Melissa Me Devitt, Shelagh . Me Devitt. Sherri . . . Me Donald, Chris . . . Me Donald. Monet . . Me Donald. Nora Me Donald, Susan . . Me Donald. Terry . . . Me Donald. Thomas Me Donnell. Susan . . Me Dougall. Scott . . Me Duflie. Randy . . . Me Eachern. Paula . Me Elroy, Robert . . Me Elwee, Mark .... Me Enroe. Daniel . Me Evoy, Dave . . Me Evoy. Monica Me Farlin. Arlene Me Ferrin. Michael Me Garry, Maureen Me Ghee. Kathleen Me Gill. Richard . Me Gillicuddy, William .... 265. 267. 389 Me Ginney, Scott 184 Me Glynn, Julianne . ... 389 Me Glynn, Julie 226 Me Govern. Kathleen . . . 389 Me Govern, Maureen . . 228 Me Gowan. David 324 Me Gowan, Erin 213 Me Grath. Robin . . . 226, 389 Me Graw. C. Michael . . . 389 Me Guckin, Keri 233 Me Guckin. Tom . . . 265, 261 Me Guiness. Richard .... 389 Me Gwern, George 55 Me Henry. Adele 389 Me Henry, Eileen 389 Me Hugh. Tim 337 Me Intosh. Becky 318 Me Intosh, Bruce 389 Me tntyre, Carmen 389 Me Iver. Julie 234 Me Kay. Patty 234 Me Kean, Abby . . . 224. 225 Me Kean. Abigale . 303. 389 Me Kean, George 248 Me Kean. Sheila 325 Me Kenna, Richard 389 Me Kenney. Margie 225 Me Kenzie. Scott 340 Me Killop, Jay 391 Me Kinlay. Scott 391 Me Kinley. Ann 319 Me Kinstry. Paul 391 Mt Knight. Dawn . . 217. 325 Me Laren, Ron 30 Me Laren. Scott 262 Me Laughlin. Lynn 300 Me Laughlin Maura 234. 249. 391 Me Laughlin, Peggy 2 1 0. 2 1 3 Me Lean. Judith 234. 391 Me Lervy, Kara 319 Me Logan, Helen 226 Me Lulitfe. Mary 228 Me Mahon, James 390 Me Mahon, Jean . . 222. 300 Me Manaman, Shannon . 390 Me Manis. Mike 263 Me Manus. Mike 262 Me Millan. Tom 257 Me Murray. Patrick 390 Me Murray. Robert 390 Me Murtrie, Claire 308 Me Nally. Kim 212 Me Nally. Maura 390 Me Namara. Shannon . . 390 Me Namara, Shelly 292 Me Namera. Amy 228 Me Neal. Kelly 227 Me Neill, Allison 338 Me New. Leslie 225 Me Parland. Damon .... 332 Me Phee, W. Reley 252 Me Pherson. Ike 245 Me Pherson, Robert 390 Me Quade. Barbara . 234. 300 Amy Wright takes a moment to admire a youngster on the Diag. Me Ouaid, Kelly 220 Me Rae. David 390 Me Rae. Patrick 390 Me Roy. Susan 390 Me Taggart, Duncan 330 Me Vay, Dean 308 Mead, Trisha 339 Meany. Beth 236 Measom. Bruce 339 Medura. Sarah 233 Medway. Rob 273 Meeks. Lou 250 Mees. Mark 90 Meese. Andrew 390 Mehall. Catherine 390 Mehall, Ed 257 Mehall, Edward .... 257. 390 Mehall, Greg 390 Mehall, Margie 319 Mehall, Patty 319 Mehta. Shrenik 390 Meier, Mark 390 Meints. Rick 333 Meiselman, Larry 326 Meissner. Eric 390 Mejia, David 390 Melamed, Paul 250 Melin, Laura 222 Mellerowicz. Cheryl 390 Mellin. Bill 307 Mellin. Jim 262 Mells, Lori 227 Melnuczuk. Luba 303 Melnyczuk, Natalie 303. 329 Melnyk, Daryna 303 Meltzer. Renee .... 215. 391 Melvin. Eric 391 Melvin. Mark 267 Melvin. Pam 220 Mennella. Lauren . . 234, 391 Merdler, John 391 Meredith, Jacki 212 Merkle, Laura 212 Merrill, Chris 184 Merva. Jackie 236, 297 Merva. Monica .... 292. 391 Mervis, Doug 300 Merz. Glenn 337 Mesel. Kathy 228 Messens, Renee 308 Messer, Gretchen 391 Messinger, Theresa 340 Messingschlager, Kenneth . 391 Messura. Mark .... 247, 391 Meter. Timothy 391 Metheny. Pat . . Mette. Sheryl . . . Metzger, Nicholas Meyer, Amy . . . Meyer, Anne Meyer, Brent Meyer. Dana .... Meyer. Jennifer . Meyer. Karl Meyer, Risa Meyerowitz. Gavin Meyers. Kathy Meyers, Richard . Meyers, Sybil . . . Meyerson. Amy . Mezger. Daniel . . Miatech, Scott . . Micali. Philip Michael, Susan . . Michaels. Dave . . Michaels, Maggie . Michaels, Margaret Michaelson. Gregg Michajlenko, Walter Michalee, Steve . . Michalski, George Micka, Anne Miclin, David Micunek, Janine . . Middaugh. Bud . . Middleton. Barbara Middleton. Jerene Middleton, Leonard Middleton, Melody Miehls. Madeleine Miel. Sue Mielewski. Brian . . Mielewski, Debbie Miesel. Catherine Miesel. Todd Miesel. Victor Migdal. Kerry Mighion, Paula . . . MiheliCii. Michael Mikatarian. Doug . Mikhail, Michael . . Miklusicak. Dan . . Mikolaski. Martha . Mikula. Brian Mikulski. Curt Milczarski. Karen . Miles, Andrew Milin. Shelley Milionis, Stacey . . Miljan, John 180. .... 185 236. 237 . . 332 .... 391 318, 391 267 302 319 391 233, 300 101 222 391 235 228 391 391 391 318 265 222 391 273 391 246 267 391 391 338 77 391 115 .... 324 84 391 213 391 391 212 391 391 308 234 391 266 333 337 391 326 391 89 391 391 391 270. 324 Miller. Alison Miller, Chris Miller, Craig Miller, Danette . . . Miller. Elizabeth . . Miller. Greg Miller. Janna Miller, Jeff ... Miller, Jeffrey Miller. Jeffrey M. . Miller. Jeffrey S. . . Miller. Jerry Miller. John A. Miller. Judith Miller, Larry Miller, Linda Miller, Mary Miller. Randall Miller, Randy Miller, Ryan Miller, Shawn Miller. Sheri Miller. Sondra Miller. Steven Miller. Teresa Miller, Timothy . . . Miller. Tracey Miller, William .... Miller, Jr.. John . . Milleth, French! . . . Millradt. Pete .... Mills, Howard .... Mills. Stuart Milne, Cassasndra Milstein. Elaine . . . Milton. Renata . . . Mims. Mike Mims. Ronald Minami, Mayumi . . Mincauage, Dave . . Miner. Jack Miner, Marcy Minert. Dan Minick. Jeff Minnema, Jeff .... Minninger, Elizabeth Minninger, Lisa Mirek. Lori Miriani. Dennis . . Miron. Laura Mirowski. Thomas Misner. Shari Misuraca, Frank . . Mitchel. Leslie Mitchell. Alona 89, 391 184 391 329 391 300 233 268 333 391 391 391 301 391 324 233 . 304 319 309 262. 263 391 391 235 308 . 260. 391 227, 391 391 215 391 391 337 324 391 392 392 233 319 243 336. 337 392 265 300 300 .... 112 77 ... 392 .... 392 ... 234 225. 390 .... 246 .... 214 392 .... 212 .... 392 .... 235 392 251. 432 Index Mitchell. Bill .... Mitchell, Bobby Mitchell. Cheryl . Mitchell. David . Mitchell. Jane . . Mitchell. Jenny Mitchell. John . Mitchell. Ken . . . Mitchell. Patricia Mitkrand. Francis Mitrovich. Sonya Mittelstadt. Matt Moeller. Gary Moffet. Mark . . . Mohn. James Moin. Wilson Moir. Debra Moizio. Richard Molitor, Arthur Monahan. Jr.. Richard Mondale, Walter Monks. David Montague. David . . . Monterio. Michael . . Montgomery, Chandra Montgomery, Daniel Montgomery. Emily . Montgomery. Gayle . Montgomery. Nancy Montgomery. Tom Moody, Rebecca Moon, Carol . . . Moon. Keith Mooney. Maureen Mooney, Peggy Moore. Chip .... 112 260. 392 .... 392 . . 392 . 308 .... 319 392 ... 293 .... 392 52 .... 228 .... 251 74 263. 392 248. 392 .... 270 .... 212 . . 392 .... 324 . 392 .. 54 . 392 . 392 . 330 . 216 392 ... 392 ....300 .... 220 .... 258 222. 392 318. 390 ... 336 ....213 .... 213 .. 251 Murphy. Mike 337 Murray. Lisa 226 Murray, Michael 393 Murray. Mike 263 Murray, S. John 393 Musat. Jenny 319 Mush. Mark 268 Mushkat. Steve . . . . 258 Moore. Donald 392 Moore. Doug 267 Moore. Evan 262. 392 Moore. Hattie 392 Moore. Lisa 392 Moore. Molly 302 Moore. Rosalie 318 Moore, Russell 392 Moore, Scott 101 Moorhead. Sean 243 Moragne. Brenda 392 Moran. Christa 225 Mordarski. Margaret .214,392 Morell, Ann 392 Moretta. John 245 Morgan, Anne 210, 220 Morgan. Clayton 326 Morgan. Kathy .... 226. 303 Morgan, Robin 392 Morgan, Sue 213 Morgan. Susan 392 Morganroth, Jeffrey 392 Moriarty. Kathleen 392 Moriarty. Tim 203 Morris, Al 267 Morris. David 184 Morris. Gretchen 392 Morris. Hal 77 Morris. Jamie 71. 124 Morris. Sarah 233 Morrison. Debra 392 Morrison, Kenneth 392 Morrissey, Maureen 392 Morrissey. Renae 212 Morrow. Steve 339 Morrow. Vicki 80 Morse. Wayne 392 Mortier, Renee 225 Morton. Greg 257 Moskowitz. Steve 330 Mosley, Audrey 392 Mostovoy. William 392 Mostola, Larry 333 Motschall. Thomas 392 Moulton. Kim 392 Mourad. Helen 328 Mousseau, Patti 392 Moy. Sabryna 302, 328 Moyer. Terry 392 Mozin, Laura 215 Mraz, John 326 Mrua. Andrew 331 Mubarak. Hosni 52 Muchln. Karen 215 Mudd, Roger 62 Mudge. Dawn 212 Mudler. Elton 226 Muellar, Laura 233 Mueller, Karen 392 Mueller, Kent 266. 393 Mui. Chris 216 Mukherje. Joia 393 Mularoni. Gabriella 393 Mulder, Bob 294 Muldoon. Tina 309 Mullaney. Laure 212 Mullen, Ann 393 Mulroney. Brian 54 Mulvihill. John 393 Mumbrue. Brad 340 Mun. Chul 393 Murch. Donna 236 Murlick. Bradley 248. 300 Murphy. Eddie 80 Murphy. Elton 228 Murphy. Gary 77 Murphy. J 325 Murphy. Kelly 214 Murphy. Michael 393 Music. Mark Muszynski, Teresa Muterspaugh, Liz Muth. Carol Myers, Dana Myers. Joe Myers. Melanie . . . Myers. Steve Mysliwiec. Karen .. 393 .. 216 .. 249 . . 213 ,. 220 . . 245 . 328 . . 246 . 393 Nacckel. Nancy Nachtrieb. Kim Nack, Jennifer Nadeau, Dave 222 338 220 243. 393 Naderi-Alizadeh. Babak . 393 Nadler. Amy 100 Naeckel. Nancy . 210, 222. 393 Naficy. Kiarazm 393 Naft. Juliet 89 Nagar. Bindy 393 Naglich. Mary Kay 319 Nagy. Elizabeth 329 Nahra, Tammie 236 Nash, Lori 393 Nash. Lori 393 Nashif. Joe 268 Nasser. Barb 319 Nath. Veena 194. 318 Nathanson. Keith 393 Nathanson. Mark 393 Nawrocki. Greg 332 Naylor. Clare 393 Naylor, Madeleine . 236. 237 Nazark, Natalie 303 Neal. Griff 256 Neal. Jamie 214 Neal. Joan 228 Neary, Martha 393 Nebroski. Sue 214 Nedelcovici. Lucius 393 Nederland. Robert 393 Nederlander, Eric . . . 273. 393 Neeley. Greta 309. 319. 393 Netf. Michael 394 Negr. Patty 225 Nehama. Maya 300 Nehr. Patty 329 Neidert. Jim 77 Neifach. Barbara 394 Neitsche, Eric 257 Nelson, Andrea 394 Nelson. Cheryl 214. 394 Nelson. David 394 Nelson. Ginny 217 Nelson. Greg 101 Nelson. Jim 73. 124 Nelson. Kim 234 Nelson. Nicole 340 Nelson. Paul 262 Nelson. Steven 394 Neme. Janice 340 Nesbitt. Christopher .... 394 Nettlow, Dawn 338 Neubauer, Tammy . 226. 329 Neuenkirch. Sheryl 300 Neuguth. Christopher ... 394 Neumann. Laurie .210, 233, 295, 394 Nevliep. Martin 184 Newbold, Jill . . 225. 303. 394 Newingham. Jeffrey 394 Newman. Carol 394 Newman. Carrie 319 Newman. Eric 260 Newman, Valerie . . 228, 394 Newton. Lisa 220. 319 Ng, Geok 394 Ng. Tiang-Hui 394 Ngai. Pekkan 257 Ngo, Doan 394 Ngo. Thach 394 Nguyen, Hanh 228 Nguyen. Minh 394 Nicholas. Arthur 394 Nicholas. Lisa 338 Nichols, Jackie 224 Nicholson. Cynthia 394 Nick. Amy 235 Nickerson. William 293 Nicolaou, Nicor 394 Nicols, Jackie 225. 328 Nieman, Jeffrey 394 Nieusma. William 394 Nicolaou, Nicor 394 Nicols, Jackie 225. 328 Ntoman. Jeffrey 394 Nieusma. William . . . Nilforoushan. Hamid Nnoblesdorf, Kathy . Noah, Chris Noelke. Jennifer Noon. Frederick Noordyke. Brian Nordberg. Mary Norden. Rick Nordgren. Sonia 210. 233. Norman, Jill Norment. Clarence . . Norris. Jeff Norris. Lawrence . . . Noser, Keith Noskin, Dennis Noskin, Randi Noskin, Scott Noteboon, William Noto, Maria Noto, Marie Novoa. Esther Novoa. Francisco . . . Nowak. Patricia Nowak. Paul Nowakowski, Maria . Nowinski, Jon Nubani, Zuhair Nugent. Veroniza . . . Nulk. Brett Nusbaum. Amy Nussel. Philip Nyboer. John Nyboer. Scott Nyren. David Nystuen. Christopher .... 394 . . . . 394 . . 222 ... 340 .... 394 .394 . ... . 294 .... 213 ... 239 292, 394 236. 394 .... 332 ... 394 .... 242 .... 394 .... 394 ... 394 .... 260 .... 324 .... 213 .... 213 ... 394 .... 394 . . . . 394 .... 256 ... 228 . 300 .... 331 .... 225 .... 340 ... 394 . . 332 246. 394 246. 394 ... 300 .. 394 O ' Brien, Carol Ann O ' Brien. Holly O ' Brien. Kara O ' Brien, Kathleen . O ' Brien, Nancy . . . O ' Brien. Terence . O ' Brien. Teresa . . O ' Callahan. Mike . O ' Connell, Lisa O ' Connell. Lisa O ' Connell. Robert . O ' Conner, Kathleen O ' Connor, Carroll . O ' Connor. Kathleen O ' Connor. Thomas O ' Connor. Tulie . . . O ' Donneli. Tim O ' Donovan. Mike . . O ' Grady. Deb O ' Keef. Pat O ' Leary. Bonzo . . . O ' Leary. Bruce O ' Neil. Tom O ' Neill. Ruth O ' Neill. Tip O ' Niell. Susan O ' Sullivan. Kelly . . . Oakley, George . . Oakley. Ingrid Oakley. Richard . . . Oas. Gary Oberlander, Sami . . Odenheimer. Shari . Odenweller, Lisa . . Odgen. Laura Odonald. Rickey . . . Ogrady, Naomi Oh. Ton Ohlinger, Mary Ojert, Catharian . . . Ojert, Catherina . . . Okin. Cyndi Oldani. Raymond . . Oldenburg. Christine Oleinick. Debbie . . . Olin, Peter Oliver. David Oik. Jill Oik, Julie Olmstead, Daniel . . Olson. Charles Olson, Dave Olson, Julie Olson, Karen Olson. Linda Olson. Pete Omarzu. Tim Omichinski. Jeffrey . Omlor. Christopher Onaga. Lisa Oneil, Christine Oneill. Susan Ong. Chai-Sidney . Ong, Eng-Liang . . . Ono. Yoko Opal. Thomas Oram. Lisa 328 . 87. 236 226 236 293 394 394 251, 254 318 394 394 233 62 236. 300 394 233 332 333 220 256 327 327 267 236 56 300 325 335, 337 236 394 332 215 395 236, 302 220 394 308 270 225 395 222 228 395 .... 395 235 293. 395 395 226 220 395 395 267 319 318. 395 303. 395 262 340 293. 395 324 292. 395 308. 394 394 395 395 62 395 308. 395 Orders, Kerri Orel. Timothy .... Orlan, Stacy Orlin, Jimmy Orloff, Jeffrey Orlove. Bill Orlowski, Daniel Orovitz. Judy Orr. Kendra Orr, Latanya Ortega. Daniel Ortega, Katherine . Ortez, Norma Ortis, Virginia Ortiz. Joseph Orwig, Brock Osborn, Drumm . . Osgood. Andrew . . Oshatz, Suzanne . Ostby, David Osterman. Mary . . Osterman, Mary Jo Ostrander, Leslie . Ostron, Michael . . Ostroskie. Linda . . Ostrow, Michael . . Ostrowski. Julia . . Oswald. Michele . . Otero. Susie On. Tracy Otte. Cynthia .... Otten. Dawn Ottens. Donald . . . Otto. Doug Otto. Mark Ouellette. Chris . . . Outlaw. Teresa . . . Outlaw. Vivienne . . Overmann, Suzanne Overmeyer. Deelynn Owen. Jen Owen. Kip Owens, Oliver .... Owwals. Scott . . . Ozaki. Carol Ozan. Kevin 226 395 216 273 395 336, 337 308 215 225 336. 339 53 57 395 180 395 101 246 395 235 270. 395 395 236 228, 308 396 396 273 396 396 338 234 396 233. 396 250, 396 248 396 338 223 227 .... 328 . 234. 319 220 245 89 250 396 396 P Pace. Jill 338 Pachota. Ed 396 Paciorek. John 396 Packman. Stephen 396 Packwood. Sarah 236. 396 Padar. Karen 396 Padilla. Judy 396 Page. Dan 262, 263 Page. Scott . 5. 6. 292, 307. 396 Pahl. Mary 396 Pak. Cheryl 138 Palazzolo. Jack .... 309. 396 Palisin. Jeffrey 309 Palisin. Jennifer .... 236. 396 Palisin, Tom 337 Paliwoda, Diane 396 Palkowski. Jacqueline 225. 300 Pallisin. Jeff 262 Palmer. Arnold 59 Palmer. Finn 336 Palmer. Margaret 319 Palmer. Mark 256. 396 Palmer. Sandra 396 Palopoli. Mike 265 Paluszny, Mark 301 Palvas, Karyn 233 Panah, Marjan 214 Pando. Jerome 396 Panetta, Lisa 80. 396 Pang. Teresa 228 Pankowski. Marlena .... 396 Papermaster. Dan 267 Papich, Maria 234 Papineau, Charles 396 Pappas, Donald 396 Pappas. George 300 Pappas. Victoria 236.300.396 Papsdorf, Jon 246. 396 Paradise. Steve 273 Pardi. Mary Ellen 216 Pardi. Rose Ann 216 Parikha. Samir 396 Parise. Julie 225 Parizek. Debi 236, 335, 338 Park. Catherine 318 Park. Jaewoo 300 Park. Kevin 249. 396 Park, Laurel 84, 94. 396 Park. Scott 256 Park. Yong 396 Parker. Adam 203 Parker. Andrew 396 Parker. Diane 302 Parker. Eric 266 Parko. Susan 212 Parks. Steve 246 Parola. A. Todd Parr. Kim Parrish, Amy Parrot, Sue Parsons. James .... Parsson. Jeffrey .... Parzyck, Timothy Pascoe, Craig Pascut, Dave Pasricha, Preeti .... Passage. Catherine . Passon. Connie .... Pastor. Stephen .... Pastoriza. Celia .... Pastroff. Sanford . . . Patbtzski, Dimitri . . . Patel, Maitray Patel, Mamta Patel, Rajnish Patel, Shealeshkumar Patrick, Carol Patron, Andrew .... Patterson. Debra . . Patterson. Jan Patterson. Pat Patterson, Patrick . . Patterson, Robin . . . Patterson, Stephanie Patton, Bill Patton, Jim Patton, William Pattullo. Matt Paul. Kristen Paul II. John Pauley. Jane Pauley, Linda Paulin. R. T Pawlic. Sandy Payment. Michael . . Payne. Ronald Payne. Tom Payton. Scott Peake. Jeffrey Pearlman. Otis Pearlman. Patrick . . Pearlstein. Brian .... Pearlstein. Maria . . . Pearson. Chris Pearson, Cyndee . . . Pearson, Steve Peck. Marty Pecoraro. Jon Pederson, John ... Peel, Sue Peirson, Neil Pelletier. Michael . . Penberthy. Philip . . Pendry, Deborah . . Peng, Benjamin ... Penn. Mike Penner, Wendy Pennimen, Dee .... Penrod, Scon Peow. Ho Woon ... Pepiin, Carrie Pepper, Claude Percy. Charles Peres. Shimin Pergament. Lisa Perigo. Michael . 299. Peritz. Julie Perkins. Jeanne Perkins. Kenneth . . . Perlman. Heidi Perlman. Itzhak Perlow. Lloyd Perry, Jack Perry, John Perry, Rick Perry, Susan Perryman. Bob Pesman, Robin Pesso, Victor Petermann. Tom . . . Peters, John Peters, Lori Peters, Raymond . . . Peterson. Gary Peterson. Gregory . . Peterson. Jeffrey Peterson. Judy Peterson. Mary Ann Peterson, Sara Petrella. Patricia Petrulio. Dawn Petrusha. Lisa Pettit. Dan Pevac. Leslie Pezzetti. Tom Pteffer. Michael Pleiffer, Dave Pfeiffer, Jayne Pfeitfer, John Pteil. Eric Pflieger. Steven Philbrick. Pam Philipsborn. Lisa Phillippi, Mary Ann . Phillips, Beth Phillips. Dawna Phillips. Jeanne Marie Phillips. Johathan . . . Phillips. Juliet Phillips. Lisa Phillips. Sean 184 .... 214 .... 396 ....214 . . . . 396 .... 333 ... 396 . . 396 251. 254 .... 213 . . . . 396 ... 396 .... 396 ... 319 .... 396 .... 337 . 396 .... 396 .... 396 ... 396 80 .... 396 293. 397 . ... 217 .268 . . . . 397 ... 397 ... 325 . . . . 256 ... 327 ... 397 .... 245 . . . . 328 52 63 . ... 318 . . 256 .... 214 . 397 . . 397 . . 330 .... 397 .... 397 . 244 . 397 . . 324 .... 233 ... 397 ... 223 .... 337 .... 340 .... 339 .... 301 80 .... 340 . . 397 .... 397 . . 397 . 397 .... 251 .... 235 214. 328 . 268 . . 340 222. 397 56 55 54 . 397 398. 309 .... 216 ... 233 . 398 398 .... 190 .... 273 .... 251 .... 256 .... 251 .... 398 66 .... 398 300. 398 .... 258 .... 398 .... 398 .... 398 ... 398 .... 398 251. 398 .... 212 398 212, 325 398 .... 222 ... 303 .... 184 .... 222 .262 . . 398 . 256 226 ... 330 . 248 ... 327 . . 325 398 . . 325 . 332 216. 398 398 398 .... 214 . . . . 225 ., 243 Phillips, Sheila Philpps. Hal ... Phoeniz. Martha Picardel. Chelo Pickard. Bradley Picket!, Colleen Picking. Dave Picking. Sue Pickornik. Sherrie . . . Pienta. Dina Pierce. Charlie Pierce, Richard Pierce. Suzanne Pierson. Chris Pietrowski, Dennis . . Pike. Wayne Pilch. Carolyn Pillai, Gita Pillsbury. Ann Pincus, Mark Pine. Siobhan Pines. Allison Pinkham. Lucinda . . Pipe. Gregory Pipp, Walter Pippen, Jeffery Pippin. Ronald Pitera. Robert Pittel. Jeff Pittman. Roxanne . . Pizzo. Karen Plait, Phil Plampin. Christopher Plant. Alan Plante, Craig Planner. Beth Pleohn. Kyle Plesser, Stuart Plevin, Andrew Plitt. Dan Plotnick. Elizabeth . . Plotnick. Suzanne . . Plumpe, Bill Pochis, Nancy Poffenberger, Dwight Pohlod, Mike Poirier, Scott Polacheck. Lori Jean Polard, Dave Polasek, Petra Polay, Ken Poledink. Ann Polen. Greg Pollack, Howard Pollard, David Pollins, Suzanne Pollins. Suzie Pollock, Glen Pollock, James Pomeranz. Bruce . . . Pomeroy III. Paul . . . Pompos, Bonnie . . . Poore. Kelleen . 300, Popieluzsko. Jerzy . Poplar, Kristen Popowitz. Greg Porter. Andrew Porter. Charlotte Porter, Donald Porter, Harlotte Porter, James Porter, Rob Porter. Stu Portis. Caroline Portman. Dan Portman. Jill Portnay. Larry Portnoy. Lawrence . Posont. Fred Posthuma, Dan Poston. David Potbury. John Potchynok, Dave . . . Potter, Joan Potter, Kathryne Potts. Eileen Poulianakis. John . . . Povich, Susan Powar. Sherri Powaser, Jeff Powers. Peggy Powers. Sean Poy. Lisa Pozal, Steve Pozy. James Pozza. Jayelene .... Prakken. Scon .... Pramuk. Dave Prasad. Lisa Prathikanti. Radha . Predhan. Hemant . . Predhomme, Jim . . Preven. Eric Price. Amy Price. Roshunda Priest. Jenny Prill. Susan Primak, Tony Prince. Ian Princing, John Prindle. Debbi Prins. Doug Prins. Jonathan . . . Pritz. Linda Prpber, Michael . . . .. .. 216 ....340 303. 339 ....216 . . . . 398 398 ... 246 ... 220 236 ... 228 .... 337 . . 398 . 308 .... 257 .... 398 .... 398 .... 222 .... 398 .... 398 .... 340 .... 214 .... 215 .... 398 . , . . 398 .... 266 .... 398 .. .. 340 .398 .... 270 ... 329 228. 302 .... 334 ... 398 . . . . 398 . . . . 398 .... 398 .... 398 .... 398 300 257. 398 .398 . 398 .... 184 . 398 . . . 266 . . . . 246 ... 398 ... 398 . . . . 293 . . . . 236 336. 337 . . . . 338 .... 301 .... 273 . 398 ... 398 217. 249 266. 398 .... 246 .... 398 398 335. 339 308. 398 54 . 225 268 ... 399 399 399 .... 217 . . . . 399 . 256 . . . . 265 .... 215 .... 301 .... 215 ... 267 399 . . . . 399 .... 294 .... 499 .... 327 256 309. 399 .... 399 .... 399 .399 . . . . 399 .399 . . . . 293 236. 399 . 332 . . 329 256 . 309 225. 399 89 . . 262 . . . . 308 ... 399 .... 399 .... 339 . 399 ... 220 .309 .... 212 309, 399 324 . . 267 .... 250 ... 328 294 399 226 260 Index 433 Probst, Julie Procter, Janice Proietti, Louis Prokopowicz, Peter Prost, Beth Prost. Kathryne Prybil, Matthew . . . Prybil. Dave Prychodko, Andrew Pryor, Richard Pryor, Timothy Pufahl. Bob Pugh, Jody Pulkownik. Robert . Punch, Gina Purchis. Catherine . Purtan, Jacqueline . Pusar, Susan Puszar. Michelle . . . Putansu, Lisa Putney, Tim Putz, Raymond Pyle, Kirsten Pynnonen, Ed Pyzik. Paula 222. 399 399 308 399 224. 225 236. 399 324 262 303 60 400 324 400 400 225 400 400 400 222 400 327 334 222 293 .. 400 R . 210, Raar. Jon .......... Rabago, Ronald Rabbani. Roya ..... Rabbiner. Dave ..... Rabette, Cynthia . . . Raden. Julie ....... Radlick, Ken ....... Radwanski, Catherine Ratlel. Betsy ....... Ratfo. David ....... Raffo, Shelley ..... Rafter. Mary Jo Rattery. Sheila ..... Ragini, Monica ..... Ragland, Debra . 227, Rahal, Roland ...... Raihala, John ...... Raimi, Cheryl ...... Raisor, William ..... Raleigh, Susan ..... Ramirez, Sergio , . . Ramos. Carlos .... Ramos. Eileen Ramsdell, Craig Randall. Jessica Randall, Tom Randel, David Randell, Paul Randhawa, Tony Rands. Carolyn Ransford. Mike Ransom, Robert . Rao. Pravin Rao, Sandeep Rasnick. Andrea . Ratliff, Melanie Rattenbury. Jerry Rau. James Rauer. Karen Rauwerda, Jon Ravikant. Neeju Ravwerda, Jon Ray. Julie Ray. Mitchell Raymond. Nura . Raynes. Ailyson . Rdzanek, Caroline Reaume, Anne .. Reaume, Timothy Reaves. Cynthia . Reaves. Missi Reaves. Pamela . Reay, Krista Rechsteiner. Scott Recla. Julie ..... Redman, Dewey . Redofsker. Beth . Reed, Becky .... Reed. Catherine . Reed, Cindy Reed, Crystal Reed, Molly . . . . 256 . . . . 293 ... 400 . . . . 330 . . . . 296 . . . . 226 . . . . 324 .. 400 .... 235 .... 400 .... 213 89 .... 400 .... 339 336, 400 .... 400 .... 300 .... 400 .... 268 .... 400 53 265. 400 226. 400 .... 262 .... 215 .... 251 .. 400 .... 245 .... 301 .... 220 .... 338 ....400 .... 243 .... 308 220. 400 .... 400 .... 337 .... 400 401 .... 401 .... 233 .... 268 .... 297 .... 401 .... 401 .... 338 .... 401 .... 336 .... 401 .... 308 .... 234 401 325 292 325 184 215 236 401 223 401 .. 319 Reed. Pamela . . Reed, Teresa . . Reese. Dawd Reeve. Donovan Reeves, Lisa Reeves, Martha Refy, Bob Regiani. Barb 401 .. 401 .. 326 .. 331 .. 328 .. 180 . 265 . 334 Rehbein, Tracy 401 Reichart. Paula Fteichert, Paula . . Reid. Ellen Reid. Marlene Reid, Robert Reidel, Lynne Reider, Andrea . . . Reifies. Stacy Reifler, Michael . . . Reilly. Dave Rein, Russ Reindel IV, George Reinders, James . . Reinhardt, Alanson Reinhart. Julia Reinhart. Mike Reinhart. Steve . . . Reisig, Lori Reiss, Mark Rellford, Richard . Rembisz, Amy . . . Remes, Rick Remes, Robin Reminga. Christine Reminga, Jay Rench, Jill Renfrew. Kathy . . . Renner, Julie Rennie, Chris Reno, Dave Reno, Mitchell Renshaw, Mike . . . Rentz. Anne Repischak. Anita . Resch, Rhone Retton. Mary Lou Revnew. Bob Reyman, Dominica Reyman, Mena . . Reynolds, Deron . . Reynolds. Laura . . Reynolds, Lori 88 . 89, 226 216 401 401 225 401 236 401 257 71 401 401 330 401 250 250 319 333 112 115 273 225 309, 318 334 233. 309 233 234 337 265 340 268 401 325 327 59 257 401 80 330 328 . . 401 Reynolds. Tom 246 Rhew. David Rhoades, Peggy .... Riberi, David ....... Rice, Eric .......... Rice, John ......... Rice. Kathy ....... Rice. Sandy ........ Rich, Dawn ........ Rich, Debra ........ Rich, Michele ...... Richard III. Arthur . . Richards, Art ....... Richards, Dan ...... Richards, Peter ..... Richardson, Bruce . . Richardson, Catherine Richardson, Thomas Richardson, Timothy Richart, Patrick . . . Richer!. Peter ..... Richman, Gayle 330 .. 225 .. 333 .. 401 .. 401 .. 325 .. 214 ... 84 .. 235 .. 309 . 330 .. 262 .. 251 .. 401 .. 303 .. 401 . . . . 401 41 246. 401 .... 330 ., 235 Richmond, Jeff 273 Richter, Bill 303 Richter, Leslie 222 Richter, William 401 Rick, Peter 324 Rick, Peter J . ' . 401 Rickard, Laura 401 Rickman, Scott 243 Riedel, Brian 401 Riegler. Matt 338 Rielge, Donald 58 Rierson. George 337 Rifat. Sami 256 Riffel. Karen . . Rifkin, Andy . . Riggs. Karen . . Riggs. Pam . . . Righter, Deric Riker, Michelle Riley, Alison, . . Riley. Dave . . . Riley, Kevin . . . Riley. Michael Riley, Rob Ringel. Judith Rinke, Dan Rioux. Jennifer Risk. Amy . . . Risto, Laura . . Ritchist. Charlie Ritten. Myrna Rivard, Diane Rivard, John . Rivera, Michael Rivers, Garland Roach, Sally . Roach, Thomas Roark, Martha Roarty, Kathleen 296, 401 273 .... 226, 329 226 . . . . 300. 401 216 300. 318. 401 402 300 324 257 402 334 84 220 216, 296. 402 340 402 236 333 402 71 299 157 328 402 Rob. Steve 256 Robbins. Harlan 273 Robbins, Monte 126 Roberts. Dan 87 Roberts. Allison 402 Roberts. Beth 402 Roberts. Byron .... 242. 402 Roberts. Dave 267, 293 Roberts, Ellen 215 Roberts, Jeffrey 402 Roberts, Lisa 338 Roberts. Rachel 402 Roberts. Ralph 402 Roberts. Shauna 236 Roberts. Stephen 402 Robertson. Daniel 402 Robertson, Marcia 402 Robertson, Marcy 225 Robeson, Mike 245 Robins, Susan 402 Robinson, Chris 402 Robinson, Jeffrey 402 Robinson, Jim 250 Robinson, Lynda 338 Robinson, Ralph 402 Robinson, Valerie 227 Robson. John 402 Rocchio, John 402 Rocha, Wendy 214. 402 Rochlen, Leslie 329 Rochman, Dan 250 Rockwell, Gaye 402 Rockwell, Sarah 226 Rockymore. Leslie . . 112, 292 Rodee, Sylvia 402 Roden, Dave 248 Rodgers, James 402 Rodney, Jeffrey 402 Rodwan, Laura .. 212 Roe, Kenneth 301 Roe, Tracy 340 Roehl, Michele 212 Roethel, William 403 Rofick. Konee 338 Rofick. Konee Elana 336 Rogers. Bill 262 Rogers, Julie 234, 403 Rogers, Martha 80 Rogers, Max 265 Rogers, Steven 403 Roggenbuck. Joan . . 20. 338 Rogler, Cressa 338 Rogowski, Richard 309 Rohacz. Genia 319 Rohfeld. Sylvia 300 Rohrback. Susan 403 Rohs, Tom 333 Roitman. Marienne 403 Roland, Dick 248 Roland. Richard 403 Rolnick, Michael 273 Romano, Anne 403 Romatowski, Marie 318 Romfh, Karen 334 Romick, Elisabeth 339 Romig, Barb 222 Ronan, John 267 Ronan, Kristin 213 Ronca, Erika 403 Roney. Susan 296 Rongaus. Christa 220 Rood. Anne 220. 319 Rooks, Jon 294 Roopas, John 403 Rooth. Terri 403 Rose. Daniel 403 Rose. Gary 403 Rose. Gerard 145, 146 Rose, Mitch 101 Rose. Tony 256 Roselli. Sally 213 Rosen, Adam 403 Rosen, Carolyn 403 Rosen, Gayle 403 Rosen. Michelle 329 Rosen, Wendy 215 Vosenbaum, Steven 403 Rosenberg. Dave 260 Rosenberg, Jeff 260 Rosenberg, Karen 215 Rosenberg, Lawrence . . . 403 Rosenberg, Mindy 235 Rosenberg, Scott 260 Rosenblum, Leonard .... 403 Rosenteld, Amy 403 Rosenfeld, Nancy 403 Rosenstock, Joan 235 Rosenthal, Amy 235 Rosenthal, Beth . . . 295. 403 Rosenthal, Brenda 403 Rosenwasser, Mitchell . . . 403 Rosenzweig, Andy 203 Rosewarne, Amy 233 Rosinski. Shell 234 Rosner, Jeannette 236 Rosner, Rachel 302 Ross, Annette 403 Ross. Ginger 214 Ross. Greg 6 Ross. Jon 101. 260 Ross, Michael 330 Ross. Ricky 265 Rossen, Leslie 325 Rosser. Andrea .... 228, 404 Rosser, Maureen 404 Rosser. Patricia . . . Roth. Stacy Rothbart, Jackee Rothbart, Julie Rothermel. Thomas Rothman, Rick Rothman, Shereen . Rothman. Stefi Roty, Bob 404 ... 235 .... 215 .... 404 243, 404 273, 404 .... 235 .... 233 .. 265 Rouman, Samuel 404 Rowe, Laura Rowland, Craig . . Royer, John Rozman, Catherine Rubie, Stephanie Rubin, Martha . . . Rubinstein. Adam Rubinstein. Judy . Rubinstein. Robert Ruby, Lauren . . . Ruddock. Lori . . . Ruddy. Rae Rudy. Gerard Ruhl. Anna .... Rumsey. Kirk . . . Rundle, Debra . . Ruohonen, Karyn Ruprich. Jeffrey Rush, Eugen . . . Rush, Gwendolyn Ruskin. Adam - Russ, Wanda . . . Russell, Andrea Russell. Chris .... 404 .... 339 90 .... 404 212. 328 404 .... 404 .... 213 .... 404 .... 404 222 339 . 112, 292, 404 404 244, 404 236, 404 .... 236 267, 404 .... 242 404 .... 404 .... 147 217 .. 329 Russell, Jeff 300 Russell, Robert . . . Russell, Scott Rutledge. John . . . Rutsch, Nancy . . . Ruzzin. Greg Ruzzin, Mark Ryan, Anne Ryan. Jacqueline Ryan. Patty Ryan, Jr., Thomas Rydell, Tim 404 257 251, 404 404 244 244, 404 307 222, 325 236 405 .. 300 Ryner III, Gerald Thomas Rysso, Eileen . 337 . 228 S Saam. Christopher . Saavedra, Rosario . . Saavedra, Rosary . . . Sabty. John Sabty. Monica Sachs. Brad Sachs, Karen Sachs, Lisa Sacks, Barbara Sadis, Steve Saffee, Greg Sage, Sherrie Sagorski, Dawn Sahijdale, Walter . . Sakkas. Kosta Salah. Nadim Salata, Shawn Salazar, Tressa .... Salerno, Deborah . . Salerno. Julia Salisbury, John Salle. Kiane Salmer, Vicki Salob. Pete Salowich, Scott . . . Salowitz, Lynne . . . Salzano. Loretta . . . Salzer, Melodie Salzman, Barbara . Samantrai, Rejee . . Samaritan , The . Samosa. Anasiasio SatfiOSiuk, Nina . . . Sampliner. Martha Sams. Terri Samueison, Dayna . Sanabria. David . . . Sandberg, Sharon . Sanders, Eric Sanders. Wendy . . . Sanderson, Leslie . . Sandon, Darren . . . Sandoz. Jennifer . . Sandres, Christopher .Sanweiss, Stuart . . Sanford. Steven . . . Sant ' Angelo. Derek Sanutol. Lisa Saper, Julie Sarafa, Angela Sarafa, Anita Sarafa, Maher . . 266, 405 .... 405 300 .... 324 .... 318 .... 273 .... 405 300 235 273 405 329 325. 405 405 405 405 222. 405 319 302 329 332 216 212 260 405 213 300 302 235 405 181 53 325 235 405 100 339 405 . 77. 256 325 328 337 405 .... 405 405 405 270 329 215 220. 405 222 331 Sarotte. Christopher Sarotte, Julie Sasari, Lisa Sass, Christin Sauer, Mark Saunders, Catherine Saunders. Pam Saurer, Kaye Savage. Jeanne . . . Savage. Susan Savas, Zachary Savinski, Janice . . . Savona, Lucy Sawatary, Atomu . . Sawyer. Diane Sawyer. Sue Saxe, Harriet Sayer. James Saylor, Stanley Saylor, Susan Sayre, Rita Scaggs, Autumn . . . Scales, Robin Scalier, Mary Beth . Scamperle, Paul . . Scarcelli, Jim Schade, Melissa . . . Schaeffer, Sue Schaeffer. Susan . . Schamp, Steve Schans, Anne Schanz, Todd Schaper, Paula Scharf. Steve .... 405 .... 319 .... 319 .... 233 .... 247 .... 405 .... 223 .... 216 .... 234 .... 405 .... 405 .... 405 335, 340 .... 331 62 .... 329 .... 405 .... 326 .... 337 .... 212 .... 405 .... 302 .... 405 .... 328 309, 405 . . 63. 74 .... 405 217 405 244 210. 216 405 .... 405 .. 243 Schamberger, Kathy 235. 309 Schedler, Brenda . . . 228. 300 Scheffler, Daniel 326 Schefke. Judith 318 Scheib, Merion 405 Scheid. Paul 405 Scheid, Randy 331 Schell. Melissa 405 Schensul. Stephanie .... 222 Scherer. Alisa 228, 293 Scherer. Eva 318 Scherer, Julie . 228, 295. 405 Schermerhorn. Greg . . Scherr, Kelly Scheuner, Donalyn Schiller, Beth Schiller, Colin Schiller, Pam Schimmelpfenneg, Carol Schlafly, Phyllis Schlang, Leigh Schlater, Mark Schlesinger, Carole . . . Schlossbach, Russ Schlukebir, Cynthia . . . Schlukebir. Laurie Schmidt, Cathy Schmidt. Hilary Schmidt, Leslie Schmidt, Mike Schmidt, Robert Schmidt, Susan Schmitt. Stephen Schnaufer, Eric Schneberger, Steve . . Schneider. Betsy .... Schneider, Karena Schneider. Kristen Schneider, Kurt Schneider, Lisa Schneider, Missi Schnell, Paul Schnelz, Rebecca . . . Schoenberg, Paula . . Schoenberg. P.J Schoenfeld. Eric Schoenhals. Juliann . . Scholnick, Alan Scholnick. Lisa Scholten, Brian Schork, Peter Schrag, Joel Schrand, Cathey .... Schrayer. Deborah . . . Schreiber. Rodd Schroeder, Bill Schroeder. Sue Schrosbree, Bill Schrosbree, Bill 256 .. 405 .. 226 .. 405 .. 340 .. 226 . 405 ... 55 215 248 308 332 405 212 84 213 319 243 405 405 405 307 324 329 234 210 251 328 212 405 228 405 228 260 405 273 235 405 300 300 216 406 . . . 90, 91 57 80, 84, 96 .a Schrupp, Mark 308 Schteingart, Miriam Schtokai, Barbara Schueler, John . . Schueller. Pamela Schuetz. Lisa . . . Schulefand. Keith Schultz. Bill Schultz, Lorey 406 236, 329 300 225, 406 406 260. 406 245 .. 234 Schultz, Louis 406 Schultz, Sara Schultz, Todd Schulz, James . . . Schuman. Daniel . Schumann. Gisela Schut. Debbie Schwanbeck. Amy Schwartz, Adam . . Schwartz. Al Schwartz. Andrew 406 . . 340 . . . 406 . . . 406 .. . 228 . .. 214 ... 319 406 248 .. 406 Schwartz. Arnold 406 Schwartz. Bradley 406 Schwartz. Christine 406 Schwartz. Christy . . 100. 101 Schwartz. George 406 Schwartz. Jay 300 Schwartz. Jeffrey 333 Schwartz. Jimmy 273 Schwartz, Karen 215.234.296 Schwartz. Rebecca 328 Schwartz, Robert 327 Schwartz. Sandy 235 Schwartz. Steve 406 Schwartzberg, Randy . . . 260 Schwarzkopf, Frederic . . 406 Schwarzkopf. Kelly 406 Schwein. Valerie 406 Sciarr ino. Jamie 406 Scissors, Derek 300 Sclang, Leigh 215 Scott, Sara 406 Scratano, Elissa . . . 226, 406 Scribner, Judith 406 Scully. Andrea 100, 292. 406 Scussel. Michael 406 Seaholm, Karen 325 Scales, Robin 227 Sebo, Daniel 406 Seegert, Alicia 80 Seibel, Mario 236 Seller, Mary Beth 210 Seilkop. Jeff 256 Seitz, Mark 251 Selby, John 58 Sell, Kevin 406 Seiko, Allison 406 Sell, Laurie 328 Selleke, Karen 300 Sellgren, Jennifer 228 Selvala, Amy 233 Sengos, Eleni 309 Sengupta, Sumit 266 Senker, Lesa 216 Sennowitz. Irene 406 Sepetys, John 326 Serrins, Cathy 406 Serverson. Todd 82 Sevcik. Matthew . . . 262, 239 Sewell. Charles 406 Shafer, Howard 406 Shafer, Leslie 223 Shaffer. Scott 326 Shaffer, Sharon .... 225. 319 Shafren. Steve 267 Shaftel. Mike 260 Shah. Chandra 406 Shah. Maulesh 406 Shah, Vijaykumar 406 Shales, Michael 406 Shaller. Russel 293 Shanabrook, Michael . 406 Shankel, Jill 225 Shannette, Karen 406 Shanor, Sheryl 234 Shapin, Andy 267 Shapiro, Fred 406 Shapiro, Harold 21 Shapiro, Helene 406 Shapiro, Karen 213 Shapiro, Leslie 406 Shapiro, Lisa 235, 406 Shapiro, Steve 260 Shapiro, Vivian 20 Sharp, Doug 256 Sharp, Ken 339 Sharton, Jim 90 Shatney, Jeanne ... 214. 406 Shatusky, Ann 214 Shaumberger. Katy 235 Shaw, Daniel 406 Shaw. David 406 Shaw. Liz 234 Shaw, Michael 406 Shaw. Ted 257 Shaw. Theodore 406 Shawaker, Scott 406 Shay, Maria 233 Shaya, Linda 407 Shea. Ann 236 Sheahan, Bill 256 Shedd. Sally 220 Sheehan, Ed 243 Sheehan, William 330 Sheeran, Martha . . . 210, 220 Sheftel, Lisa 212 Shelan, Greg 257 Shelppardson, Kenneth . . 326 Shelton, Jacuqeline 407 Shelton, Leisa 302. 328 Shelton, Martina 407 Shembarger, Kristine .... 407 Shembarger. Patricia . 293. 407 Shennethe. Karen 214 Sheperd. Terri 100 Shephard. Jennifer 407 Sher. Fred 324 Sher, May 407 Sheramy. Felice 215 Shere. Craig 300 Sheridan, Dan 251 Sherman. Carolyn 214 Sherman. Craig 330 Sherman. Ellen 407 434 Index Sherman. Jennifer Sherman, Julie Sherman. Kara Sherman. Kara Lynn Sherman. Carolyn . Sherrin, Cindy , Sherry. Janice Shersmith, Julie . . . Sherwood, David Sherwood, Julie Sherwood. Ruth Sherwood, Todd . - . Shevzofl, Laura . . . Shield. Mary Kay . Shields, Ann Shields, Jean Shields, Mike Shier. Kristine .... 212 .... 407 ... 325 .... 212 .... 407 .... 407 ... 407 329 266. 300 .... 407 .407 407 . 236 . . 220 228 407 262 222 407 Siegel. Joshua . . . 407 407 Skocelas, Lisa Skochdopole, Mark . Skotcher. Jay Skotzke, Nancy Skrola, Mary Skrzynski, Louis Skupski. Marran Slabbekoorn, Scott . Slais. Thomas Slakter. Julie Slaughter IV. Sam . . Slauson. Ellen Slaviero, Susan .... Sleder, Ted Sledz. Karen Stezak. Braden ... 408 .... 250 408 .408 .... 408 .... 408 .... 408 294. 408 .... 408 .... 233 .... 408 .233 236. 408 .... 408 .220 .... 262 Smith Matt 260 233 409 228 250 409 409 300 409 296 244 409 247 409 409 329 409 184 340 409 409 273 214 324 409 258 409 409 260 268 336 410 410 410 410 331 216 410 309 410 410 410 260 410 260 410 216 410 319 410 308 214 410 293 .W Sorensen. Thor Sorenssen. Johan Sorgan. Michelle . . Sorstokke, Len . . . Sosnowski. Sandy Sotiroff Keith 410 300 235 410 236 266 Stead. Leslie Stearns. Kathryn . . Steele. Andrew .... Steele. Frederick . . Steele. Jr.. Frederick Steen. Elizabeth . . . Steenstra. Jack . . Steenstrup. Cathrine Stefan, Rob Stefan, Suan Steffen, Chris Stefko. John Stegeman, Ray Steiger, Jana 411 411 411 411 ... 411 191 294 .338 265. 267 234 243 411 411 328 411 Smith. Melanie 115, Smith. Micheal Smith, Naomi Smith Peter Siegel. Sheila .... Siew. Augustine . . Sigillito. Theresa . . Sikes, Jennifer . . . Sikora Suzie 236 407 407 234 217 Smith. Peter Smith. Philip Smith. Richard Smith. Robin Smith. Shelia E Smith. Snuffy Smith. Stephanie Smith, Steve 239. Smith. Steven L 410 Silagi. Robert 408 Sotok. Jeff 256 333 228, 410 410 213 410 230 324 410 410 410 260 260 214. 410 410 . 309, 410 410 300 . 297. 410 84 410 410 410 270 Silber. Sheri Silberg. Lauren . . . Silberman. Jennifer Silberwzeig. Lloyd Silfen, Jane Silver. Bill Silver. Debra Stiver, Karolyn .... Silverman, Amy Silverman. Elisa . . Silverstein. Bill Simmons. Joanna Simmons. Ryan . . . Simon. Ellissa 408 215 328 260 89 260 335. 338 215. 308 215, 226 408 260 408 408 408 302 Spadaro, Sumner . Spahr. Mark Spalding. Laura . . Spaly, Douglas . . . Spangler Spearing. Dane . . . Spearman. Jeffrey Specter. Scott . . . Spector, Kim Spector, Marc Spector. Scott . . . Speer, Laurie Spellman. Robert . Spencer, Holley . Spencer. Lisa .... Spezia, Bob Spielman, Caryn . . Spierling. Debbie . Spilman, Daniel . . Spindle. Bill Splichal. Ivan Smith. Steven N Smith Terri Stein. Jennifer Stein Marta 235 235. 411 411 225 324 329 248 411 Slk. John .... 181 408 Smith. Thomas Stein, Rebecca .... Steinberg. Maureen Steinberg. Neil Steinmetz. Lara . . . Steketee. John Slota, Scott .408 303 Smith. Tommy Smith, William Smith-Moore, Michele .... 295, 308. Smithson, Fred Smolinski. Jeanne Shin. Grace Shin Patrick 220 330 Small. Andy Smarch. Nancy Smela. Susan Smerza. David .... Smiley. Anne Smiley. Michael . . . Smirnow. Nancy . . . Smith. Amy Smith Beth .... 273 .408 .408 .... 408 .... 339 273 222 409 235. 309 5 Shindler, Steven . . . 407 407 Shmuter. Gene Shoemaker, Deborah Shoflick. Steve .... 324 308 260 333 268 Stempel. James . . . Stempel, Jim Stempien, Robert . . Stempin. Julie Stephens. David . . . Stephens. Elizabeth Stephens. Mark . . Stephenson. Jan . . Stept. Mark Stern. Beth Stern. Deb 411 260 410. 411 411 293. 411 411 411 59 300 234, 411 220 215 411 332 411 228 55 Simon. Penny Simpson. Ron .... Simpson, Stacey . . Sims. Lisa Sims III. Grant . . . Sinai. Todd 222 81 228 408 242 260 300 Snow. Kathleen Snow, Thomas Shore. Kenneth . . . Shore. Paul Shetland. Andy . . Shotwell. Mark .... Shrosbree. William . Shubert. Linda Shubitowski. Judith 407 407 260 251 497 215 302 407 Smith, BUI Smith. Blake 409 Sincich, Alan Sinclair, Stephen . Sinclair, Steve Sincoff, Andrea . . Sinder. Scott Sine. Chris Sing. Mary 292 408 247 328 Smith. Brian Smith. Bruce 332 326 Sporer. Mike Spowart. George . Spritzer. Dinah . . . Sproat Sally 330 265. 267 212 319 Snyder. Michael Smith. Carol Smith, Carole Smith, Cassandra . . Smith, Cednc 216 234. 318 308 409 Stern. Lauren Stern. Lawrence . . . Stern. Robert Sternberg. Steven . 408 256 217 217 Sobel. Robert Sobocinski, Aaron Sobran, Laura Sodergren. David Sofferin. Robin . 222. 300, Soglin. Jonathan Sokolsky. Anne Solberg. Paul Solcick. Ray Solomon. Beth Solomon, Ed Solorzano. Raul Soloy. Mary Beth Solymos. Nelly .... 325. Spyro Gyro 185 258 Shulz. Thomas ... 266 215 Smith. David Smith. Dawn 409 302 Stablein. Paul I 267 410 Shumay, Rob 243. 300 273 Singer. Sheryl Singh, Sharad Singletary, Kim Sinshetmer. Ann . . . Sipher, Joe Sippell, Kimber 300. 309 408 214 408 267 214 Smith. Deanne .... Smith. Douglas .... Smith. Eric Smith. Garrett Smith, Glenn Smith. Heather .... Smith. Holly 409 270 324 332 409 234 228 Stahl. Dianne Stahl. Marlene . . . Stahl, Timothy . . . Stahle. Bill Stakoe. Daniel . . . Stallworth, Synne . Stamatakos. Philip Staneluis. Mark . . . Staniforth. Lynne Stanley. John Stapleton, Kristin . Stapleton. Wayne Starman. Wendy . . 233. 410 410 410 256 309 410 411 324 214 . 265. 411 411 242 215 325 Sternlicht David 332 Shuster. Jean Shuta. Bill Shute. Lynn Shuttle. Denise ... Shy. Clayton Sickbert, Cindy Sickles. Lori Sickson, Bridget . . Siddall. William L. . Sidick, Barbara Siebenaller. Patricia Siebeneller. Patty . . Siebken. Brian .... Sietfert. Mark 338 77 407 407 407 325 222 93 340 407 407 214 333 337 Stetz. Karyn 338 Stevans. Gail Stevens, Amelia Stevens. David 30 411 246. 411 324 216 Stever, Marty Stewart. Audrey . . . Stewart. Constance Stewart. John Stewart. Michael . . Stewart. Scott 239 226 412 336 270 251 215 Sirotko, Steve Sisley, Ron Sitchon, Maria Siuda. Matt Siwik Julie 340 408 222 77 Smith. Howard 409 409 Smith. Janet Smith. Jason 236 327 . . 300 Smith, Jodi Smith, Kim 220 225 Somach. Susan . . . 222. Skaar. Amy Skatt Michael 215 300 Smith. Lisa . . . 226. Smith, Liz 325. 409 300 Sommerfeld. Kathy Sonken. Ronald Soong. Jeanelte Soper. Cheryl . Stewart, Steven . . Stibitz Charles 412 412 Skitstad. Kurt Skinner, Marvin . . . Skkmnr Robert 270 293. 408 .. 408 337 Smith, Marcie 80 225 Stickel. Dave Stillman. Andv 243 265 QiAnol C.hMi tf, Smith. Marv 409 Staufter. Ann . 220 V An Richter, Assistant Director of Career Planning Placement, advises prospective interns on resum6 writing and interviewing techniques. Index 435 Stillson, Jeff 339 Stinchcomb. Virginia . . 412 Stine, Heidi 412 Stirk, Paul 300 Stites. Marlene 4124 Slock, Janice 214. 412 Slocking. Greg 270 Stockyj. Paul 412 Stoddard. Christopher ... 266 Stoddard, Gail 234 Stoeffler. Lisa 213 Stoick. Bob 2_67 Stoick. Robert 412 Stokes. Dain 412 Stokes. Susie 225 Stoll. Cathy 223 Stolle. Alison 412 Stolnitz. Mark 335, 40 Stone, Jamie 273 Stone. Matthew . . . 326, 327 Stone. Shari 412 Stora. Terri 228 Story. David 294 Stout. Charles 412 Stowe, Dan 244 Stoyko, Steve 212 Strader, Suzanne . . . 236, 412 Strainer, Joch 266 Strait, Mark 412 Straka. Eric 337 Stratford. Bill 184, 293 Stratis, Demetrios . . 243, 339 Stratton, Alisa 233 Stratton, Audrey 228 Streicer, Patty 225 Streicher. Patricia 412 Streicher, Tom 300 Strek, John 251. 412 Strickler. Marci 213 Striker, Robert 412 Stroh. John 62 Strom. Margaret 412 Strong. Jim 251 Strong, Kim 339 Struble, Suzann 325 Strukey, Mary 227 Stuart, Douglas 412 Stuart. Marilu 233 Stuenkel. Mark 265 Stukel. Jenny 234 Stulberg. Adam 412 Stulberg, Daniel 412 Sturis, llze 412 Sturley. Scott 412 Sturm, Matthew 412 Stutzman, Ann 412 Stys. Lisa 319 Subar. Carol 412 Subotky, Susan 412 Szewczyk. Andrea Szewczyk, Marie Szkrybaio, Joel . . Szoke. Tina Szor, Martha .... Szostak, Cathy . . 300 212 303 318 . 412 328 242, 412 260 339 338 270 . . 243, 339 256 . . 233, 412 412 329 213 340 338 324 412 300 6 235 273 Suspeck, Linda 236 Susry. Kathy 214 Sussman, Aaron 324 Sussman, Lisa 236 Sutherland. Deborah 412 Sutherland, Susan 325 Sutkiewicz. Dawn .. ..212, 325, 329 Sudarkasa, Michael Sugerman, Steve Sugg. Tracey . . . Sugrue, Patty . . . Suleski. Larry . . . Sullivan, Bob Sullivan. Dave . . . Sullivan. Francis . . Sullivan, Paige . . Sullivan. Renee . . Summers, Tracy . Sumner. Debbie . Sundberg, Dawn Sunderlik, David . Sundvall, Sheila . Susalla, Lori Susel. Rob Suskin, Cindy Susman, Billy Suurgin, Karen Svec, Victoria Svobod. Gerald Svoboda. Sandy Swan, Joanne Swancutt, Douglas . Swaney, Dave Swaney III, Robert . Swanson, Craig Swanson, Jim Swanson. Jody .... Swanson. Julie .... Swanson, Kara .... Swanson. Lisa Swartzendruber. Tom Swastak, Cas Sweda, Daniel Sweeney. Meghan . Sweet. John Sweet. Shelly Swets. Mark Swift, Kevin Swindlehurst. Sheryl Switzer, Jeanne Syme. Valerie Syron, Bridget Szelc, Jerome ... 228 .... 412 .... 293 .... 115 .... 412 .... 412 .... 265 .... 412 .... 412 .... 250 ... 226 ....412 115, 325 .... 329 ... 335 .... 267 .... 326 .... 236 292. 412 .... 412 294, 412 .... 294 .... 412 .... 226 .... 222 87 .. 412 T Thomas, Mancie 414 Thomas. May 414 Thomas. Missy 80 Thomas, Nancie . . . 328. 414 Thomas, Paul 265. 340 Thomas, Susan 414 Thomas. Tammy 214 Thomas. Tammy J 414 Thomas, Tammy Jo .... 414 Thomas, Tammy M 414 Thomas. Tammy M 414 Thomas. Tim 324 Thomas. Tracy 324 Thomason, Roel 242 Thompson, Barbara 414 Thompson, Cheryl . 226, 236. 237, 414 Ta. Bac Thompson, Darrell . . 412 Thompson, Douglas . 233 Thompson, Garde . . . . 252 ... 332 .... 112 . ... 414 . ... 414 . ... 414 . ... 414 84 . ... 414 414 77 Tabor, Ann 412 Thompson, Gregory . 413 Thompson, Howard . Tack, Kim Taetle, Alan ' . Taffe, Greg ; Tait. Elayna Talbot, George Talder, David Talley. Cheryl Tamura, Kathy Tanade, Tirthawan . Tanaka, Terri Tanasijevich, Rudy . . 328 Thompson. Jennifer . ' 39 413 Thompson, Karen . . ' 65 267 Thompson, Melissa . 413 Thompson, Miriam . . 258 Thompson, Peter . . . 228 Thompson, Stacy . . . 300 Thompson, William 293, 413 Thorburn, Ian ' 319 Thoreson. Kristi 251 Thorson, Thorvahl . . 245 Thouin, Paul . . . . 327 .... 414 251, 414 . ... 194 . . . . 300 . . . . 326 . . . . 327 . . . . 235 . ... 213 414 . . . . 326 270, 301 .... 414 238. 308 .... 214 214. 249 .... 214 325 Tanenbaum, Jeff . . . Tanis, Paul Ransil, Darlene Tappe. Todd Tarabula, Robert . . . Taraschuk, Katie Tarbe. John Tarchinski, Peter . . . Tarchinski. Theresa . Tarpley, Roy Tarr, Sheri Tartre, Robert Tarver, Walt Tatigan, Karen .... Taube. John 260 Throneberry, Marvin 265 Thurer, Julie 413 Tiedt, Michelle 330 Tighe. Jr., John .... 413 Tilk, Todd 89, 303 Tilto. Joe 268 Tilney, Daniel 334 Timar, Linda 334, 413 Tincoff, Chris 112 Tincoff, Terry 413 Tipton, Kris 300 Tjiok. Hanliong 214, 300 Tobia, Vicki 268 Tobin, John 338 Tobin, Thomas .... 415 ... 233 .... 415 .... 415 .... 415 214. 415 .... 213 .... 415 256. 415 .... 309 Tawakkol, Samer . . Tayler, Marcy Taylor, Andrea Taylor, Cathy Taylor. Dennie .... Taylor. Dirk 413 Tocco, Jerome 413 Todorousky, .... 220 Mari Yana 228 Tomczak, Jennifer . . 242 Tomita. Fern 413 Tomlinson, Charlie . 213 Tomozawa, Ken Taylor, Jacqueline . Taylor, Jerry Taylor, Lorraine Taylor, Marcia Taylor, Paul Taylor, Richard Taylor. Rick Taylor, Tiffany Teague, Frederick . Teague, Nancy .... Teall, Christine .... Tebeau, John Tech, Eric Tedford, Carl Teicher, Noah Telang. Ramesh . . . Tell, Caroline Tenbrunsel, Ann . . . Teng, Theresa Tennenbaum, Daren Tennenbaum, Karen Tenney, Greg J Tennison, Jamie . . . Terdiman. Mary Ann Terner, Michele Terrare, Christina . . Terrill. Laurie Terry, John Terry, William Teskoski, Kathryn . Tesseris, Aleca . . . Thai, Cau Thatcher, Lonnette Thatcher, Margaret Thayer, Jennifer Thayer, John Thayer, Martha . . . The. Jeff Thearling, Kurt . . . Theis, Michelle . . . Thekdi, Hina Thent. Kristen .... Theresa. Mother . . Theros. Louie .... Theur. Beth Theut. Elizabeth . . Theut, Kristen Thiede, Anne .... Thiel, Homer Thiel. J. Homer . . . Thomas, Amy Thomas, Bartholemu Ulyss; Thomas, Charles , Thomas, Elizabeth Thomas, Jacqueline 413 Tompkinson. Samantha .222 265. 267 Tomson, Estelle 415 413 Toole. Mary 223 214 Toomajian, Martin 415 244 Topp. Jon 415 413 Topping, David 415 101 Torres, Ed 246 328 Toto, Carolyn 415 413 Totte. Lisa 319 225 Townshend, Pete 336 413 Tracy, Rob 268 262 Tragge, Cindy 228 413 Traister. Steven 415 336 Traly, Robert 415 256 Tran, Hung 415 324 Travis. Elizabeth 415 226 Travis, Linda 213 220 Travis. Susan 236, 415 100 Traw, Kelly 222 413 Treash, Kristin .... 337 Tredway. Lisa 319 213 399 j 234 Trees. Jeff 268 216 62 Tressler, Chris .... 213, 413 Trevor. Julia 92 Trial, Brian 413 Trice. Patti 318. 413 Trigger, Suzanne . 336. 338 225 324 226 415 415 413 Tripp, Cynthia 222, 413 Trokey. Tim 52. 54 Trouba. James 339 Trubiroha. Rosemary 415 258 415 .... 415 63 414 Trudeau. Peirre . . . 414 Trudell, Delynne . . 414 Trunsky, Jefterey . 212 Trunsky. Matt ... 340 Truske, Laurie .... 222 Trybus, Jill 52 Tsangalias. Cindi . 251 Tsao. William .... 216 Tschampel. Rick .. 54 415 . 268. 415 250 . 222. 415 . 234, 415 220 ..... 415 330 218 222 Tseng. Stephen . . 225 Tsoucaris, Valissa 340 Tubbs. Lisa 307 Tucci. Lisa 414 Tucker, David Tucker. Joy re ... 325 Tucker. Kimberly . 337 309 415 415 415 . 213. 415 . 216, 302 273 414 Tucker. Peter 414 Tucker. Randolph . 273 415 Tucker. Randy . . . Tucker. Rennard . . Tudor. Connie Tunney. Thomas . . Turkiewicz. Richard Turnbull, Margaret Turner, Chris Turner. Kelly Turner. Kevin Turner, Lori Turner. Mark Turner, Morris Tutag, Laurie Tutu, Desmond . . . Tway. Bill Twichel, Mark Twigg, Mike Twilley. Stacy Tyson. Tanya Tyszka. Dan 184 242 115 . 326, 327 415 415 300 . 198, 415 415 309 . 262, 415 337 214 53 339 309 239, 266 220 415 .. 327 u Uchitelle. Liz Udel. Lisa Ugval. Tony Ullrich, Kathy Underberg, Susan . Ungar, Michele Ungar. Terri Unowsky, Dan Updike, Kenneth . . Upham, Christine . Upson, Karen Upton. Stacy Upton, Stacy Urban. Thomas . . . Urbationa Urbonas. Julie .... Urfirer, Steven Urlaub, Timothy . . Urow, Cheryl Utley. John Uwakweh, Benjamin 222 415 337 236 215 415 220 332 415 329 220 214 214 415 160 309, 318 415 415 309 262 .. 415 Verberkmoes, Gayle Verbrugge, John Verhey. Kris Vernier, Mike Verplanck. Brenda . Verschure. Dave . . . Vescio, Rich Videk. Phil Vigder. Karen Vik, Todd Vikstrom, Karen . . . Viland, Jennifer .... Vincent, Becky .... Vincent. Melissa . . . Vinette. Martha Vipond. Frederic . . . Viscomi, Gregory . . Vittert. Jeffrey . . Viviano, Liz Vlachos. Chris Voetberg. Patrick . . Vogel, Thorn Vogel. Jr.. John . . . Volk, Stephen Vollhardt. Lawrence Voloshin. T. R Von Bernthal. Hans . Vonfoerster, Cindi . Vonloerster, Richard Vonkoss, Kate . . . Vonthurn. Dawn . . Voorhorst, John . . Vosler, Kristy Voss, David Vozza, Paul V Valentine. Glenn ........ Van Bruggen, Vicki ..... Van Buhler, Deborah .... Van Dewege. Bud ...... Van ' t Kerkhoff. Mark ____ Vana, Jim ............. Vanauken, Chris ........ Vanbennekom, Jason . . . Vanbergeijk, Ernst ...... Vanbruggen. Vicki ...... VanBuhler. Deborah .... Vandecar. James ....... Vandegriend. Tom ...... Vanden Bosch, Bryan . . . Vandeplasse, John ...... Vander Kolk. John ...... Vander Veen. David ..... Vanderbeke, Patricia .... Vanderwilt. Mary ....... Vandette, Jill ........... Vandeventer, Tahera .... Vandyke. Joe .......... Vanessen. David . . . 294, Vangoor. Michael ....... Vanhaaften. Diane ...... Vanloon. Karen .... 236. Vanoyen, David ........ Vanproeyen. Pam ...... Vanschelvin, Mike ...... Vantassel, Jeff .... 248, Vantiem. John ......... Vantuy, Deborah ....... Vantuyl. Debbie ........ Vanvoorhis, Kristina ..... Vanwinkle. Emily ....... Vaporciyan. Ara ........ Vargas, Lama ..... 214, Vargo. John ........... Varterasian. John Joseph . Vasudeva, Vivek ........ Vavro, Kim ............ Veldman, Daryl ......... Velis. Jeff .............. Venable. Douglas ....... Venohr, Anita .......... Ventura, Kevin ......... Ventura, Patty ..... 200, Venzon. Kim ........... Vera-Hampshire. Susan . 330 213 415 115 294 248 339 327 416 213 300 415 294 294 416 294 293 416 325 233 415 326 416 416 416 416 416 319 251 308 337 300 233 416 319 416 416 267 . 334 416 220 294 245 416 338 326 292 214 . 416 216.416 .... 416 ... 222 257 416 326 .... 243 339 235 ... 256 329, 416 212 339 416 416 203. 416 416 416 319 337 337 337 416 416 416 416 . 265. 269 233 .... 416 223 .216, 249 294 217 324 .. 416 335 Warding, Amy Waddington, Denise Wade. Butch Wade, Susan Waeghe, Beth Waeschie. Laura . . Waexchle, Laura . . Waggoner. Christine Wagner, Amy Wagner. Ang Wagner, Emily Wagner, Jennifer . . Wagner. Lori Wagner, Mary Wagner, Robert . . Wagner, Tim Wahl. Brad Wahr, Philip Waidelich. John . . Walczak, Douglas Walden. Jerry . . . Walden, Katherine Walder, Karen Waldmann, Nancy Waldner, Lisa Waldo, Daphne Waldron. Peggy . . Waleson. Genevieve Walker. Andrew . . Walker, Gordon Walker, Jack Walker, Jeffrey Walker, Roger Walkowski. Dave Walkowski, Richard Walkup, Jamice Wall, Amy Wallace. Ann ... Wallace. David . . Wallace. Mike . . . Waller. Gary Walsh. Gerald . . . Walsh. Julie Walsh. Lisa Walter, Carin Walter. Harry . . . Walters, Eric .... Walters, Heidi . . . Walters. J Walters, Jeffrey . Walters. Joseph . Walters, Julie . . . Walters, S Walton. Judy Waltz. Beck Walz, Pat Walzer, Lee Wampau. Kwami Wander, Dan .... Wander. Daniel . . Wangler, Daniel . Ward. Angela . . . Ward, Carol Ward. Donnajean Ward, Jennifer . . Ward. Mary .... 220 ... 228 .... 112 .... 416 222. 416 222 222 .... 417 417 328 217 328 325 214 417 247 300 417 339 417 303 303. 417 417 417 300 318 216. 302 .... 417 417 336. 340 324 417 417 250 250. 417 225. 309 302 216 270 57 417 417 319 319 303 239 417 417 230 293 417 226 230 . 213. 417 338 260 417 307 273 417 308 302 213 417 339 . 212 Ward, Monica . . Ward, Steven . . Ware, Roxanne . Warkentin, Jane Warkentin, Nancy . . Warmus. Carolyn Warner, Sarah Warren, Marcia Warrow. Timothy . . . Warsh, Mike Warshaw. Ira Warshaw. Theodore Warshawsky, Mindy . Warshay, Susan Warwick, Colleen . . . Washabaugh, Andy . Washabaugh. Edward Washington. Michelle Wasser, Richard Wasserman. Adam Wasserman, Bradley Wasson, Sherry . . . Watanabe. Alysa . . Watch, Liz 328 417 227. 417 233 233 417 233 302 417 260 417 .... 417 417 302 222 324 ... 417 ... 417 417 246 ... 417 328 234, 417 84 Waterson, Leslie 226 Watkins. Kenneth 417 Watnick, Sari 417 Watson, Marci 328 Watt. David 417 Watt, Gregory 417 Walters, Mike 417 Watts, Andy 331 Watts, Robyn 338 Watts, Susan 417 Wawro, Mary Ann . 228, 417 Wax. Wendy 417 Waxenberg, Scott 417 Way, Michael 417 Wayne. Gary 77 Wayne. Mark 250 Wayne, Marsha 417 Wayne, Nicloe . 220. 302, 329 Wayne. Synthia 417 Weadock. Bell Weaton, Jill . Weaver. Alicia Weaver, Carla Webb, Jean . Webber. Emily 331 228 417 236 222 214 Weber, Beth 325 Weber, Emily 309 Weber, Melissa 328 Weber. Sarah 223 Webley, Elizabeth 300 Webster, Beth 339 , Webster. Marcus Wechsler. James Wecksler. Stephen Wedenoia, Jean ____ Weekley, Marietta Weeldreyer, Brian Wefer, Ellen Weidenbach. Stuart Weil, Julie Weil. Michael Weinbaum, Marcie 242 417 417 226, 418 418 294 223 ..... 418 339 418 418 , ...... Weinberg. Gayle ........ 235 Weiner, Gary Weiner. Rich Weingarten, Ellen Weingartner, Wendy Weingast, Joshua . . Weinmann IV, Robert Weinstein, Lisa Weinstein, Peter Weinstock, Valerie . . Weirick, Alison Weisenberger, Jennifer ........ Weiser. Marte Weisman, David Weisman, Ross .... Weiss. Carla Weiss. Eric Weiss, llysa Weiss. Kathie Weiss. Lysa ....... Weiss, Philippe Weiss, Rob Weiss, Ylissa Weissman, Mark Weitzman. Helaine Welch, James Weld, David Weldon. Susie Weller. Angie Wells, Gerald Welsch. Piers Welsh. Michael Wendel. Nanette Wendrow. Kristin Wendt. Joan .... Weng, Eugene Wensley, Jim Wenson. Paul Wentrack. Kathy . Wentrack, Mike Wentworth, Kelly . Wentzien. Elizabeth Wentzien. Liz Wenzel, Kris Werbel, Debra 418 260 235 ---- 328 267, 418 ... 418 418 418 336, 33 418 335, 33 260 301 260. 418 418 300 213 236, 23 333 266 ' . 228 337 418 418 220 212 247 418 418 256 . 220. 418 ..... 418 228 243 302, 41 , ..... Werner, Greg .......... 339 436 Index Werner, Paula . Wernick, Marc Werthan. Mike Wesel. Stephen West, Jay West. Kelli .... West, Lisa . 220 416 244 418 265 418 325 Western. Terees 227.325,418 Westmoreland. William ... 57 Weston, Steve . . Westover, Betsy . Wetzel. Liz Wever. Sara Wexler, Deborah Whaling. Jane . . . Wheat. Tom Wheeler. Elizabeth Wheeler, Liz White. Carey White, Georgia . White. Gerald . . . White. Jane White, Karen White, Leslie White. Lori White. Lynda .... White. Marni White, Rodney . . . White. Suzanne . . White. Walt Whitehead, K.C. . . Whitfield. Paul Whitman, Chuck . . Whitney, Warren . Whittaker. Carrie . Whitted, Kevin . . . Whyte. Sheri Wible. Caroline . . . Wibte. Jenny Wickerham. Andrea Wickster. Michelle Widmayer. Carole Wieck. Randy . . . . Wiedis, Richard . . Wierenga. Cherilin Wierenga, Rich . . . Wieser, Lawrence Wight. Jenny Wightman. Jill .... Wikman, Jill Wikol. Amy Wilber. Ross Wilcox. Katie . ' .... Wilcox. Mary Wilcox. Sandra . . . Wild, Jennifer .... Wilde, Ian Wildes, Beth Wilens. Robert . . . Wiley. Diana Wilkinson. Mike . . Willen. Steve Willetti. Walter 252 338 222 210 418 300 340 308 225 .... 214 302 71 .... 418 .... 234 . . . . 308 .... 302 336. 339 .... 216 .... 418 .... 215 ... 248 .... 332 ... 265 .... 418 244, 309 .... 233 .... 203 .... 418 .... 225 ... 225 .... 155 215 222 243 418 217. 418 294 418 225 418 418 8 337 222 302 302 213 265. 267 212 300 115 258 335. 337 . 418 Williams. Andrea 292,309,418 Williams. Angela 100 Williams. Jeffrey 246. 418 Williams. Jon 324 Williams. June 227 Williams. Keith 258 Williams. Keri 236. 237 Williams. Krystal . . . 308. 418 Williams. Kurt 301 Williams, Linda 418 Williams. Mark ... 266, 307 Williams, Natalie 418 Williams, Rosalind R 339 Williams. Sally 220 Williams. Sarah 212 Williams. Shari .... 302. 338 Williams. Tresea 418 Williams. Vanessa 60 Williamson. John Stuart . 309 Williamson. Judee 228 Willie. John 418 Wills, Kippen 340 Wilsey. David 270 Wilson, Cheryl 418 Wilson. Jane 222 Wilson. Jean 222 Wilson. Jeff 243 Wilson. Joyce 84 Wilson. Mark 293 Wilson. Michael 418 Wilson. Todd 267 Winberg. Paul 198 Wine. Andera 222 Winek. Jon 419 Wineland. Linda 297 Wines. Eric 324 Winfield. Edwin 419 Winger. Heather 258 Winick. Heidi 309 Wininger. Rebecca 419 Winkelman, Steve 308 Winkelseth. Mary 325 Wlnn. Sheila 419 Winston, Amy 419 Winston. Scott 266 Winters. Jason 309 Wise. John 332 Wise. Patricia 222 Wiseman. Felicia 419 Wishnick. Susan 419 Wisniewski, Brian . . Wisniewski. Mark . Wither. Bradley Withum. Ron Witkowski. Ann . . . Witt, Sunny Wittbrodt. Steve . . . Wittenberg, Brian . . Witter. Jane Witucki. Gary Wohl. Jeffrey Wohlleber. Dean . . . Woll, Jerry Wolf, John Wolf. Kurt Wolf. Lisa Wolf. Mark Woll. Phil Wolfe. Doug Wolfe. Randy Wolff. Gary Wolford, Paul Wolofsky. Dave .... Wolski. Sue Woltson, Jeff Wolverton, Paige . . . Wonnell, Tracy Wontrack. Kathy . . Wonz, Thomas Wood. James Wood. Jeffrey Wood. Jon Wood, Melissa . . 222, Woods. Donna Woods. Jim Woods, Mark Woods, Wendy Woolson. Michael . . . Wooniak, Laura Work. Becky Wotta. Jill Wottowa. Amy .... Wrathell. Michael . . Wright. Amy Wright. Daniel Wright. David Wright. Jill Wright. Joyce Wright. Kim Wright, Kristen Wright, Laurel Wright. Lisa Wright. Mark Wright. Nancy Wright, Raymond . . . Wright. Robert Wu, Bruce Wu, Don Wu. Eva Wu. Simone Wuebben. Regina . . Wuethrich. Daniel . . . Wulsdon. Wayne . . . Wurmlinger, Beth . . . Wuu. Evans Wyer. Robb Wyllie. William Wynn. Mike Wynne. William Wyoral, Julie Wysong, Chris . 324, 419 308 419 246 300 .. ' ... 222 .... 251 .... 419 236 336 270, 419 419 77 258 .... 419 .... 213 .... 419 .... 331 .... 262 77 .... 419 .... 293 . . . . 260 .... 329 .... 273 .... 325 .... 293 .... 222 .... 327 .... 419 244, 419 77 300.419 .... 302 .... 265 .... 248 .... 225 .... 419 ... 300 .... 338 .... 234 222 .... 419 .... 225 300. 419 251. 419 .... 419 26 . . 300 ....419 .... 419 . 338 . . 340 . . 226 .... 419 .... 419 . . . 293 .... 301 ....419 ... 309 .... 212 . ... 419 . ... 418 ....419 . . . . 338 .... 419 .... 419 ... 324 . . . . 420 . 308 . 324 Y Yaczik. John Yagle. James . . . Yagle, Jim Yaker. Bradford . Yang. Alice Yang, Alice Hsin-l Yang, Paul Yanker, Sandy . . Yanovsky. Steven Yariob. Azlan . . . Yarkley. Tom . . . Yauch. Lisa Yeager. Libby . . . Yee. Chris Yee. Terence Yengoyan. Leah . Yerman. Susan . . Ying. Sue Ylagan. Charmia . Yoanides, George Yoas, Gayann . . Yohe. Cathy Yono, Tania .... Yoo. Rich York. Barry Yost. Brian Youk, Cynthia . . Youmans. Harry . Young. Alex Young. Coleman . Young, Douglas . Young. Jackie 420 420 299 420 420 318 337 338 420 337 262 -420 236 233 340 302. 420 420 420 325 420 319 300 216 , 265, 340 324, 420 262 " 420 339 214 58 420 285 Young, John . . Young, Karen . Young, Karolyn Young, Kate . . Young, Lisa . . . Young, Roland Young, Terence Younis, Hania . Youtsey. Steve Yozowitz. Jeff YU. Margaret Yu. Tae Yu. Vivian Yuhn. Judy . . . Yurko. Carolyn Yurko. Chris . . Yurko. John . . 77 329 420 220 420 293 256 212 257 260 420 420 . . . 223. 300 84. 97. 420 . .. 217. 420 246 .. 246 z Zacarro, John Zachary, Ted Zadvinskis. David Zaftina, Gina Zaid, Steve Zaidel, Steve Zak, Karen Zak. Tony Zalik. Steven Zalkauskas. Paul . Zam. Jane Zamarka. Mark . Zanardelli. Claudia Zande. Dawn Zander. Catherine Zander. Cathy Zanta. Carolyn . . . Zapinski, Brian . . . Zarren. Phyllis Zatkin. Lynn Zawistowski. Monica Zegart. Terri Zehtmaier. Linda Zehner. Cindy .... Zeigler. Lindey Zeigler. Maryclaire Zeiser. Carey Zeltner, Kristine . . . Zen. Djuini Zerweck. David Ziadeh. Mark Zick. Julie Ziegelman, Andrea Ziegler. Elizabeth . . Ziegler. Jennifer . . . Ziegler. Lindley Zlelinski. Helene . . . Zientek. Diane Zientek. Diane Zieser. Carey Zillner. Scott Zilokowski. Paula . . Zimberg, Shawn . . . Ztmmer. Pam Zimmerman. Ann . . . Zimmerman. Gilbert Zimmerman, Kurt . Zimmerman, Lori Zimmerman. Paige Zimmerman. Stephanie Zimmermann. Al . Zimont. Ben Zinn. Suzanne . . . Ziolkowski. Peter Ziots. Barb Zipper, Michael . . Zlioba, Vidas Zobel, Peter Zody. Sallianne . Zoellner. Jeff Zoikowski, Paula . Zolinski, Cindy Zotnowski. Kathy Zousmer. Allison . Zubkus, Janet .... Zucker. Jeffrey Zuckerman. Audrey Zudeck. Jackie . . . Zukowski. Tom . . . Zuniga, Alison ... Zurek, Tami Zweiman. Amy Zwocensky, Jim . . Zydeck. Jackie . . . Zywicki, Randy . . . 54 54 . . 300 .... 420 . ... 258 . . 258 ... 212 246 . . 340 . 420 ... 319 .420 328 234. 44 ... 421 ... 213 . . 236 ... 327 ... 421 ... 421 ... 236 215 421 217. 249 226 421 421 328 421 421 326 329 308 421 421 421 300 222 340 222 243 233 260 325 216. 421 421 . 77, 251 329 421 210. 236 239 421 226 421 216 184 421 337 213 331 325 328 223. 421 308 225 421 421 .... 421 ... 184 ... 302 ....216 ... 328 326. 327 .... 421 .. 27 " Bicycling is just one of the many ways to get around Index 437 438 Closing Michigan: The Best of Both Worlds Hanliong Tjtok " Michigan is better than the Ivy League, " said Andrea Williams, a Toronto senior. " It ' s the only school you can go to and get the best of both worlds academ- ics and athletics. The Ivy League may have excellent academics, but they don ' t have good sports teams. Sports, fine arts, culture, films whatever you want is here in Ann Arbor. " Michigan ' s reputation is built on quality academics, competitive athletics and di- versity of the student body, attributes that make Ann Arbor ' s campus truly unique. Every year, more students apply to at- tend the University and experience Michi- gan ' s uniqueness. And each new group en- hances the quality of education at this vast learning institution. Closing 439 4 m mBm BBJ Kg H H I r ' .. - - ' HBB v iffi M JHJ ' - !. ' ' ' " - ' v . ' ' v '

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