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

 - Class of 1986

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1986 volume:

ENSIAN Copyright 1986 the Michigan Ensian 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 Published annually by students at The University of Michigan. All rights reserved. Manufactured in the United States of America. ___ _ ENSIAN VOLUME 90 THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Bill Marsh EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Kristine Golubovskis MANAGING EDITOR E S T. 1897 Contents PROLOGUE : There ' s more to student attitudes than media cliches suggest J MICHIGAN LIFE Ann Arbor plus 34, 000 classmates make for intense times RETROSPECT nr The news and newsmakers of 1985 J SPORTS o : An exciting year for Wolverine teams O J ACADEMICS i An education doesn ' t come easy at Michigan L ARTS There ' s much to see and hear GREEKS Houses hold one-fifth of the student body ORGANIZATIONS Where learning continues after class is out RESIDENCE HALLS " f f Everyone ' s first home at the University Uv GRADUATES HO The class of 1986 .. fc tl J EPILOGUE What ' s ahead for Michigan PROLOGUE New Attitudes The campus is conservative and the protests of the 1960s are ancient history, but activism isn ' t dead just asleep Imost 200 people, mostly University of Michigan students, have been arrested this academic year for acts of civil disobedience in Ann Arbor. Hundreds of students perhaps thousands have protested President Ronald Reagan ' s foreign policy, an ap- pearance by Vice President George Bush, CIA recruitment on campus, South Africa ' s apartheid system and other issues. Demonstrations of that sort fit in squarely with images many people both Ann Arborites and out-of-towners have of Michigan ' s student body: mostly liberal, politically active. Whether or not they reflect reality is open to debate. While NBC ' s Today Show used the Diag as a set for a live telecast in October, a large, vocal congregation of activists stood by, angrily protesting U.S. military involvement in Central America and NBC ' s alleged refusal to cover it thoroughly. Nearby an even bigger crowd of students, bedecked in Maize and Blue, shouted slogans of school pride and drowned them out. CONTINUED Protesters at Vice President George Bush ' s speech (top) and football fanatics. Photos by Jim Dostie B Y BILL MARSH MICHIGAN ENSIAN - " Perhaps that is an indication of a somewhat considerable am- bivalence that exists on college campuses today, " program host Bryant Gumbel noted amid the commotion. Like Gumbel, the national news media have been struggling to find a simple explanation of what ' s happening, socially and politically, at universities like Michigan. They ' re far from a consensus. " THE TIMES, THEY HAVE A-CHANGED, " trumpeted a re- cent cover headline on Newsweek magazine ' s college edition, Newsweek On Campus. The story was a familiar one: once- predominate liberalism being eroded by a rising tide of conser- vatism. Hordes of aspiring young, urban professionals the Yup- pies. The dress-for-success crowd. Students for Reagan. Recent events at some colleges have fueled the opposite specula- tion: there ' s a resurgence of stu- dent activism, largely absent since the end of the Vietnam era. CONTINUED i H I I n : Studying and research occupy varying portion ' s of students time, but sooner or later they ' re at the top of everyone ' s agenda. Working outdoors or in pairs goes a long way toward easing the academic pressure as do naps in the reading room of the Law Library. I Drugs have lost their political sym- olism. The Ens an talks with two ptudents who use drugs in an 80s node, beginning on page 29. Michigan ' s low minority enroll- icnt caused a campus-wide uproar 5 years ago. Now it ' s cause for ad- linistration hand-wringing, negative sublicity and racial tension. Stories gin on page 181. Fall visits by Vice President eorge Bush and NBC ' s Today Show sparked major protests. Stories begin an page 194, with more pictures on ges 12 and 13. PROLOGUE 9 Blockades and sit-ins at Colum- bia, Berkeley and Wisconsin. Anti-apartheid " shanties " at Dartmouth and elsewhere. What ' s really happening? Are we on the verge of a new era of mass activism? Or do students care most about upward mobility, money, and Me? Things aren ' t as black-and- white as media cliches would sug- gest. Preliminary results of an elaborate survey of University of Michigan student attitudes and political activism, conducted this year, reveal surprising trends. Campus Republicans now out- number Democrats by a slight margin. And slightly more than half of the students questioned approve of President Reagan ' s handling of his job. " We ' re not a wildly liberal or radical campus by any means, " said Political Science Prof. Samuel Eldersveld, who designed the survey. " I think this is a relatively conservative campus. " But the students of 1986 are not as far removed from the Tom Haydens of the 1960s as it might seem. According to the study, a considerable minority of Michigan students are currently involved in some sort of political activism, and under certain cir- cumstances, that minority could quickly become the majority. The students are not really ex- plosively active, " said Eldersveld, a longtime pollster in his 40th year at Michigan. " But one senses that that ' s not the whole story. " " The whole story " on campus CONTINUED Michigan ' s campuses contain an eclectic some say confused mix of architectural styes. Amid the monumental, there is much of architectural interest on a smaller scale. Ornament takes innumerable forms, like the Law Quadrangle gargoyles or the dainty Art Deco-inspired turret atop the Student Publications Building. Tappan Hall ' s handsome Post-Modern addition, opened in the fall, is respectful of its surroundings. Opposite BillMareh PROLOGUE 11 An address by Vice President George Bush at the Peace Corps 25th anniversary observance drew dress- for-success supporters and throngs of shouting protesters. Former Michigan activist Tom Hayden, Michigan Daily Editor-in-Chief Neil Chase, activist IngridKock and economics student Douglas Gessener discussed student attitudes with Today Show host Bryant Gumbel in the Diag. attitudes is being assembled by students in Eldersveld ' s American Political Parties class, who inter- viewed 200 LSA sophomores and seniors, plus 40 campus leaders in political organizations, for the study. The scientifically selected subjects were questioned about their past and potential activism, political leanings, attitudes on certain national issues and voting behavior. Final reports are to be finished at the end of April. Much of what has been written recently about college politics was done without benefit of such polls. " There ' s been a lot of speculation, " said Eldersveld, whose study is a rare source of " hard data " on the subject. It ' s the first major survey of Universi- ty of Michigan campus politics in over a decade. The preliminary report in- dicates that today ' s Michigan students approach politics and issues in a highly selective man- ner. They ' re reasonably well in- formed about national affairs compared with the general public. Fifty-five percent were able to correctly name their represen- tative in Congress. " If one-third of the people in the general public know their con- gressman, you ' re doing well. " Eldersveld noted. Interest in local politics, however, is low. Only 18 percent knew who was running Ann Arbor City Hall, and less than ten per- cent voted in the most recent municipal elections. That com- pares to an impressive 7 1 percent of sophomores and 85 percent of seniors who claimed to have voted in the 1984 presidential CONTINUED 12 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Opposite: Kristine Golubovskis FOfl STATE TERRORISM UNWELCOME BUSH ! election. Although a majority of those surveyed approved of President Reagan ' s performance, they did not see eye-to-eye with their leader on many issues. For ex- ample, 47 percent of the sophomores and 42 percent of the seniors disapproved of President Reagan ' s Strategic Defense Initiative, a plan for space-based weapons commonly known as " Star Wars. " Forty percent of sophomores and 47 percent of seniors don ' t support the U.S. government ' s policy on South Africa. Leaders polled were decidedly more liberal than the general student sample, which was tabulated separately. Less than half of them approved of Reagan ' s job performance. All of this indicates a " very discriminating " in- dependent view of the issues, according to Eldersveld. It may also account for one of the survey ' s most striking findings: quiet as Michigan ' s campus may be compared to the late 60s and early 70s, there is still a considerable amount of political activism here, with a potential for activism on a scale not seen since the Decade of Protest. Fully one-quarter of students of both class levels not including the campus leaders have already engaged in political activity off campus. (The adult norm, according to the report, is ten percent.) On campus, participation varies according to activity. Most students between 66 and 79 percent reported signing petitions or contributing money for political purposes. Smaller but still significant numbers participated in more involved actions: 20 percent of sophomores and 29 percent of seniors have joined campus political organizations; 23 percent of sophomores and 34 percent of seniors have taken part in political rallies. 14 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Jt Fff? y 70s, there ;al activism ale not seen asslevels- ia ve already .(TheadiiH jercentjOt Football Saturdays are the closest thing to an official campus-wide holiday. Over 100,000 raucous Wolverine fans pack the world ' s largest collegiate stadium a half-dozen times every autumn for four hours of music, socializing, The Wave, screaming, Bullwinkle antics, toilet paper-hurling and, ultimately, sports spectating. The " hyperactives, " as Eldersveld calls them students who engaged in six or more political ac- tivities off the survey ' s list of 14 account for ten percent of the sophomore class and 1 8 percent of the seniors. But if circumstances warrant, a sizable portion of previously inactive students say they would join their active classmates. One-third to more than half of both classes would work on political campaigns, join student political organizations, attend Regents meetings or participate in campus rallies. Thirty-two percent of sophomores and 26 percent of seniors would organize rallies. Almost one-third said they would organize or par- ticipate in sit-ins. " I ' m impressed with the latent readiness of students to act, " said Eldersveld. " Of course, it ' s got to be mobilized. " To find out what might move students to take ac- tion, survey respondents were given several scenarios regarding campus and national issues. If the United States invaded Nicaragua, 54 percent of the sophomores and 45 percent of the seniors say they would consider taking action, with opponents of the invasion outnumbering its supporters four to one. Well over half said they would get involved in the controversy over Star Wars research in Michigan. An impressive 88 percent of sophomores and 85 percent of seniors would protest new rules governing student conduct like the ones now under con- sideration if they were drafted without student input. Students will protest only if the issue seems impor- tant and they believe they can accomplish something, Eldersveld said. They do. About 90 percent of those interviewed CONTINUED PROLOGUE 15 believed students can get results by getting involved, and three- quarters said students should be engaged in political activism. That information is of great in- terest to the University ad- ministration, ever-mindful of the turbulence that rocked Michigan ' s campus for several years beginning in the mid 60s. Phil Block, an editor at The Michigan Daily in 1969, remembers well. " We grew up with JFK being our adolescent idol, " said Block, now 37. " We were very patriotic Americans, and we were in for a very rude awakening that our patriotism was being betrayed. " The betrayal was U.S. involve- ment in Vietnam. Fear and moral outrage pushed students into the streets. " I was freaked out about getting drafted, sometimes irrationally so, " Block recalled. As with many Daily reporters and editors of the time, journalism and ideology overlapped. He covered Students for a Democratic Society, the foremost political group, " as a voyeur, of sorts, " caught up in the excitement, fear and anger of the burgeoning protest movement. " We thought we could make a difference and we did. We haven ' t gone to a Vietnam since them. People should notice that. " The war in Southeast Asia wasn ' t the only target of protests. The Black Action Movement (BAM) presuaded most of the stu- dent body to strike the University in 1970 over low minority enroll- ment. And a dispute CONTINUED With its large old homes, parks, shops, preserves and wooded hills, Ann Arbor has a picturesque, small town quality that isn ' t likely to change. Increasingly, though it is side by side with large-scale development a building boom is changing the city ' s face. As the night view of South University from atop University Towers shows, Ann Arbor is no longer a small town. Opposite Bill Marsh PROLOGUE 17 over a student-run bookstore sparked a student takeover of the LSA Building, where over 100 including Block were arrested after then-University President Robben Fleming called in the state police. " There was a definite mystique about being in a protest where you could be arrested, kind of like a right of passage, " Block remembered. Although the issues at hand and confrontations with authorities were serious, all the activity made things seem " kind of like a big party. " And everyone took part. " You couldn ' t help it. You ' d go back to your dorm and if someone saw a political button or poster, you ' d have an all-night discus- sion. There was a definite closeness. " They were nothing like today ' s students, Block said. He surveyed the campus during a fall visit, his first to Ann Arbor since the 70s. There ' s a lot of isolation. Students have real difficulty talk- ing with each other abgut their feelings other than the dfy-to-day stuff. People are afraid to start things. " It ' s all looks and clothes and party hearty. " Contemporary campus politi- cians have felt it, too. " The biggest party on this cam- pus is apathy. Nobody cares, " said Karl Edelmann, a CONTINUED There is much of visual interest on the University ' s grounds. Central Campus has an urban feel, with big buildings, crowded sidewalks, plazas and sculpture. North Campus is bucolic by comparison, defined by uneven, forested terrain. Both are best explored on bike or foot. BUULF m . . - BLiySATELLlT OCrO6ER14 - ft M..... ABE You Always Br? tx you Ae)hiAiwAirsUt! ' GETCONTSOU OF . :ll | ; ;- OURTME ANO L.FE _ HUNOAY 1 ' TIH. " " ' :S? 5 o :i r- i ' 1 H PROLOGUE 19 20 Ann Arbor is famous for it ' s diverse populace. From every stale and scores of nations they come thousands of crossing paths, every one the richer for it. medical school senior and recent chairman of the College Republicans. " It ' s a much more ' me ' oriented campus, " he said. " In the 60s, students said, Tm going to find myself and find out what I can do for the world. ' Now they ' re say- ing, ' I ' ve got four years, this is ex- pensive, and I don ' t have time to screw around. ' Gone are the days of students coming here because they didn ' t have anything better to do. " Seth KJukoff, editor of the con- servative campus paper The Michigan Review, agrees. " I think people are more con- cerned with getting through school than protesting, " said the LSA junior. " It ' s a waste of time. People don ' t want arrest records on their resumes if they want to get a job at IBM. " But activist Dean Baker believes student political par- ticipation, although at a lower level than Michigan saw in the 60s, is growing in size and effec- tiveness. Baker, president of Rackham Student Government and organizer of protests against U.S. Rep. Carl Pursell (R- Plymouth) for his stands on Cen- tral America, has been arrested three times in the past year for civil disobedience. " I think there ' s definitely a move toward more activism, especially among the graduate student population, " he said, noting that some recent demonstrations against U.S. military involvement in Central America have drawn up to 200 people. " Given the low level of U.S. involvement, we compare fairly well (with the 60s). " Baker said student disinterest in activism stems primarily from ignorance of issues more than self-centeredness. " Ive never heard anyone say, ' Well, that ' s real bad, but I don ' t care. ' ' Whatever the reasons, activism at Michigan is far from dominating the campus as it did in the 60s. Issues will have to become more pressing before they ' re likely to provoke mass in- volvement, according to Eldersveld. " That ' s the sentiment out there, " he said. " You don ' t see it as wildly radical, and it ' s not anti-establishment like it was in the 60s. It ' s more polite, more subdued, more sophisticated and more potential " CONTINUED PROLOGUE 21 Michigan Life PERI KADANOFF, EDITOR Every year, over 34,000 students are shoehorned into Ann Arbor to share a city and University offering more possibilities than a lifetime could consume. There are books to be read, discussions to be conducted, relationships to be developed, values to be defined and futures to be planned. In between, hedonism predominates. Priorities turn to sports, parties, food, fads, music and late-night tomfoolery. For some, the experience is too much; for others it ' s not enough. Generally, it adds up to the most intense some say the best years of one ' s life. Vssfl 24 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Hey Bud, let ' s " KILL THE CUP! KILL THE CUP! " shouts a small con- gregation of crapulent townies, entertaining themselves by stomping on empty beer glasses. Nearby, two ragged, middle-aged drunks duke it out in mock anger. " Don ' t mess with him, " one warns an edgy bystander. " He ' s violent. Fresh out of Ypsi State. " In the next room, the loud, relentless beat of hard-core funk music blasts at a dozen dancing revelers, each twisting, bouncing or otherwise gyrating differently than the next. Others mill about, imbibe, chat, smoke, observe, imbibe some more. It ' s 4 a.m. in Ann Arbor. Equally lively gatherings are winding down all over campus, but this one seems to have a good hour or so left to go, mainly because the beer hasn ' t run out. House tenants needing sleep have gone to crash with friends. Their living room is full of noisy strangers who show no signs of fatigue. It doesn ' t take much to attract that kind of mob: a generous supply of alcohol and a little word-of-mouth generally do the trick. When throwing a party, the occasion if one exists is of secondary importance. In a word, Michigan bashes are an outlet for " socioalcoholinteractionism, " according to LSA senior Cris Ber- dys. A time to l et loose, with booze to help with the loosening. " Parties are really just groups of over-grown teenagers getting CONTINUED MICHIGAN LIFE 25 f together to exchange mating calls and drink stale beer, " Berdys said with authority. The beer may be stale, but it ' s also free. That ' s " the best thing about parties, " according to Nursing freshman Diane Kilian. " I always figure, ' Why go to the bar when I can get all the beer I want for free at a party? ' " she said. When most of the guests show up with similar objectives, it can turn a bash into a bore. " Parties attract all the vultures, " grumbled Pharmacy junior Tim Conniff. " Some of my friends spend more time standing in line atlhe keg than anything else. It ' s ridiculous. " Nowhere do alcohol lines more closely resemble Meijer checkout lanes than in the dormitories. Up to 1,300 potential moochers in the same building. Hundreds on the same floor. But dorm parties have their attributes, and for many dormies, they ' re actually preferable to the off-campus fete. " They give me the opportunity to meet the people I ' ll be living with, " explained Bursley resident Vickie Sizemore, a nursing sophomore. " It ' s a lot easier to make friends with people when you know that you ' ll be seeing them every day. Also, if I go to a house or fraternity party, I have to worry about getting home, but here I ' m only a few seconds from my room. " LSA freshman Laurie Oravitz, a South Quad resident, has already outgrown dorm parties and developed a taste for the frat bash. " Fraternities and parties were made for each other, " she said. " Fraternity parties allow for a lot more interaction, and I like that. It must be the atmosphere, you know never a dull mo- ment. Yeah, fraternity parties are the best. " House (or apartment) parties are can be smaller and more restrained than dorm of fraternity parties, and that ' s why Dalia Mikhail, an apartment dweller herself, finds them attractive. " I enjoy the relaxed atmosphere of house parties, " said the LSA junior. " I feel more comfortable because they ' re not pick- up parties. It ' s a nice feeling knowing that I ' m surrounded by all my friends instead of a mob of strangers. " But to others, a mob of strangers is precisely what makes cam- pus carousals appealing. Opportunities to scope, meet and hopefully impress potential love interests abound. " Sure, parties are good pick-up places, " said Engineering junior Dave Myers. " I just try to watch out for girls handing out lines like ' What ' s your sign? ' ' How about a drink, sailor? ' ' Hey baby, wanna get lucky? ' or ' I ' ll respect you in the morning. ' ' CAN LIFE 27 ,.;..% ' ; ' ' ; - i. , : ' !t ' ' -?3 ' " " ' ' , . ' " ' . ' - ' ii ' - ' ' -. ' .- .: .: ; .v ' ..; ' . :: . ' . :|Hfil i.V ' ; ' " ; ,- ' --.. V :. ' - ., m : ' ,-, - . ' ' ' . ' ' . Y ' ; . 1-fH- - ' " . " " - . r .: ; ' ;- ' ' . ' .. ' ;-:. tvi ' -.- .-.. 5 ' . 1 ..----vii;. ' " V ' -j ; : ' . ' " ' . " - ..-. ;;.!. " ! ' . ' ' Y}y ! 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" When I got here, I was totally against drugs, " said Mike, a senior. " Then I saw people who were bright using them, and they were able to have good experiences . . . " Mike bought marijuana for the first time that fall, four years ago. By final exams in the spring he was smoking hashish and dropping acid regularly. Since then Mike has ingested an assortment of drugs including mushrooms, n it rous oxide (laughing gas), opium and cocaine. His first acid trip . taken with friends in the Arboretum was a real mind opener. " I was looking at the sky, filled with wonder, " Mike said. " It made me feel like a child again, lacking all inhibitions. I was not bothered by pressures of the future and the present. " On a career-conscious. campus infested with yuppies, it ' s easy to dismiss the heavy drug use of the Big Chill 1 960s as an aberration in the history of American youth. But today ' s students, though dressed for success, are still doing drugs. Just for different reasons. Drugs have lost their political symbolism. Smoking pot is no longer an act of rebellion. The 1980s have no acid apostle, no Timothy Leary urging students to " Turn on and Tune out. " CONTINUED By Jill Oserowsky ILLUSTRATIONS BY ED RIOJAS MICHIGAN LIFE 29 30 MICHIGAN ENSIAN The " Hash Bash " an annual mass toke-in held on the Diag that began in 1972 to protest stringent marijuana laws is dead. Early bashes drew up to 5,000 people, and one featured state Rep. Perry Bullard (D Ann Arbor) lighting a joint for the cameras. The hash protest is credited with building pressure for Ann Arbor ' s decriminalization of the possession and use of small amounts of weed. But as the years went on, the bash became more hedonistic and less political. Crowds dwindled. In 1983, only 25 people showed up. Today ' s students use drugs for personal and social reasons. They want to be popular, blot out the ten- sions of their lives, or in the case of cocaine, make statements of power, affluence and status. " I did drugs to escape anything that was uncomfor- table, " said Dave, a recovering cocaine addict whose problems with the drug drove him out of Michigan. " I thought it ' d get me laid, make me more sociable. " Mike loves to snort cocaine with his friends for the " sensory ecstasy " it provides. " Cocaine is a social drug, " he said. Alcohol, marijuana and cocaine in that order are the most popular drugs used on the nation ' s col- lege campuses, according to the Chronicle of Higher Education. University health officials have no hard statistics on drug consumption here, but McAuley Health Center counselor Sandra Gangstad, who has given campus workshops on drugs, corroborates the newspaper ' s findings. The Chronicle also reported that cocaine use has risen dramatically on campuses, although the $100-a- gram price tag is prohibitive for many students. Because it is relatively inexpensive and because of Ann Arbor ' s lenient (and rarely enforced) $5 fine for possession, marijuana remains popular. " There was a common feeling (recently) that drug use decreased " since the psychedelic era of the 1960s, according to Jane Hassinger, senior counselor for the University ' s Counseling Services. That ' s not true, she said, adding that cocaine use has risen here. Snow is to the 1 980s what LSD was to the decade of love. Drug use entails risks, however, and it can cost much more than the purchase price of a particular substance. Cocaine considered the most addictive substance known to man is especially taxing. " It ' s nothing to be proud of, " said Dave, who sometimes inhaled a gram of coke a day during the height of his addiction. Every time he walked into a bathroom, he snorted a line. Dave came to Ann Arbor from Texas as a freshman, and hated it. The University was disillu- CONTINUED Alcohol, marijuana and cocaine in that order are the most popular drugs on college campuses. Four thousand U-M students abuse them regularly. MICHIGAN LIFE 31 32 MICHIGAN ENSIAN sioning, not the hotbed of social activism he had ex- pected to find. Instead, " it turned out to be incredibly conservative. " It was also hard to handle the pressure of com- peting academically at a place where everybody seem- ed to be as smart as he was, or smarter. He turned to drugs for solace. " Some people develop bizarre sexual preferences, try drugs, become radical punks, join fraternities, " said Dave. " They turn to something to get them by. I turned to partying a lot. It just happened to be what I was comfortable with. " He became so comfortable with doing drugs that he forgot to go to his classes. " I ' d be laying in the Diag after lunch . . . feeling hung-ov er . . . depression from the cocaine. The bell would ring from Burton Tower, and I ' d go home to watch Bill Kennedy on T.V. " Before he gave up completely on school, Dave began dealing coke. A Columbian friend supplied him even though Dave didn ' t always have the money to pay him back. " I owe this guy thousands of dollars, " Dave said, adding that he hopes never to see him again. He couldn ' t make enough money to support himself. He grew careless because the drug was so readily available to him, and he sloppily dished the coke out of a bag to his customers without weighing it closely. Dave doesn ' t call cocaine use and his subsequent addiction a " social thing " anymore. " It ' s a disease, " he conceded, one he is now fighting through therapy. " I think lack of discipline and drug use go hand in hand, " he said. " It ' s not easy to come to terms with it. " Mike, the small town senior, is confident that he ' s not as far gone as Dave was. But he knows he ' s treading a thin line. " I think my biggest fear is addic- tion, " he said. Still, Mike doesn ' t seem all that scared. He relishes telling " war stories " about all the good old drug days: getting high in the dorm, having weekend " trips " in the Arboretum with friends. " One time friends and I went to the Pan Tree in dawn ' s twilight only to be seated across the room from Shakey Jake, " he said, referring to a well-known Ann Arbor eccentric. " Looking at him and seeing his eyes staring at us, which is all we noticed about him, was one of the most traumatic experiences in my life. " Clean-shaven and preppy, Mike doesn ' t look like a stoner. He pondered his situation, then shook his head. " I really don ' t see myself as having a problem, " he said. " I choose to allow myself to be vulnerable to them (drugs). But the choice is a rational one. It is not an urge or need. " One-third of those who respond to therapy return to drug abuse. At Michigan, there are no support groups for them. MICHIGAN LIFE 33 - 34 MICHIGAN ENSIAN the style fits, Wear it atterned, often oversized Shirts and sweaters with pleated eans (left) are favored casual wear. Short hair is for both sexes, usually parted on the side. B fc ldck is a popular color for vir- ually every article of clothing, in- putting tightly cropped jeans right). Practically is of secon- dary concern with sunglasses some students wear them ndoors. IAI W omen drape themselves with all manner of accessories below), including scarves, hats, tangles, ties, pearls and laborate earrings. Nl BY CHRIS MORIN Townies can spot a typical Michigan man anywhere. He ' s the one wearing a Ralph Lauren polo shirt, Levi ' s and Reebok athletic shoes. The Michigan woman has a ques- tion mark on her rear Guess label jeans are hot this year. Above the waist, she likes to layer preppy blouses, oversized shaker-knit sweaters and vests. Unafraid of color- ful plumage, the Michigan woman also engages in " pattern play, " mix- ing a potpourri of cotton prints and plaids. Both men and women seem fixated on designer labels. In addition to his jeans, Georges Marciano has flooded the market with Guess jackets and watches. Many students sport Hard Rock Cafe T-shirts from New York, London, and San Francisco. L. L. Bean is doing a brisk business send- ing backpacks, jeans and the " world- famous " Maine hunting shoe to its CONTINUED MICHIGAN LIFE 35 H N the easy, uncomplicated look 36 Ann Arbor customers. On the feet, it ' s Nike, K-Swiss, Docksides or Weejuns. At the bottom of the preoccupation with labels lies insecurity, according to campus armchair psychologists. Students seem to feel that right clothes equals the right stuff. Robert Sellers, an engineering sophomore, uses his clothes " as a calling card, you know something that describes me a little and something to remember me by. Women notice and appreciate a well-dressed man, and being well- dressed goes beyond pressed pants and starched shirts. Being well- dressed means wearing those things that complement you and your per- sonality most. " As if it weren ' t enough to find the right clothes, the truly fashion- conscious must learn about ac- cessories. Costume jewelry, partly in- spired by former Wolverine Madon- na, is at its peak. Swatches color- ful quartz timepieces strapped to every other wrist on campus are still selling well at their introductory price of $30. Gold earrings, bracelets and chains are worn by both men and women. Men particularly favor a simple gold stud earring. With so many factors to consider, getting dressed is a real chore for women. Beth Garfield, an LSA senior, feels the pressure. " Sometimes I spend a lot of time deciding what I ' m going to wear, " she CONTINUED MICHIGAN ENSIAN right colors (above) add splash, especially with black shirts and pants as a background. Jean jackets are favored spring and autumn outerwear. ashion simplicity is key for students running on a tight schedule. A baggy sweater with matching scarf (left) make for a quick ensemble. hick, freely falling hairstyles are easy to care for and hold up well under the harshest of weather conditions. MICHIGAN LIFE - 37 FAS I O N it ' s cool to be conservative explained. " I spend more time if I ' m trying to impress someone like if I ' m going on a date. Then I spend as long as two hours trying to decide what to wear so it ' ll be perfect. But I never want to look like I spent that much time getting dressed. " Fashion isn ' t that important to Maria DeGnore, an LSA sophomore. " At this stage in my life I ' m too busy to go shopping and try to keep up with ever-changing fashions, " she said. " Preppiness is easy to fall back on because it doesn ' t change and it doesn ' t take a lot of time. That may be why a lot of college students wear preppy clothes. " Although the dress-for-success at- titude seems prevalent, there is a sizable contingent of people who dress anachronistically on purpose. The clothing radicals buy their rags at vintage, or " almost new " clothes stores. The students take nostalgic trips through the 1930s, 40s, 50s and even the 1960s. Though the era of peace, love, and flower power is out of vogue politically, it has made a fashion comeback. Paisley is popping up everywhere: on shirts, sweaters, ties, even underwear. Collarless jackets and tie-dye T-shirts have also reappeared. Resurrection of bygone styles comes to an abrupt halt at the 70s, however. Bell-bottoms, lengthy CONTINUED 1 lassie sweaters in earth tones (above) are popular, usually combined with blue jeans. Putton-down collars and pricey jackets (right) are in- tegral parts of many men ' s wardrobes, as are the ubiquitous and purely cosmetic designer sun- glasses. loafers, usually black or cordovan, are popular with both sexes. 38 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ound, wire- rimmed glasses and pin-striped Oxford shirts iti.iki- for a vory traditional, colloqinto MICHIGAN ENSIAN u. niversity and Greek insignia (left) have always been popular material for sweatshirts and jackets. In this case, ' GDI ' is anti- Greek for ' goddamn independent. ' P tyles from decades past have resurfaced in a big way. Paisley (right) is the latest such fad. I he Diag crossroads of 34,000 academic careers is also the stage for a round-the- clock, all-seasons fashion show. the familiar and the fad-ish sideburns and wide ties are nowhere to be found, except at an occasional theme party (the costumes for which are often assembled from items unearthed in parents ' closets). While the trendy try to make up their minds, most students slip into what might be considered the quintessential collegiate outfit: any handy shirt and a pair of blue jeans. Fitting in with the crowd isn ' t so tough after all. MICHIGAN LIFE 41 42 Students aren ' t inspired to take notes on the unconventional, unpredictable world of Faculty fashion Chemistry Prof. Charles Overberger (above) sports a traditional look, while Yuri llyushchenko of the Slavic Department looks more like a student than an instructor. Chemistry Prof. Edgar Westrum (op- posite) wears his ties half-knotted, a style that has " many merits: it ' s very convenient, simple- mind- ed, easy on the tie and easy to adjust. " But, he adds: " I ' ve yet to see it adopted by anyone else. " IN THE EVER-CHANGING game of campus fashion, students make the rules. But how do pro- fessors fit in? Many say they feel no need to conform. " I ' ve never felt the pressure to fit any superficial mold, " said English Prof. Patricia Stock. " I don ' t think we could dress alike if we tried. " Faculty types may be reluctant to admit it, but what they wear says a great deal about them. The stereotypical professor of yesteryear (preppy, tweedy, Ivy League, with a personality to match the stodgy ap- pearance) hasn ' t altogether disap- peared, but he certainly isn ' t as visi- ble as he once was. More opt for a younger appearance. " Most professors today sport a casual look, one that makes them barely distinguishable from the students, " observed math Prof. Paul Federbush. This casual look, in turn, has knocked most professors off their proverbial pedestals. Of course, there are those pro- fessors who dismiss conventional style altogether. They ' re easy to spot: dowdy, rumpled, disheveled, often wearing the same faded ensemble day after day. Everyone has their priorities, and for these folks, out- ward appearance isn ' t high on the list. Today ' s students are tomorrow ' s professors, yet it ' s not likely that the role of the professor in campus fashion will change drastically. They ' re here to teach, not inspire modes of dress. Chemistry Prof. Edgar Westrum, a self-described fashion " black sheep, " doesn ' t care if his look isn ' t imitated. " My sty le of dress does not meet with the approval of anyone I know, " he said, adding, " It ' s not that impor- tant. " CHRIS MORIN MICHIGAN LIFE 43 How to turn a closet into a TINY, CRAMPED AND BARE, THE AVERAGE DORM ROOM is about as comfortable as a prison cell in Beirut. It can be downright depressing to step into one for the first time, as any freshman or former freshman can tell you. But students mold their cells to their personalities, trying to re-create a swatch of home. They install stereos, plaster the walls with posters, bring in small jungles of houseplants. They steal milk cartons from loading docks and arrange them as bookshelves. Many students not only individualize their dorm rooms, but also enlarge them with lofts. Necessity is the mother of invention, as LSA junior Jeff Wale, a former South Quad resident, recalled. " The only way we survived in that converted triple was to literally hang one of the room- mates from the ceiling, " he said. " By building a couple of lofts, we were able to create a living, sleeping and studying place in our closet-sized room. " As soon as they can, U-M students move off campus. The central campus area abounds with old homes too trashed for normal folks, but perfect for students. One such house, for instance, is affectionately called " The Maggot Inn " by its ten residents. These homes are often large and paneled in beautiful oak. Spacious living rooms are handy for throwing bashes and socializing with housemates. " I feel like I ' ve moved into my first real house, " beamed LSA senior Lisa Ponte in her new off-campus quarters. " Of course, we had a little trouble furnishing such a large space, but we were able to take bits and pieces from all our homes and really make it work. " Loft-builder Wale, liberated from his dorm cubicle and living off campus, is grateful for the extra s pace. " It was impossible to bring up my recliner when I was in the Quad, but now it fits great in my room, " he said. " I love just having a room to sleep and work in and someplace else to eat and socialize. It ' s so much more relaxing. " PERI KADANOFF HOME Clockwise, from top: Housemates Tom Miller and Greg Holt, engineering seniors, use their spacious off-campus living room for entertaining. LSA senior David Cohen, an RA in West Quad ' s Wenley House, constructed a dual-level space that features a retractable bed. Wenley residents GeofBissell and Tom Basil, LSA sophomores, also employed a little carpentry and built a pair of lofts. LSA junior Utpala Patel ' s off-campus bedroom gels lots of light. 44 MICHIGAN ENSIAN a ite a living " by its ten ; rooms art ice, but we efulforthe 1 1 KADANOFF 46 MICHIGAN ENSIAN OOM The town, it is a-changin ' IT WASN ' T LONG AGO when Burton Tower was Ann Arbor ' s tallest building and the only other structure to reach ten stories was the elegant First Na- tional Building, erected in the 1920s. That changed dramatically in the 1960s, when the bulky University Towers and Tower Plaza apartment buildings joined the cityscape. The latter, at 27 stories, brought protests from citizens who said the new highrises were out of character with Ann Arbor ' s low-slung skyline. They fought for and won height restrictions on future structures. Now a new wave of construction is changing the city ' s face. Although on- ly one project will be truly sky- scraping a 30-story or higher tower for Domino ' s Pizza, to rise on the northeast edge of town some locals worry that the latest building boom is just as threatening to Ann Arbor ' s character. City Councilwoman Doris Preston calls the situation " a balancing act " between economic interests and preservation of the city ' s small-town flavor. " I think it ' s good that the developers feel that Ann Arbor has the potential needed for develop- ment, " said Preston, a Democrat from the city ' s Fifth Ward. " It shows that the city has vitality. " On the other hand, this is cause to worry about the city losing its character, " she said, adding that her older constituents have voiced similar concerns. " I have lived here for 20 years and I don ' t want to see Ann Arbor become a metropolis. I would rather it just remain cosmopolitan. " Ann Arbor ' s new skyline is punc- tuated by construction cranes, skeletons of steel and silhouettes of monolithic office blocks. Projects under construction in 1986 include: 301 East Liberty (offices), Tally Hall (mixed use), Sloan Plaza (con- dominiums) and One North Main (offices and condos). Development is also strong on the city ' s outskirts. Domino ' s " Tower of Pizza " is actually a Frank Lloyd Wright skyscraper called " The Golden Beacon, " planned for Chicago but never built. Nearby, research and industrial parks are springing up. What some call " Southfieldization " a reference to the Detroit suburb of highrises, malls and subdivisions is well underway on the south side. The huge Briar- wood Mall is surrounded by new of- fice blocks with more planned. The University ' s presence, hi-tech research and proximity to Metro Air- port make Ann Arbor attractive to out-of-town developers. National surveys list it as one of the country ' s hot spots for growth, and none of it shows signs of slowing. BILL MARSH Signs of the times: many long-established Ann Arbor retailers have made way for a flood of trendy, upscale outlets like these in the downtown and State Street districts. An explosion in new construction has also had a significant impact on the cityscape. A house at South University and South Forest (top left) is one of many structures being replaced by bigger buildings. Others are dwarfed by huge new neighbors like 301 East Liberty (bottom left), an office complex, and Tally Hall (center), an ethnic din- ing mall and parking structure. Photos by Peti Kadanoff MICHIGAN LIFE 47 " " - - College Cuisine Nuked, raw, stale or synthetic, whatever ' s handy will do and nutrition is no object SO WHAT DOES IT MEAN IF YOU WAKE UP in the morning craving popcorn left over from the night before? Probably nothing, unless you also lunch on a bowl of black olives and dine on cold canned soup. Then, it means something. You ' re either a member of a bizarre religious cult that considers heartburn a spiritually enriching experience, or you ' re a University student. College is a four-year feast of freedom. There ' s no parent-type around to say, " Eat pizza two nights in a row and your face will look like that slab of deep dish with pepperoni, " or " You ' ll ruin your dinner if you eat one more four-pack of pudding. " Students cast aside the four basic food groups with reckless abandon similar to that of a freshman on his first trip to the bookstore. " I do find many college students who eat a bottle of pop and a candy bar and call that lunch. Then they feel sick and wonder why, " said Irene Hieber, a registered dietitian at University Health Service. " I don ' t know whether they ' re thinking about it being an experience. I think they eat by default, " she said, adding that students who don ' t find dorm food especial- ly tantalizing usually select other options. That ' s why Sharon Von Wonterghem began eating a bowl of black olives from the salad bar with every dorm meal " as an a la carte side dish, " she said with a laugh. " I got a lot of weird looks when I walked by with a whole soup bowl of olives, " the LSA junior said. But now that Von Wonterghem has moved out of her dorm, olives aren ' t part of her regular diet. " It never occurred to me to buy them, " she mused. " They were there at the salad bar. They were always there. I haven ' t eaten olives since April. " LSA senior Chuck Begian also had a bizarre food ex- perience in his dorm. " We only got lunch on Sunday, " he recalled. " I pro- bably did something like sleep through it. " He had no choice but to dust off a can of chunky-style soup stone cold and wolf it down, hoping for the best: " It would be food in my stomach fast, " he said. Today, Begian laughs about the experience. " It wasn ' t bad. Would I ever do it again? Yeah, if I was hungry. " Deprived of Pop Tarts and other sugar bombs by a health-minded mother, Jackie Young responded by eating nothing but the toaster tarts for a month during her first freshman semester. " After that, I couldn ' t eat them for another three years, " said Young, now an LSA senior. " Just recently I was able to have them again. " Young especially liked the convenience of Pop Tarts. " They ' re so simple. Just buy ' em, toast ' em and eat ' em. It ' s a 1-2-3 process, " she said. Of course, nutrition was of little concern: " I think they have some kind of vitamin content in them, " she speculated, hopefully. These are but three students among many who survive on unusual and often nutrient-free foodstuffs. Their peers are binging on popcorn, nachos, cold cereal, yogurt, generic macaroni and cheese, and counting down the days until they receive their next home-cooked meal. Oh, the high price of higher education. GEORGEA KOVANIS ILLUSTRATION BY ED RIOJAS MICHIGAN LIFE 49 ' I almost always scared ' Most Michigan women are concerned for their safety when walking alone at night. Those who aren ' t should be. BY LAURA BISCHOFF THERE IS GUILT AND THERE IS HOR- ror and there is a feeling that " it can never happen to me. " But it does, and it leaves its victims physically devastated and emo- tionally paralyzed. And according to women who have been victims of rape, the stigma and shock of the crime lives for years. Lisa, a University student, knew there was danger in being alone at night. She took precautions when on campus and off. But last November, Lisa ' s worries became reality: She was raped in a brutal attack near her Detroit home. Her assailant emerged from darkness, a gun in his hand, while her neighbors slept. Now, Lisa says, fear has replaced worry. She ' s read the papers and heard the stories: Michigan ' s campus, like her own street, is not safe. A routine walk home CONTINUED PHOTO BY PERI KADANOFF .-I 50 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Vi ' m % s. . |J3fi ? m I . Last summer, a number of rapes were reported in the South Forest Avenue-East University area. The attacks were similar the rapist broke into homes. after class without thoughts of another attack is near- ly impossible. Behind the ivy-covered buildings, tree-lined sorori- ty rows and football Saturday celebrations, rape is a problem on college campuses a problem obscured by myth, misunderstanding and ignorance. It occurs on oppressive, humid July nights. Last summer, a number of rapes were reported in the South Forest Avenue-East University area. The at- tacks were similar the rapist broke into homes. Lisa ' s story is not a unique one. Other women, especially campus women, live lives of fear, never knowing if a walk across the Diag will end in assault. " I walk fast as hell with my hand on my whistle in my pocket but I ' m still paranoid, " said Julie Lang, a dental hygiene senior. " I don ' t want to live my life in paranoia and I like to be (able to be) alone sometimes. " Pam Kisch, a Michigan Student Assembly women ' s issues committee member, is also concerned about rape. " In a sense, the fear of sexual assault rules my life where I live and walk, who I hang out with. To some extent it affects me every day. " Women on campus say this anxiety frustrates their lives; their personal freedom is automatically restricted by their sex. " I almost always feel scared, " said Rachel Heckscher, a residential college sophomore. " I think I should be able to go wherever I want whenever I want without being afraid that some crazy is going to rape or attack me. " Yet rape is a complicated problem that is deeply rooted in society. Our culture trains women to be vic- tims and men to be aggressors and to see women as targets or goals, according to Jim Fendelman, a group leader for campus rape prevention workshops. All men are potential rapists and few want to admit this, he says. " That ' s where a lot of the rape problem comes from on campus. Men try to hide these feelings, " he says. " It is very easy for a man to pretend there are good men and bad men and whoever you ' re talking to is going to be a good man. " It ' s a very scary thing to admit, " he continues. " It means there are times when you don ' t see another in- dividual as a human being. " Other issues complicate rape prevention on cam- pus. For example, many women think they will never be raped. Other women don ' t know where to go for help after an assault. But perhaps the biggest problem of all is the general reluctancy to report rape because society often blames the victim. The FBI estimates that for every reported rape 10 go unreported. In 1984, 31 forceable rapes and 10 attempted rapes were reported to the Ann Arbor Police Department. In 1985, 26 forceable rapes and eight attempted rapes were reported, according to Detective Jerry Wright of the department. CONTINUED MICHIGAN LIFE 53 Leo Heatley, director of the University public safe- ty, says 1 7 rapes were reported to his department in 1984. Twelve were reported in 1985. Statistics show that more sexual assaults occur on college campuses than in other cities. But Wright disagrees. It only seems as if more rapes occur in this University community because the community is more aware and there are more resources for the vic- tims, he says. Yet students maintain the University is far, far behind its peers in dealing with rapes. And although the University ' s new rape prevention center debuted this year, opening in February it came a year after about 30 students staged a protest in the office of Henry Johnson, vice president for student affairs. The protest was sparked by a Metropolitan Detroit magazine article in which Johnson was quoted as say- ing that rape is a public relations problem that is kept quiet here so prospective students aren ' t discouraged from attending the University. Heatley disagrees with Wright ' s belief that few rapes occur on campus and blames students ' inex- perience for the problem. Being away from home for the first time or in a relationship for the first time, they often don ' t know how to handle themselves, he says. Kata Issari, a counselor at the Assault Crisis Center, agrees that the college lifestyle can be respon- sible for rapes. Most rape victims are high school or college age and the college lifestyle of walking alone or far provides more opportunities for stranger rape. Since over 60 percent of the rapes nationwide occur between acquaintances much of the problem stems from miscommunication in a relationship and people not knowing how to behave in a relationship, Isarri said. This year communication skills, in the context of rape prevention, are being taught for the first time. Some people complain that the problem of rape on campus has not been publicized enough. Heckscher said she wouldn ' t have known about the dangers had she not spoken to a University senior from her hometown. Rape prevention center backers say they hope the center will help enlighten women like Heckscher by telling them there is a rape problem on campus. And everyone involved in getting the center off the ground agrees that it will eventually become the cen- tral point in the campus ' s effort to deal with rape. " I think it will have a significant effect on the University community, " Wright says. " I think it is about time they took a step in the right direction. It should have been done a long time ago, " commented Phillis Engelbert, a graduate student in the School of Natural Resources. " For a University that is supposed to be a leader, we ' ve been in the Dark Ages for so long on this issue. " MICHIGAN LIFE 55 NBC weatherman Willard Scott was a semi-supportive assistant to the squad during taping of the Today Show on campus in October. ' Let ' s go blue! ' Award-winning squad has lots to cheer about THEIR FOOTBALL SATURDAY ANTICS MAKE them responsible for some of the biggest waves this side of Atlantic. Every week, they jump, shout, cheer and tumble their way onto the field, leading the Wolverines on to victory. Well, sometimes they do. But win or lose, the all-male cheerleading squad is part of a 72-year-old Univesity of Michigan tradition and enter- taining the largest crowd anywhere isn ' t something that can be accomplished with a few cartwheels and a couple of " Go Blues. " " They ' re so effective because they know how and when to pump us up, " said Lisa Rush, an engineering school junior. " I enjoy football games much more if I feel that I ' ve been actively involved like participating in a cheer, for example. I guess you could say the cheerleaders are like a group of excitement machines. " George George, an LSA senior, agrees. " They ' re great at encouraging audience participation. I mean the ex- uberance, the emotion, the energy all of that is transmit- ted to the crowd, and that does make a difference. " 56 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Achieving that energy takes work. Being a member of the squad means about 30 hours a week in practice time, pep rallies and game appearances. This year, it seems as if all of the work has paid off. The squad the only all-male team entered landed on its feet to place fifth in the National Cheerleaders Association Collegiate Cheerleader Championships. About 200 teams started out in the contest. Only 20 moved into the finals. Despite this recognition, Coach Bob Seymor, a dental student, is quick to point out that winning trophies isn ' t his squad ' s only concern. " We ' ve performed at benefits and charity shows, in- cluding a show at a school for learning disabled children in Farmington. Also we pop up at alumni brunches and din- ners every now and then. " And then there ' s always football Saturdays. The cheerleaders haven ' t missed a game in over six years and it looks as if they ' ll be riding the waves into the Stadium this fall. CHRIS MORIN Opposite and overleaf: And! Schreiber Siblings at school Sometimes they scream and yell, but they ' re always around for support EILEEN AND CAROL DARROCH scream at each other when they ' re frustrated with school and with their relationship. But despite their yelling, the sisters who are both Inteflex sophomores say they ' re glad they attend the same college. " First of all, we have all the same classes, so we can study together and motivate each other. Second, we can use each other to release our ag- gressions. When we feel a need to scream about something, we ' ll scream at each other because that ' s safer than screaming at someone else. The screaming usually turns to laughter anyway, and we never hold grudges. I think we make a great team. " For most University students, leaving home for college means finally getting away from the nosey, telephone-hogging brats they call brother and sister. But for students like Darrochs, going to college means more of the same with a twist. Attending the same school as your sibling can mean having an instant ally, an academic counselor, a tour guide, a confidant, and a little bit of home with you on campus. It can also mean thinking of your sibling as a friend. Kristen Jolicoeur, an LSA sophomore from Ohio, says she appreciates having older sister Lynn, a first year pharmacy student, nearby. " Believe me, having a sister around made sur- viving CRISP and counseling a lot easier when I was a freshman. I still see Lynn at least twice a week, and even though we don ' t see each other every day, I think we ' re a lot closer than when we were in high school. Our relationship has changed now we ' re friends as well as sisters. " Lynn says she and Kristen are closer now because they ' ve matured. " We ' ve been through a lot together the past two years here, and we ' ve relied on each other for support Kristen more so because she ' s younger. It ' s a funny thing though ... we seem to be getting closer and closer in age all the time, and I guess our levels of maturity are converging too, because Kristen doesn ' t seem like my little sister anymore. " For Lynn Neme, an LSA sophomore from Warren, attending the same school as her brother has been a good experience. " It ' s great having your big brother here. It would be harder without him because we ' re very family-oriented, and being close to him is im- portant to me. I ' ve certainly met a lot of people through Jim. And, I feel safer knowing that he ' s nearby. I know he ' s concerned about me, and that makes me feel good. I mean, if anybody ever caused trouble for me, I know I could count on Jim. " Jim, a dental school student, admits to being protective, but stresses that he minds his own business. " Sure, I ' m protective, but I make it a point not to be nosey. What my sister does is her business. When someone bothers her, though, it becomes my business. " Living on campus with your sibling becomes a real experience when she just happens to be your identical twin. The Darroch s live in rooms opposite each other in Stockwell Hall. And Eileen is quick to point out that her relationship with Carol is unique only because they have a little more in common than most sisters. " Of course we share a lot of personality traits and we have lots of friends in common, but there are differences. For example, I ' m louder and less easily embarrassed. Carol is more sen- sitive and a bit less conservative than me. " Even in spite of the differences, Eileen says both her and her sister ' s campus experiences have been good ones. We both depend on each other for support, although not as much now as when we were in high school and when we were freshmen. You see, we appreciated each other more in high school because there was always the chance that we might not attend the same college. Now that we practically live together, I think we take each other for granted, but we ' re still very close. " CHRIS MORIN 60 MICHIGAN ENSIAN I Photo-illustration by Doug McMahon MICHIGAN LIFE 61 Need a date? Some sleep? A night of fun? Then head over to The library NOBODY LIKES TO STUDY. That unnatural act causes eyestrain and backaches. Many a paper cut has a page turner received and many a social outing has a studier missed. But as miserable as the chore can be, it has to be done and on a fairly regular basis. Studying is kind of like doing laundry. You hate to, but you have to. So what do students do? They try to make studying more fun. They take study breaks. They eat and study. They listen to music and study, and as a result they usually don ' t get much done. Take a walk over to the Undergraduate Library ' s main reference room, the Law Quad ' s majestic reading room, or the second floor reading room of the Graduate Library and you ' ll see just how important studying is to students. Venture out into the hallways near these study havens and you ' ll see just how im- portant studying isn ' t. People talk, smoke, eat and sleep while couples kiss and flitters arrange dates. The library is a place to socialize. It ' s also a good place to go when you want to get out of the house. " My friend and I just walked in with no books. We had popcorn instead. We had nothing else to do, " says Nisha Inalsingh, an LSA freshman. " I always go to the library to see my friends that I never see during the year. It ' s great, like a reunion, " says Sue Hall, an LSA senior. Not everybody goes to the library in search of old friends. Dooley ' s, Rick ' s, and Charlie ' s are always popular pick-up places to try and find that " special someone. " But if you ' re tired of the bar scene, move over to sec- ond floor UGLi. Heads turn if an attractive member of the opposite sex or the same sex walks through the study area. So it was no surprise when Susan CONTINUED One student likened a visit to the library like " a reunion " of friends. 62 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Foreign language recordings, no doubt. MICHIGAN LIFE 63 w ?-!. -: ? . X ' " - ' . ) V : " -J- : ff M ov rsw million volumes in the University library system, there ' s something of interest forevervone. . Sure, we ' re studying! 64 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Lang, an LSA freshman, decided to find a beau amongst the books. " One dateless Saturday night, in an attempt to pick one up, I cleaned myself up and went over. Unfor- tunately, I actually studied and went home still dateless. " " If you want to meet someone, it ' s a good place to go, " concurs Rick Cawood, an LSA freshman. Talking and flirting aren ' t the only homework diversions study areas offer. Tables in the Michigan Union Grill are usually piled high with books and piz- za crusts. Consider the Union ' s elegant reading lounges. These rooms are always quiet. And that ' s probably because their inhabitants are usually asleep. Students sprawl themselves over the comfortable chairs and couches, their feet up and heads back. Comfort is important, unless you ' re a serious studier. The most studious students prefer the comfort of the Graduate Library cubicles. There, they can lean forward in their hard-backed chairs, hunch over a physics book and study amongst the stacks. Yet a walk down the narrow aisles of the stacks in search of one of these model students is often for naught. Most cubicles are cluttered with books but sans people. Those that do have inhabitants are usually silent with slumber. You know what happens when a 1 5-minute nap becomes a two-hour snooze. And when they ' re not sleeping or studying or out on a break, they ' re probably exposing themselves. Every year campus security receives a couple reports of indecent exposure in the carrels. Graffiti also runs rampant in the Grad ' s carrels. Here, the cliche phrase " If you can read this, you aren ' t studying " is especially popular. If you ' ve just read this article, you ' re not studying. So get busy. GEORGEA KOVANIS MICHIGAN LIFE 65 X It won ' t earn you foreig language credit, but it ' good to understand whe someone says to yo ' Hey dweeb, get outta my news ' IT ISN ' T TAUGHT IN THE BASEMENT OF THE Modern Languages Building. Heck, you won ' t even find it in the time schedule. But without a thorough knowledge of University-speak, a student ' s stay here is anything but sweet. Forget about having a bitchin ' time. Not understanding the few key phrases that make up the University student vernacular is worse than McDeath. Im- agine not knowing the difference between being bummed and wasted or being a student activist and a gearhead. You could be mistaken for a townie, or worse yet, someone from Ypsitucky. And that ' s scary. Panicked? Just chill. Use this conversation which took place in the MUG and glossary that follows to test your stu- dent slang skills. JOE: I pulled an all-nighter last night. I like scarfed down three bags of Doritos. I was really scared shitless I would flunk out big-time. TOM: Omigod, I can ' t believe you ever got into an academic crisis. After all, you are enrolled in LS and Play. JOE: Listen, you gearhead. I ' ve got a lot on my mind. The life of a student activist isn ' t an easy one. TOM: Hey, chill out. I hear you really dominated. I sup- port your sit-in over at Hal ' s office. Everyone on my hall in the Burlodge does too. JOE: That ' s cool. We got a lot of support from the folks over at The Half Ass. Even the people over at the S ' Quad have shown their solidarity. Last night, they boycotted the Yankee Doodle Pot Roast. TOM: Yeah. Those gunners over at the med school are about the only people who won ' t support the sit-in. They ' re too busy brown-nosing and hitting the books. JOE: Speaking of Yankee Doodle Pot Roast, I ' m sort of hungry. What ' d ya say we get some sliders ' ! TOM: Omigod, no way. Last time I had sliders, I like wretched for three days. I was so zoned, I couldn ' t even make it to the language lab. JOE: Okay. Well, how about McDeath then? Or Burger Death? TOM: Sure, but I ' ve got to go to the ready robber first. Too bad McDeath doesn ' t take plastic. I ' m sort of short on cash because I bought a shitload of brew last night at Stop and Rob. JOE: Hey, here comes Charlene. You know, she ' s a Greek. She ' s from Lawn Gileand. I met her when I lived in Mojo. CHARLENE: Huy guys. I ' m in crisis. I ' ve got to decide whether or not to drop add three classes, I just walked up four flights of stairs in Haven Hall because the ' vator was broken, and my T.A. was supposed to meet me there but she blew me off. Now I ' ve got an econ. test to study for but I have no time because of Final d ' s. I ' m starved. TOM: We ' re going to McDeath for some food. Want to join us? CHARLENE: Well, I ' m really in the mood for some za but since I missed aerobics today, I really think I should have a salad and a Diet Pepsi. I ' m such a loser. TOM: Omigod, speaking of losers, I forgot to call my future landlord. He ' s such a prick. He wants us to sign a 16-month leas e. I say there ' s no way we ' ll ever sublet but my housemates are really psyched about the place we found. CHARLENE: I ' m so glad I ' m living in the house. JOE: Hey, April. CHARLENE: Is that the April woman who was arrested last week? She ' s a fifth-year senior? She ' s so radical. APRIL: Hi Joe. I haven ' t seen you since the sit-in. What solidarityl Viv was probably really pissed because we made Hal late for dinner. We really nailed him. JOE: What ' d you do when you got out of jail? APRIL: I got really wasted and then I just crashed on my couch. I had a test the next day and I really cruised on it. Hey, I ' ve got to go. Give peace a chance. CHARLENE: Yeah, I ' ve got to go too. I really need a salad. Then I ' ve got mega work to do. I ' ve really got to ace econ., otherwise I ' ll never get into the B-school. I thought this econ. was going to be a blow-off. TOM: Ready for McDeathl JOE: We ' re history. Speaking of history, I think I ' m go- ing to have to ask for an extension on my paper. TOM: Let ' s get back to food. How ' bout Krogering too? I cooked my last box of Cost-Cutter macaroni and cheese yesterday. My hot pot will never be the same. JOE: Krogering is cool. TOM: You know, I think I ' ll drive past the rock. My roommate really wants to mash with this girl on our sister hall, so he spray-painted a love note for her there. I thought it was really gnarly. JOE: Why didn ' t he try treating her like an individual? Like a real person. Why didn ' t he take her for a walk in the Arbl TOM: Well, first of all, he ' s a dweeb. But I asked him why anyway and he goes ' . " Well as you know, my ' rents are alums and that ' s how my father proposed to my mother. " JOE: What a nimrod. Well, are you ready to be outta here? TOM: We ' re there. BY GEORGEA KOVANIS ILLUSTRATION BY BILL MARSH MICHIGAN LIFE 67 Say what ? Have problems following the proceeding exchange? You ' re in the hurt bag this is no Mickey Mouse course. But don ' t sweat it. Just study the following slang glossary and hop on the clue bus. Get a real grip. academic crisis: when the semester just ended and you have six papers, a Spanish speaking test and an in- complete from the previous term to make up, you ' ve got an academic crisis on your hands. all-nighter: an all-night study session during which caffeine, junk food and books are consumed; an all-nighter is never pushed or shoved, it is always pulled. alums: University graduates who sur- face on football Saturdays sporting maize and blue hats, scarfs, mittens, shirts, pants and underwear. Arb: only a townie would call it the Arboretum. B-school: the University ' s business school. blow-off: an easy class; this phrase can also be used to describe something one did not do like go to class (I blew off my class today.); this phrase can also mean to have been stood up (My T.A. blew me off.). bitchin ' : cool, harsh, gnarly, sweet; especially popular with those still under the influence of high school. brew(ski): a highly popular alcoholic beverage which plays a key role in student celebrations; it contains malt and hops and is essential for a suc- cessful party. brown-noser: a student who is friend- ly with the professor not because he or she needs a pal but because the stu- dent needs a good grade. bummed: sad Burger Death: a hamburger chain which competes against McDeath for the student dollar. Also Burger Sling, Burger Thing. Burlodge: Bursley. chill out: no, don ' t go stand in the snow, just calm down. Cost-Cutter: Kroger ' s in-house brand of generic foods. crashed: to have fallen asleep. crisis: an unpleasant state of mind. cruised through an exam: to have breezed through a test. dominated: to have been in control. drop add: this process of picking up classes and abandoning them is as much fun as going to the dentist. dweeb: a loser. econ: economics. e-lob: elevator lobby. extension: a much sought after reprieve on a paper deadline. fifth-year senior: for some students, four years are not enough they need five to graduate. final d(essert)s: one of the last steps toward sorority sisterhood and oooh, isn ' t that sweet; it ' s a wonder no one has ever gagged on the cake. flunked out: so, have you ever con- sidered transferring? Fishbowl: glass-walled lobby of Haven and Mason Halls and book distribution center for the Krishnas. gearhead: an engineering student. " give peace a chance " : everyone ' s say- ing it. Greek: these Greeks don ' t hail from the islands of the Mediterranean they ' re from the Hill-Washtenaw area. gunners: they ' re the ones who raise their hands even when the professor asks a rhetorical questions; they take their books home during winter break so they can get ahead for the new term; they ' re especially prevalent in the medical school and political science classes; everyone hates them except their mothers; no, everyone hates them. Hal and Viv: the world has Chuck and Di and Nancy and Ron, but we have University President Harold (Hal) Shapiro and his wife Vivian (Viv). The Half Ass: East Quad ' s snackbar and mini concert hall. harsh: the most unique word in col- lege slang; it can mean cool, rough, mean, wow; it can mean just about anything. " he goes " : no one says " says " anymore. hitting the books: you ' re not commit- ting an act of violence, you ' re studying. hot pot: a small electric appliance us- ed in dorm rooms for heating soups, hot chocolate and starting building fires. the house: a sorority or fraternity house. housemates: in a dorm they ' re called roommates. When you move to a house or apartment, they ' re called housemates and a few other things. key: of the utmost importance; the Wolverines are often forced to make key plays and in a foreign language, studying the past subjunctive verb form is key. Kroge, K-roger: sophisticated names for the Kroger store nearest you. 68 MICHIGAN ENSIAN landlord: they ' re as popular as brussels sprouts and as pleasant as the plague. language lab: there are millions of listening stations, tons of tapes, and little fun to be had in this MLB tor- ture chamber. Lawn Gileand: everybody knows somebody from Long Island. like: for like some reason, this like word keeps like popping up in everyone ' s like sentences. loser: dweeb, gweeb, geek, nimrod. LS and Play: a nice little take off on the University ' s esteemed College of Literature, Science and the Arts. Maize: looks like yellow, but it is not. When combined with blue, people wig out. mash: to fool around; to become very close. McDeath: the national hamburger chain that competes with Burger Death and has a stupid clown as a mascot. mega: excess. MOJO: the dormitory Mosher- Jordan; also a popular Detroit DJ. MUG: The Michigan Union Grill. nailed: to really get back at someone. North Quad: ficticious U-M dormitory. omigod: an expression of grief, joy and surprise; at moments like these, even athiests become religious. panic: a state of mind which is especially prevalent during midterms and finals; even the most low-key students go to the library when they ' re panicked. pissed: rarely refers to the bodily function, instead this word usually means irritated. plastic: credit cards. prick: a mean-spirited loser; see landlord. princess: a spoiled little rich girl. psyched: to be really keyed-up. Also stoked. radical: really, really diff erent. ready robber: these bank machines spew out money all over campus. the rock: a geologists dream located on the corner of Hill and Washtenaw. scared shitless: to be really frightened. scarf: to ingest food quickly and in great quantities: ( " I scarfed down three slabs of pizza and then ordered dessert. " ) scary: to be really ugly, really weird or really strange. scope: to inconspicuously check out future lust objects; best if done in the library from behind a poli sci book. shitload: a massive amount. sister hall: all-male dormitory halls are paired up with all-female sister halls for dances, hayrides and all sorts of fun. Yeah, you didn ' t buy that one either. sit-in: a protest during which demonstrators sit down, make their demands, eat granola and sing. 16-month lease: someday, somewhere probably in Ann Arbor a landlord will hold you captive with a 1 6-month-lease. sliders: White Castle hamburgers so nicknamed because they exit the body as easily as they enter. solidarity: a phrase especially popular with student activists; it means sup- port, brotherhood and all those wonderful things protesters dream of. S ' Quad: South Quad. Stop and Rob: your nearest Stop and Go; Somebody has probably already stopped and robbed. student activist: a special breed of University student; they ' re characterized by their sandals, dirty jeans, " Give peace a chance " but- tons, and unisex hairstyles; there are varying degrees of student activists, the aforementioned are hard-core S.A. ' s the rest of them just wear " No Code " buttons. trashed: under the influence of drugs, alcohol, or tobacco; also: smashed, wasted, shit-faced, tanked out of control. time schedule: its print is microscopic but without this list of classes and their meeting times you could be up the creek, or worse yet stuck in East Engineering at 8 a.m. MTWThF. townie: a native of Ann Arbor who does not attend the University. UGLi: the aptly nicknamed Undergraduate Library ' vator: A shortened version of elevator. " we ' re there " : to be so excited about going someplace that you ' re already there before you ' ve even left to go there. Wind Tunnel: passageway under the Graduate Library tower. wretch: to woof, toss one ' s cookies, blow chunks, puke, barf, get ill, lose it, vomit, ralph. Yankee Doodle Pot Roast: perhaps the foulest of all dorm food, this taste-tempting delight has been known to turn a few heads and even more stomachs. Ypsitucky: tacky neighbor to the east of Ann Arbor; this Kentucky namesake is notorious for its bowling alleys, dog races. Twisted Sister Fans and Eastern Michigan University ' s phallic watertower. ' za: pizza. zoned: to be really out of it so far gone, you ' re in the Twilight Zone or Ypsilanti. MICHIGAN LIFE 69 Retrospect COMPILED BY BILL MARSH The speed and scope of global communication brings news of world events almost instantly. In 1985, much of it was not good. Ham radio operators were the first to report the Mexican earthquake; TV cameras vividly chronicled the worsening South African bloodbath until they were banned. Amid the crises, there was hope. When the leaders of the two superpowers met for the first time, the world hung on their every gesture. One in three listened to the so-called Global jukebox, Live Aid. The following pages record the news and newsmakers of the year. 9 World 8 War on Apartheid Grows Year of Fierce Rioting Claims 1,000 Across South Africa " I am going to keep order, and no one is going to stop me. " But as South African President P.W. Botha spoke, much of his nation was indeed out of control. A year of increasingly violent opposi- tion to apartheid South Africa ' s state system of racial separation where five million whites dominate 24 million voteless blacks and bloody clashes between black tribes left over 1,000 dead. Anti-apartheid unrest was not new to South Africa. But 1985 saw a sharp escalation of rebellion, and the violence took an un- precedented turn when it spilled into white enclaves of several cities. Funerals for victims of the riots, often attend- ed by thousands, became political rallies despite a ban on large gatherings under a state of emergency declared by the government. Police tried to break up many of the demonstrations, heightening tensions. Nobel laureate Bishop Desmond Tutu, long an advocate of non- violent change, personally intervened in several such situations and averted further rioting. " I think that the chances of peaceful change in South Africa are virtually nil, " Tutu said after the state of emergency went into effect. The government also banned international press coverage of the unrest, arguing that the media ' s presence encouraged acts of rebellion. But the average number of deaths per day in- creased from 3.4 to more than five within two weeks of the ban. One of the worst clashes occurred outside of Durban on Christmas Eve when fighting erupted between 2,000 Zulu and 3,000 Pondo tribesmen, reportedly triggered by disputes in- volving only a few individuals. But some analysts said pressure for jobs and competition for scare resources among South Africa ' s in- creasing black population was the underlying cause. At least 60 were killed. Over 50,000 attended this funeral near Pretoria for victims of a clash with police, one of many to turn into a tense political demonstration. The youth at center is carrying the coffin of a two-month-old child. Police aboard an armored vehicle fire rubber bullets and tear gas at rioters as they pass a burned-out car on a street outside of Cape Town. Roman Catholic student priests marched to government buildings in Pretoria to call for a " new society " in South Africa. TOP: P. W. Botha, Desmond Tutu. Winnie Mandela, Louis Bel, Margaret Thatcher, Rajiv Gandhi, Li Xiannian, Deng Xiaoping, Moammar Khadajy 72 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Reagan, Gorbachev Meet for Summit Talks The two leaders meet for the first time in Geneva. Icy East- West relations got a little warmer in November when U.S. President Ronald Reagan and Soviet Premier Mikhail Gorbachev met in Geneva to discuss a variety of topics. Aides called the summit atmosphere " friendly. " Both sides stressed that they were still far from agreement on arms reduction, and Gorbachev reiterated the U.S.S.R. ' s opposition to Reagan ' s Strategic Defensive Initiative. It was Reagan ' s first visit with a Soviet head of state. Gorbachev ' s predecessor, Konstantin Chernenko, died in March after a brief reign. In prerecorded New Year ' s greetings broadcast in both nations, the two leaders spoke of hopes that relations would continue to thaw. " I think we made a good beginning, " said Reagan. Gorbachev laud ed the summit as a first step toward eliminating mistrust: " We saw in Geneva that it can be done. " Hijacking Strains Relations Between U.S., Italy, Egypt The hijacking of an Italian cruise ship in the Mediterranean was one in a rash of bold terrorist acts directed against the West. Four men affiliated with the Palestinian Liberation Organization comandeered the Achille Lauro and forced it to sail to Egypt. One American was killed in the raid. The murder and Egypt ' s refusal to detain the terrorists in- furiated Washington, and U.S. jets were sent to intercept their plane after it left Cairo, grounding it in Sicily. Italy ' s refusal to hold the hijacking ' s ap- parent mastermind, Mohammed Abu el Ab- bas, angered the U.S. and caused a temporary collapse of Premier Bettino Craxi ' s fragile coalition government. Italy said it would pro- secute the captured terrorists. Palestinians also hijacked a TWA jetliner in Beirut and held it for 17 days. Sixty passengers aboard an Egyptian jet hijacked in Malta died when a rescue attempt went awry. Achille Lauro passengers embrace each other after the surrender of their captors in Port Said. Egypt. Aviation ' s Worst Year Nearly nine times as many air passengers died in 1985 over 2,000 than in the year previous, making it the deadliest in civil aviation ' s history. Mechanical failure was blamed for at least half of 1 1 major mishaps, including the crash of a Japan Air Lines Boeing 747 that lost part of its tail in midair. It was the worst single plane accident ever, with 520 killed. Sabotage appeared to be responsible for only one crash, that of an Air India 747 which exploded over the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Ireland, killing 329. Analysts cited the deregulation of U.S. car- riers, a shortage of Federal Aviation Ad- ministration inspectors, a growing number of flights and an aging air fleet as probable fac- tors in some of the disasters. Still, flying re- mained one of the safest modes of transporta- tion. There were 20 times as many deaths on American highways as in airline crashes worldwide during the year. TOP: Konstantin Chernenko, Raisa Gorbachev: Eduard Shevardnadze. Mohammed Abu el Abbas. Nabih Berri. Walid Jumhlatl. Bettino C ' raxi. Yasser Arafat, ttosm Mubarak. RETROSPECT 73 Restless Earth Takes a Heavy Volcano Buries Colombian Town One of the greatest natural disasters in history struck a remote, mountainous area of Colombia in November. The 17,716-foot Nevado del Ruiz volcano exploded, triggering immense avalanches of mud and ash. The town of Armero was virtually en- tombed. In all, over 25,000 were killed and 8,000 left homeless in the holocaust. " The whole world began to scream, " recalled one survivor. " I woke up my daughter, and we ran out to one of the streets around the cemetery. We were able to stay out of danger until they rescued us. " A 13-year-old girl named Omaira Sanchez became a national hero as rescuers worked frantically to free her from the mud, debris and water that covered all but her head. After 60 hours, her heart gave out and she died. The catastrophy was a staggering blow to a nation beset with problems ranging from revolutionary move- ment fighting to a powerful drug Mafia and impoverished masses. " Time and time again we are visited by tragedy, " said Colombian President Belisario Betancur Cuartas. " But with the help of God we will overcome. " The government planned to have the devastated area declared a " holy ground " by the Roman Catholic Church, turning most of Armero into a permanent mass grave for the ma- jority of its citizens believed to be over 20,000 still buried in the hardened mass of clay, ash and mud. Clockwise, from top left: a rescuer carries a mud-caked child from helicopter to relief station outside of Armero, Colom- : bia. Curtains drape the ruins of a collapsed Mexico City building. Outside of a Mexico City hospital, a man awaits word of missing relatives. An Armero woman stares from the wreckage of her home before being rescued. TOP: Belisario Betancur Cuartas. Miguel De La Madrid. Daniel Ortega, Vinicio Cerezo. Jose Napoleon Duarte. Ines Ouadalupe Duarte Duran. Ariel Sharon. Yitzhak Rabin. Hafez al- Assad. 74 MICHIGAN ENSIAN , or avjToll ua ce Shatters entral Mexico A powerful earthquake measuring .8 on the Richter scale and a series f devastating aftershocks tore hrough central Mexico in Septem- ber, killing five to ten thousand and caving 1 50,000 homeless. Mexico City, the world ' s most [jopulous urban area, was especially lard hit. The tremors, centered 40 niles off Mexico ' s Pacific coast, top- ped skyscrapers and started housands of fires, many from broken jiatural gas pipelines. " If hell exists, it would look like Mexico today, " remarked a Mexico City cab driver. Thousands were buried in the rub- pie of what were once homes, :hurches, schools and apartment owers. Rescuers were still pulling urvivors from collapsed buildings a r eek after the first quake hit. One icwborn lived for six days deep in he ruins of Mexico City ' s General iospital before sound detectors pick- up his faint cries. Severely bruised nd dehydrated, the survived. The heart of Mexico ' s capital city ;ts on a former lakebed consisting ostly of sand, conditions that in- rease an earthquake oscillations, ac- cording to geologists. One likened the earth beneath the city to gelatin. Billions of dollars in damage and the loss of income from tourism, the country ' s second-biggest industry, worsened Mexico ' s already severe foreign debt crisis. In Brief flr ' T Vi New People ' s Army guerillas south of Manilla. Philippines. First Ladies Rosario Maria Murillo of Nicaragua and Nancy Reagan of the U.S. took part in a co nference on drug abuse as part of the U.N. ' s 40th anniversary. Famine continued to stalk millions in Africa, with a daily death toll estimated at 2,000. Worldwide awareness of the magnitude of the crisis began in 1984, and the funds, manpower and food donated to relief efforts had a small impact in 1985. Experts stressed the need for long- range planning and self-sufficiency throughout the continent. Philippine military officers were acquitted of complicity in the 1983 murder of opposition party leader Begnino Aquino. His widow, Cor- azon Aquino, announced her can- didacy for president of the Philip- pines. Incumbent Ferdinand E. Mar- cos, facing a growing communist in- surgency by the New People ' s Army and increasing U.S. criticism of his rule, called for 1986 elections to set- tle questions about his popularity. The United Nations celebrated the 40th anniversary of its founding dur- ing the summer, with many of the world ' s leaders gathering in New York to address special sessions of the organization. Although all had praise for the U.N., 1985 saw the withdrawal of the United States and the United Kingdom from the U.N. Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), charging that many of its policies were anti-Western. French government operatives bombed and sank the Rainbow War- rior, a small ship owned by the en- vironmental group Greenpeace, ap- parently to prevent members from in- terrupting French nuclear tests in the South Pacific. The incident in- furiated New Zealand, where the boat was docked. A worldwide manhunt ended when the remains of infamous Nazi doctor Josef Mengele, the so-called " Angel of Death, " were found in Brazil. TOP: Tern- Wailc. Ferdinand K. Marcos. Imelda Marcos. Cordon Aquino. Fidel Castro. Raul Ricardo .4lfonsin. Anatoli? Dohrynm. Andre, Hakharm. Yrlrna Banner. RETROSPECT 75 9 Nation 8 The Heartland in Trouble One-third of U.S. Farmers Face Bankruptcy In 1983 the Farmers Home Administra- tion, a government lending agency, was barred by a federal court from foreclosing on any more American farms. It was ordered to devise regulations for first in- forming financially-strapped farm owners of their options in avoiding government takeover of their property. In November of 1985, the FHA finished its guidelines and prepare to again notify farmers who were delinquent on loan payments that they could face foreclosure 90,000 of them. High costs and interest rates, low crop prices and land values and a worldwide grain glut wreaked havoc on America ' s farm economy. According to government surveys, about seven percent of the na- tion ' s 2.3 million farms had accumulated debts equal to 70 percent or more of their assets. One-third were in danger of going bankrupt by mid- 1987. Mental health experts worried that the farm crisis would spawn a rash of violent acts by desperate farmers, especially against officers from financia l institutions. In December, a debt-ridden Iowa farmer killed his banker, a neighbor, his wife and himself. Workers began to rebuild the devastated neighborhood. Clash Between Group and ' - Phila. Cops Leaves 11 Dead, Neighborhood in Ruins Philadelphia ' s Osage Avenue was a neatly kept neighborhood of red brick rowhouses. But after a violent confrontation between police and some of its residents, the small street looked as if it had been bombed out. It was. A radical, back-to-nature group called itself MOVE had its headquarters on Osage Avenue. Neighbors complained of harrass- ment by its members, and officials believed the organization was illegally stockpiling weapons and ammunition. In May, the city decided to force the group out. After a tense standoff of several days, police dropped an explosive device on MOVE ' S barricaded compound, igniting a firestorm that swept through the neighborhood. Eleven people died and 61 homes were destroyed in the blaze. Controversy over the action rocked the previously smooth term of Mayor Wilson Goode. His police chief resigned amid the furor. LaverneSims, sister of MOVE founder John Africa and aunt of one of the II clash victims. TOP: Elizabeth Dole, Edward Kennedy, Caspar Weinberger, James Baker, Paul Nine, Ralph Nader. Jesse Jackson, Elanor Smeal. Thomas P. O ' Neill. 76 MICHIGAN ENSIAN e md Ikl " ish of viola s. especial I institiiiio: Iowa fame his wife an Workmen lower the Statue ' s new torch of gold leaf into place. Liberty Gets a New Light, Look The Statue of Liberty got a new torch in November as part of the 99-year-old landmark ' s ongoing restoration. A thorough washing of its copper skin, a new steel skeleton and other im- provements were due complete by its 1986 centen- nial. Nearby Ellis Island, the point of arrival for 17 million immigrants to America, was also being restored in time for its hundredth birthday in 1992. Epidemic of Fear Deadly AIDS Has Many Scared Students and parents took to the streets in protest when an AIDS- afflicted child was permitted to at- tend second grade at their New York school. A Flint man with AIDS was charged with attempted murder after spitting at two police officers. Fourteen known AIDS pa- tients in San Antonio were barred by the city from engaging in sexual activity. The spread of the deadly, un- curable viral infection known as Ac- quired Immune Deficiency Syn- drome and media treatment of the disease developed a nation- wide atmosphere of worry, and in some communities, paranoia about the epidemic. In 1985, 6,406 new AIDS cases were reported in the U.S., bringing the total to 15,775. The overall death toll had reached 8, 122 by year ' s end. But nothing focused more atten- tion on AIDS than the death of movie star Rock Hudson, the first nationally known figure to succumb to the disease. Once a heartthrob of millions, the tired, emaciated Hud- son last seen by the public left a haunting image in every American home. Experts insisted that AIDS could not be spread by casual contact and was passed only by dirty syringes, transfusions with infected blood and intimate sexual contact. But most were not calmed. " People are scared even medical professionals, " said one health official. " There are still so many unanswered questions, and myths abound. " Tennessee Wins Quest For Prized GM Factory A fierce bidding war was waged by 35 states and scores of municipalities in an effort to con- vince General Motors Corp. to build the first of its high-tech Saturn plants within their boundraies. Some promised huge tax breaks, others offered free land. Schoolchildren in Youngstown, Ohio wrote hundreds of letters im- ploring GM Chairman Roger B. Smith 19 locate the factory in their economically depressed city. But auto giant ' s preferences nar- rowed to Kentucky, Michigan and Tennessee. In the end, the tiny town of Spring Hill, Tenn. was seleted as the Saturn plant site. The state ' s location and right-to-work laws were apparently factors in the decision. Michigan officials, who made one of the most aggressive bids for the facility, were pleased that Kalamazoo was the competition ' s runner-up and said the publicity would help lure more firms to the state. Saturn ' s corporate head- quarters were located near Detroit. TOP: Roker, Dole. Cesar Chavez. John DeLorean. Jack Kemp. Rupert Murdoch. Robert McFarlane. William Proxmire. Donald Regan. Jimmy Carter. RETROSPECT 77 A German astronaut aboard the Space Shuttle Challenger shows off a container with sprouting corn, one of a many experiments conducted in outer space. Busy Year for Space Shuttles Space travel became almost routine in 1985, with more than a dozen space shuttle missions logged and even more planned for 1 986. In history ' s first space-building test, astronauts assembled several simple structures while in orbit, in- cluding a 45-foot tower. Previously, exercises in space construction had to be conducted under water to simulate weightlessness. Astronauts from a number of na- tions participated in NASA ' s space shuttle program, and Utah Senator Jake Garn became the first civilian in space. Plans were announced for New Hampshire high school teacher Christa McAuliffe and a journalist not yet selected to be shuttle passengers in 1 986. " We ' re starting to get the feeling that it ' s not a closed community any more, " one expert said of outer space. " Granted, the seats aren ' t very many, but there is the possibility that you can go. " In Brief President Reagan was sworn in for his second term in office on January 20, but his inaugural parade had to be cancelled because of a snowstorm. In July, Reagan had a cancerous polyp removed from his colon; during the opera- tion George Bush became the acting Presi- dent of The United States. Eleven Americans were accused of spying, mostly for the Soviet Union and some for Israel. Another accused espionage agent had defected to the U.S., then " redefected " to the U.S.S.R. In an effort to thwart spying from within, the Reagan administration planned to step up use of lie detectors. Secretary of State George Schulz angrily responded by threatening to quit rather than submit. Edwin Meese was confirmed as U.S. at- torney general by the Senate after con- siderable controversy. He drew fire fon describing as " wrong " the Miranda rule, which guarantees individuals arrested and charged with a crime the right to speak with a lawyer before being questioned by police. " You don ' t have many suspects who are in- nocent of a crime, " Meese said. " That ' s con- tradictory. If a person is innocent of a crime, then he is not a suspect. " The federal deficit was estimated to be more than $200 billion, fueling calls on Capitol Hill for a balanced federal budget. The national debt neared $2 trillion. 1985 was the end of the road for U.S. Route 66. The legendary Chicago-to-Los Angeles highway was redesignated at state route upon completion of the Interstate expressway built to replace it. These markers were auctioned off by thi Oklahoma Department of Transportation and sold for as much as $370 a piece. 78 MICHIGAN ENSIAN TOP: George Bush, George Schulz, Edwin Meese, Kathy H ' hitmire, George Voinovich, Thomas Kean. Mario Cuomo, Michael Drummond. Allen Cope 9 8 Solvency Returns to Lansing After an economic depression devastated Michigan ' s industrial base, brought massive cuts in state funding and left the government deeply in debt, 1985 saw substantial improvement in all three areas. Solvency returned to Lansing, leading to imp roved credit ratings and pledges to restore appropriations for social programs and education, slashed just a few years earlier. Democratic Gov. James Blanchard raised the state income tax to fill govern- ment coffers amid vocal protests from Republican legislators. The controversy was settled after promise of a rollback after " Solvency Day, " which turned out to be Nov. 1 1 . Blanchard ' s approval rating at the time was a favorable 65 percent. Gov. Blanchard (left) and state Treasurer Robert Bowman discuss Michigan ' s credit rating at a Detroit press conference. Coleman Young Voted To Record Fourth Term Coleman A. Young was re-elected to an unprecedented fourth con- secutive term as mayor of Detroit in November. He became the Motor City ' s first black chief executive in 1973. Young ' s challenger was Thomas Barrow, a Detroit lawyer who said the mayor placed too much emphasis on large-scale downtown redevelop- ment and not enough on the city ' s many depressed neighborhoods. But Young won the campaign by an im- pressive 2-to-l margin. Voter turnout was low 29 percent an apparent indication of widespread approval for Young ' s policies. Mayor Young, sporting a new beard, speaks to reporters in Kennedy Square. In Brief Wayne County Chief Executive officer William Lucas, a longtime Democrat, switched to the Republican Party amid speculation that he would challenge Gov. James Blanchard in the next guber- natorial election. If elected, he would become Michigan ' s first black governor. Michigan became the third state in the nation to in- stitute a mandatory seat belt use legislation. A year-end study credited to the new law with a 1 9 percent reduc- tion in traffic deaths from December 1984. Violators were hit with $ 1 5 fines. East Lansing passed a strict non-smoking ordinance prohibiting tobacco use in virtually all public places. Neighboring Lansing considered similar measures. State Sen. Basil Brown, D-Highland Park, was ar- rested in November and charged with possession and delivery of cocaine and marijuana. Brown insisted he was framed by police. He was back at work in Lansing within a week of the arrest, pending court action. TOP: Leelacocca. Dennis Archer. Donald Riegle. Carl Levin. Richard Austin. Thomas Barrow. Frank Kelley. Basil Brown, Marina Griffiths. RETROSPECT 79 M m 9 Sports 8 Rose ' s record-breaking hit in Reds Stadium, Cincinnati. Cincy ' s Rose Makes A Ty-Breaking Hit Pete Rose of the Cincinnati Reds made the 4,192nd hit of his career on Sept. 1 1 . It broke baseball ' s all-time record for career hits, set by Detroit Tiger Ty Cobb in 1928. A raucous hometown crowd watched Rose make his bit of sports history with a trademark single in a match against the San Diego Padres 57 years to the day after Cobb ' s last swing. The hit touched off a citywide celebration. The first-base bag was removed and taken to the dugout, along with the historic ball. By season ' s end, Rose had racked up a career total of 4,204 hits. German Wimbledon Champ Youngest Ever Boris Becker became Wimbledon ' s youngest tennis champion with a powerful drive described by a rival as " just fantastic. " The 17-year-old from West Germany went on to lead his country ' s team to second place in the Davis Cup finals, edged out of the championships by Sweden. Becker was ranked sixth in the world. Asked if he expected to repeat his championship, Becker said, " We ' ll have to wait and see. " Boris Becker In Brief " Hooliganism " a per- sistent problem at British soccer matches went out of control at Heysel Stadium in Brussels when an especially rowdy group of fans touched off a bloody riot, resulting in 38 deaths and scores of injuries. The Kansas City Royals and the St. Louis Cardinals won league playoffs and faced each other in the World Series, called the " Show-Me Series " by Missouri residents. The Royals won the championship. William Perry, over 300 pounds of Chicago Bears defense, helped his team to a championship season and a Super Bowl berth. Fans dubbed him " The Refrigerator " for his size and unstoppable drives. Kansas City Royals Lonnie Smith (foreground) leaves a federal court in Pittsburgh after his testimony in the cocaine distribution trial of former Philadelphia Phillies caterer Curtis Strong. The trial focused attention on,- drug abuse by pro baseball players. TOP: Sparky Anderson, Whiley Herzog, Howard Cosell, Kieth Hernandez, Martina Navralilova, Bil ieJean King, William Perry, Jim Connors, Chris Everl-Lloyd 80 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 9 Entertainment 8 The Woodstock Of the Eighties Live Aid Concerts Net $65M for Famine Relief When the history of rock V roll is written, the July 13 Live Aid concerts will loom as one of its greatest spectacles. Over 60 of modern music ' s biggest acts performed in huge outdoor stadiums in London and Philadelphia to raise money for world famine relief. The giant benefits were organized Bob Geldof of the Boomtown Rats, whose idea to join Britain ' s top acts together as Band Aid led to the concerts and inspired dozens of other charity efforts by entertainers around the world. Band Aid ' s 1984 recording of " Do They Know It ' s Christmas " made $10 million; an American supergroup called USA For Africa raised $50 million from its song " We Are The World. " Canadian rock stars formed Northern Lights and raised $2 million; there also were groups of Gospel musicians, Latin Americans, Hawaiians and acid rockers. Live Aid brought in another $70 million and was broadcast to a worldwide radio and TV audience of over 1.5 billion. The Netherlands, Australia, Germany, Canada and the Soviet Union were among the nations participating in the 16-hour program. Although some criticized the events for a lack of black entertaineres, Geldof was lauded as a world hero and was later nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize. Tina Turner and Mick Jagger gave a sexy performance in Philadelphia. Three decades of rock ' n ' roll on Live Aid ' s stages: Paul McCartney and Elton John in London, and Mike Love of the Beach Boys and Madonna in Philadelphia. TOP: BaHleldof. Ray Charles. Phil Collins. Cyndi Lauper. Dmnne Warwick. Bruce Springsteen. Pete Tuwnsend. Baydmrgr. irace Slick. RETROSPECT 81 Entertainer Hoyt Axton makes a point on the Farm Aid stage. Family Farms Get Farm Aid " Maybe they can take one or two million and use it to pay some of the mortages on some of the farms. " That offhand remark by Bob Dylan on Live Aid ' s Philadelphia stage spawned a 10-week scramble to organize Farm Aid, a country and rock concert extravaganza to raise money for financially- strapped farmers. Organizers hoped to make $50 million from the show but received only $ 1 million. They did manage to publicize the plight of the American family farm, their chief goal. " I don ' t give a shit about the money, " said singer organizer John Cougar Mellencamp. Over 78,000 fans packed the University of Illinois football stadium, where the marathon concert was staged, and millions more watched the show on TV. Billy Joel Screen Gems, Junk 1 985 was hardly a banner year for the film industry, as box-office receipts took a dive. In fact, the biggest grosser of the year, " Beverly Hills Cop, " was actually a late 1984 release. Ensian Film Critic James .Sanford surveys the best and the worst of the year; his choices are listed in order of preference. Best 1. " Plenty. " A masterful adaptation of David Hare ' s challenging play about a former war heroine ' s inability to adjust to the quiet life in post-WWII England. Meryl Streep. Charles Dance and Tracey Ullman contribute Oscar- worthy performances. 2. " The Purple Rose of Cairo. " Woody Allen ' s finest work since " Manhattan " is a bittersweet fantasy detailing the adventures of a movie-mad Depression-era wife (Mia Farrow) and the matinee idol (Jeff Daniels) who stepss right off the screen to woo her. 3. " Kiss of the Spider Woman. " William Hurt is extraor- dinary as a jailed homosexual who escapes his confines through a series of fantasies about a beautiful actress (Sonia Braga) and her lovers. Offbeat, funny and shocking. 4. " The Falcon and the Snowman. " Timothy Mutton and Sean Penn impress as Christopher Boyce and Andrew Daulton Lee, the young men who sold defense secrets to the Soviets in the late 1970s. Top-notch thriller from director John Schlesinger. 5. " Desperately Seeking Susan. " You don ' t have to love Madonna to admire her performance in director Susan Seidelman ' s sparkling salute to 1930 ' s screwball com- edies. Rosanna Arquette is endearing as a Fort Lee housewife drawn into the New York underworld. 6. " Witness. " First-class suspense in this story of a Philadelphia cop (Harrison Ford) who becomes involved with an Amish woman (Kelly McGillis) and her young son, who has witnessed a murder. Director Peter Weir ' s best film to date. 7. " Back to the Future. " A box-office smash which has no sex, no nudity, and only minor violence: Truly a rarity in the 1980s. The charismatic Michael J. Fox stars as a con- temporary teen transported to the 1950s, where he must play Cupid for his future parents. 8. " After Hours. " Every urban dweller ' s nightmare: An all-night string of bizarre, frightening and hilarious cir- cumstances befall an unwary New Yorker (Griffin Dunne) in his quest for the perfect date (Rosanna Arquette). 9. " Out of Africa. " Meryl Streep and Robert Redford strike sparks as Danish baroness Karen Blixen and adven- turer Denys Finch Hatton in director Sydney Pollack ' s glorious filming of Isak Dineson ' s book about her life in pre- and post-WWI Africa. 10. " The Breakfast Club. " Five high-schoolers open up to each other during the course of a Saturday detention ses- sion. That ' s an unlikely premise for a film, but director- writer John Hughes and a sterling cast pull it off with style and wit. Worst 1. " Invasion U.S.A. " How bad can Chuck Norris movies get? The answer lies here, in all its blood-spattering, gut- crunching, heavy-handed glory. Unquestionably the worst of the year. 2. " The Stuff. " A new dessert contains mind-controlling parasites as its active ingredient and all America becomes addicted. This wretched attempt at satiric horror proved indigestible to ticket-buyers. v. 3. " School Spirit. " When a would-be stud dies in an ac- cident, he ' s given a 24-hour leave from Heaven in which to score with his girlfriend. The lowest kind of humor, the sloppiest kind of filmmaking. 4. " Avenging Angel. " The former teenage hooker from " Angel " is now a law student, but when the cop who saved her from Hollywood Boulevard is murdered, she sets out to dispense some street justice. It is to die. 5. " Heavenly Bodies. " Rivalry between two health clubs sparks an eight-hour aerobics marathon, the likes of which the world has never seen before and hopefully will never see again. Enough to make Jane Fonda want to burn her leotard. 6. " Porky ' s Revenge. " In which 30-ish actors continue to cavort as teenagers, the camera steers clear of the girls ' locker room, the rotund gym teacher finds her lost love and the audience frantically seeks the exit. 7. " The Last Dragon. " Do you like commercials? Would you like to pay to see one 90 minutes long? Director Michael Schultz gives you just such a chance in this flashy, idiotic ode to Motown Records. 8. " Gymkata. " Kurt Thomas goes through hell and high water to save his Dad from evil Asians, pausing long enough to give lessons in using gymnastics for lethal pur- [ poses. Can Mary Lou Retton ' s star vehicle be far behind? 9. " Lifeforce. " Viewers may need blood transfusions after taking in this gory, dim-witted shocker about space ' vampirese who arrive on Earth to suck up the citizens of London. Even the special effects are worthless. 10. " Target. " Gene Hackman and Matt Dillon star as a father-son team tracking kidnappers in Europe. Corny, senseless and utterly insipid thriller which wastes the ac- tors ' talent and the audience ' s time. TOP: John Cougar Mellencamp. Willie Nelson, Sissy Spacek, Albert Finney, Woody Allen, Cher, Sylvester Stallone, Jamie Lee Curtis, Michael J. Fox. 82 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Tears for Fears: Roland Orzabal (left) and Curt Smith. Music: Pop ' s Tops New Artists 1. Whitney Houston 2. The Power Station 3. Sade 4. Freddie Jackson 5. Katrina The Waves 6. Jesse Johnson ' s Revue 7. Animotion 8. ' Til Tuesday 9. John Parr W. The Hooters Female Artists 1. Madonna 2. Tina Turner 3. Sade 4. Cyndi Lauper 5. Whitney Houston Male Artists 1. Bruce Springsteen 2. Phil Collins 3. Bryan Adams 4. Lionel Richie 5. Billy Joel Duos Groups 1. Prince the Revolution 2.U2 3. Wham! 4. Tears for Fears 5. The Pointer Sisters Singles 1. Careless Whisper, Wham! 2. Like a Virgin, Madonna 3. Wake Me Up Before You Source: Billboard Magazine Go-Go, Wham! 4. 1 Want to Know What Love Is, Foreigner 5. 1 Feel for You, Chaka Khan 6. Out of Touch, Daryl Hall John Oates 7. Everybody Wants to Rule the World, Tears for Fears 8. Money for Nothing, Dire Straits 9. Crazy for You, Madonna 10. Take on Me, A-Ha 11. Everytime You Go Away, Paul Young 12. Easy Lover, Philip Bailey With Phil Collins Albums 1. Born in the U.S.A., Bruce Springsteen 2. Reckless, Bryan Adams 3. Like a Virgin, Madonna 4. Make It Big, Wham! 5. Private Dancer, Tina Turner 6. No Jacket Required, Phil Collins 7. Beverly Hills Cop (Soundtrack) 8. Suddenly, Billy Ocean 9. Purple Rain, Prince the Revolution 10. Songs from the Big Chair, Tears for Fears 11. Centerfield, John Fogerty 12. Building the Perfect Beast, Don Henley In Brief Scores of entertainers of donated time and talent to a variety of causes. Star-studded Artists United against Apartheid recorded a sharp-edged protest album called " Sun City, " named after South Africa ' s whites-only resort played by some Western performers. Dionne Warwick Friends (Elton John, Gladys Knight and Stevie Wonder) recorded the smash " That ' s What Friends Are For " to raise money to fight AIDS. Virtually every syndicated cartoonist devoted Thanksgiving Day strips to the sub- ject of hunger in a project dubbed " Comic Relief by organizers Garry Trudeau and Charles Schulz. Producers of the late-night com- edy series " Saturday Night Live " cleaned house and brought in a new cast, replacing mainstays Billy Crystal and Martin Short (creators of Fernando and Ed Grimley) with a crew widely panned as insipid and uninspired. Rock lyrics like " Bend up and smell my anal vapor Your face is my toilet paper " and " Your body covers my tower Can you feel my power? " outraged some parent groups, who demanded laws requir- ing record ratings similar to those used in the film industry. Singers formed the Musical Majority to fight moves to censor their material. A Senate committee played host to a series of theatrical hearings on the matter. Linda Evans and Joan Collins of TV ' s " Dynasty " pose with their People ' s Choice Award for favorite female performers of 1 985. TOP Kurt Vonnegul, Sluds Terkel. Garrison Keillor. Carry Trudeau. Daniel Travanli. Bill Cosby. Gordon Llghtfool. Eddie Murphy. Prince. RETROSPECT 83 9 People 8 Princess Diana turns to view crowds after Sunday services she attended at the Washington Cathedral. Royalty Watching: D.C. ' s Newest Sport The nation ' s capital played enthusiastic host to Prince Charles and Diana, Princess of Wales in November. Their whirlwind tour in- cluded state dinners, shopping, meeting, tour- ing and posing for the substantial media mob assigned to record their every move and ut- terance. Enormous crowds greeted the royal couple wherever they went. British journalists followed the tour just as closely, commenting on America ' s new fascination with the royalty that two cen- turies ago was booted out of the country, as well as other incongruities: " President Reagan greeted the Prince and Princess wear- ing a plaid jacket that was remarkably similar to the carpet at Balmoral Castle, " noted one BBC correspondent. Prince Charles. Passages: Some Who Died in 1985 Margaret Hamilton as the Wicked Witch of the West in the film classic " The Wizard of Oz. " Anne Baxter, 62, actress James Beard, 81, master chef Heinrich Boll, 67, writer Yul Brenner, 65, actor Abe Burrows, 74, creator of musical comedies Marc Chagall, 97, artist Konstantin Chernenko, 73, Soviet leader James A. Dewar, 88, Inventor of Twinkles Jean Dubuffet, 83, painter and sculptor Milton Eisenhower, 85, educator and advisor to presidents Sam Ervin, 88, senator Stepin Fetchit, 83, actor Ruth Gordon, 88, actress Chester Gould, 84, creator of Dick Tracy Robert Graves, 90, author and poet Margaret Hamilton, 82, actress Patricia Roberts Harris, 60, first black woman in the cabinet Rock Hudson, 59, actor Pelle Lindbergh, 26, goaltender Henry Cabot Lodge, 82, senator, ambassador and vice presidential nominee Roger Maris, 51, record-breaking home-run hitter Josef Me ngele, about 68, fugitive Nazi (death revealed) Clarence Nash, 80, voice of Donald Duck Lon Nol, 72, former president of Cambodia John Ringling North, 81, circusmaster Eugene Ormandy, 85, conductor Nathan Pritikin, 69, dietician Karen Ann Quinlan, 31, coma patient Sir Michael Redgrave, 77, actor Roger Sessions, 88, composer Simone Signoret, 64, actress Phil Silvers, 73, comedian Samantha Smith, 13, pen pal to Yuri Andropov Potter Stewart, 70, Supreme Court justice Burr Tillstrom, 68, puppeteer Orson Welles, 70, actor and director E. B. White, 86, writer and editor TOP: Rock Hudson. Samanlha Smith. Sir Michael Redgrave. E. B. White. Yul Brenner, Orson Welles. Margaret Hamilton. Josef Mengele. David Letlerman. 84 MICHIGAN ENSIAN I It ' s Worth Repeating Who can control it? Who can monitor it? It opens up an arms race in space. Mikhail Gorbachev on Star Wars to Ronald Reagan at the Geneva summit I have a right to think you want to use your missiles against us. With mere words we can- not abolish the threat. Reagan to Gorbachev Why don ' t you believe us when we say we will not use weapons against you? (Reagan prepares to respond.) Please answer me, Mr. President. What is your answer? (Reagan begins.) Answer my simple question! Gorbachev I cannot say to the American people that I could take you at your word if you don ' t believe us. Reagan If he maintains that he speaks for nonwhites, he is a phony. evangelist Jerry Falwell, after his visit to Africa, on Bishop Desmond Tutu As a Christian responding to his performance, I can only say that hell must be applauding and heaven must weep. Baptist minister and former representative John Buchanan (R Ala.) on Fa well ' s support of South Africa ' s government South Africa makes me sick. I jumped at the chance to help out. musician Miles Davis on his participation in Artists United Against Apartheid The Duran Duran songs were demonic, and Tina Turner and Mick Jagger did their bump- ing, grinding duet . . . face-to-face, belly-to- belly . . . It ' s hard to look at something like that and think, ' I ' m going to send money to starving kids. ' singer Pat Boone on Live Aid So it ' s a right-wing fantasy. Like Valley Forge. They did it their way too. Sylvester Stallone on Rambo: First Blood, Part II After seeing the movie Rambo, I ' ll know what to do the next time something like this hap- pens. Ronald Reagan on the TWA hostage crisis The moment we are no longer here, the Rus- sians will take over. Stupid Americans! Im- elda Marcos You know what I wish for? I wish that when he dies he comes back as a woman under his regime. singer Cyndi Lauper on the Ayatollah Khomeini Please God, he has not died in vain. Elizabeth Taylor on the death of Rock Hudson I ' m not going to roll over and play dead. But I don ' t have any idea what to do now. Iowa farmer as an auctioneer was selling off his belongings Gives new meaning to the word throne. Sen. William Cohen (R Maine) on the Pentagon ' s purchases of $640 toilet seats for aircraft Getting a fix on just how much the Pentagon really needs is like trying to nail Jell to a wall. Sen. Carl Levin (D Mich.) on the Defense Department ' s disclosure that it had a $4 billion surplus She was like a spastic with a jackhammer try- ing to repair a Rolex. State Sen. Basil Brown (D Highland Park) on a fellow representative Ethel Terrell ' s conduct in legislative hearings They are drug-addicted losers. Columbia football coach Jim Garrett on the team after los- ing to Harvard in his first game I felt pressure and went into the bathroom and that ' s when I saw the baby ' s foot in the mirror. Sharon Harnitz of Mankato, Minnesota, who gave birth to a baby boy she wasn ' t expecting. There came a time when I realized that the real Ronald McDonald was not going to go away. suburban Detroiter Ronald McDonald on get- ting used to his name While I know it was the people who elected me, it was God who select- ed me. New York Mayor Ed Koch In Brief Dr. Ruth Westheimer became the nation ' s un- disputed sex guru. Known to millions of followers as simply " Dr. Ruth, " the 57-year-old New York therapist hosted a highly rated TV advice show called " Good Sex! " and a national- ly broadcast phone-in radio show, " Sexually Speaking. " She also published several books, in- troduced a sex ed board game and toured college campuses across the country, dispensing her characteristically candid and sometimes con- troversial advice. When four teenagers approached Bernhard Goetz on a New York subway to ask for five dollars, the seemingly timid passenger drew a gun, fired on them and fled the city. The so- called subway vigilante became a hero in the eyes of many crime-weary New Yorkers for fighting back, a villain in the eyes of law en- forcement officials and opponents of an armed citizenry. Goetz was charged with illegal posses- sion of a handgun and later attempted murder. Meanwhile, public debate raged over the unresolved case. Celebrity marriages in 1985 included singer Billy Joel to model Christie Brinkley, singer Bruce Springsteen to model Julianne Phillips, and one-time Wolverine singer Madonna to ac- tor Sean Penn in a heavily guarded ceremony. New York Mayor Ed Koch posed with Yoko Ono, widow of slain musician John Lennon, and her son Sean at an Oct. 9 dedication ceremony for Strawberry Fields, a Central Park memorial to Lennon. TOP: James Garner. Maureen Reagan. Jane Pauley. Jerry Falwell. R. Foster H ' inans. Cathy Evelyn Smith. Claus von Bulow. Dr. Ruth H ' eslheimer. Ann Landers. RETROSPECT 85 Sports J I M GINDIN, EDITOR Competition, entertainment, fitness, big business athletics at the University of Michigan are all of these. Twenty-one varsity sports in the vast, self-sufficient program have an annual budget of over $ 14 million. The numbers are enormous: Michigan ' s 333,000 square foot indoor sports complex is one of the biggest anywhere; the most televised football team in the nation plays in the world ' s largest collegiate stadium before crowds consistently over 100,000; Wolverine teams have amassed a total of 226 Big Ten Championships, a Conference record. When polls lie No. 2 Blue beats odds, rivals in surprise season BY JIM GINDIN It was a season that exceeded all expectations. Coming off coach Bo Schembechler ' s only non-winning season in his 16 years at Michigan, the Wolverines weren ' t in any wire- service ' s top 20 in the preseason. On top of that, the Wolverines faced a top-notch schedule. Six Michigan opponents would end up in bowl games at year ' s end. The Wolverines met that challenge well. They led the nation in scoring defense, the only team in the country to allow under 100 points for their 12 games. They were second only to na- tional champion Oklahoma in total defense. Defensive tackle Mike Hammer- stein was one of four Lombardi Trophy finalists, the top award in the nation for linemen. Several other Wolverines earned post-season awards, including tackle Mark Messner, linebackers Andy Moeller and Mike Mallory, and cornerback Brad Cochran. The offense wasn ' t half-bad either. Jim Harbaugh, sidelined most of last season with a broken arm, finished the year the top-rated quarterback in the country the first time a Big Ten signal-caller has ever earned that title. He connected on 4 1 of 50 passes for 706 yards and nine touchdowns in his last three games. Tight end Eric Kattus was an all- conference selection as was tackle Clay Miller. Jamie Morris rushed for 1030 yards on the season. Together, the units combined for a 10-1-1 record. After a victory over Nebraska in the Fiesta Bowl, the Wolverines were ranked second in the country by the AP and the UPI. Overall, Michigan outscored op- ponents 342 to 98, or 28.5 to 8.2 per contest. The Wolverines outpointed their rivals an amazing 102-6 in the third quarter in the twelve games. Gerald White (opposite) runs a sweep during Michigan ' s 33-6 rout of Wisconsin. Mark Messner sacks Illinois Quarterback Jack Trudeau in Champaign. The lone loss was to conference champ Iowa, which lost 45-28 to UCLA in the Rose Bowl. Michigan is the last Big Ten team to have won a Rose Bowl, defeating Washington, 23-6 in 1 98 1 , and the only conference team to win that contest in 1 2 years. MICHIGAN 20, Notre Dame 12 The eleventh-ranked Irish had first downs inside the Michigan 15-yard line three times in the first three quarters, only to come up with a total of nine points. The Wolverines kept Notre Dame out of the end zone the entire game, using rushing touchdowns from Jim Harbaugh and Gerald White in posting an eight- point victory over their rivals from Indiana. It was coach Bo Schembechler ' s 1 7th straight home opener without a loss. " It means we ' re decent, we ' re not the dogs people think we are, " he said after the contest. Notre Dame opened the scoring, driving for a first down on the 14 late in the first quarter. But Heisman Trophy candidate Allen Pinkett ' s three carries netted just three yards and the Irish had to settle for a John Carney field goal. The Irish again drove to the 14 on their next possession, where the three Pinkett carries netted zero yards. Carney made the score 6-0 five minutes into the second period. The two teams traded field goals in the last 1 :04 before halftime. Michigan got a big break on the opening play of the second half as Alonzo Jefferson fumbled the kickoff and Dieter Heron recovered on the opponent ' s 15. " It was the one time the Lord looked down on somebody other than Notre Dame, " Schembechler said of the fumble. Two plays later Harbaugh scored on a ten-yard quarterback draw to give the Wolverines a 10-9 lead. The Irish then recovered an Erik Campbell fumble of a punt return and drove for a first down on the 1 5. Again Pinkett ran three times, this time netting seven yards, and Carney CONTINUED Opposite Brad Mills SPORTS 89 once again had to kick a field goal. " It was our own lack of execution, " said Pinkett. " We had to be doing something right to get it down there. We just couldn ' t punch it in. " Michigan retook the lead, driving 80 yards for the ensuing kickoff. White scored on a run off-tackle from the three to cap the drive. Mike Gillette added a field goal late in the fourth quarter for the final margin of victory. Jamie Morris led the offense, rushing 23 times for 1 19 yards in the contest. MICHIGAN 34, South Carolina 3 Michigan visited Columbia as three-to-five point underdogs to the 15th-ranked Gamecocks and came out of the nationally televised rout having held South Carolina to 35 yards passing and having gained 507 yards in total offense. The Wolverines set the pace late in the first quarter on a 76-yard drive. The big play was on a third-and-two on the Michigan 43. Harbaugh found wide receiver Paul Jokisch, who had five receptions for 1 1 5 yards in the game, open down the left sideline for a 41 -yard gain. A few plays later, Harbaugh scored on a four-yard op- tion run around right end. Michigan kept control of the ball most of the second half, scoring on two Gillette field goals, a Gerald White eight-yard run with 5:37 to play, and a Tom Wilcher six-yard run with 39 seconds to play. Wilcher had 1 06 yards on 1 6 plays in the contest. " I didn ' t think we ' d score a whole lot, but I did think we ' d move the chains, " a dejected Gamecock coach Joe Morrison said of the lopsided contest. ' MICHIGAN 20, Maryland The Terrapins were the toughest of the three top-20 non-conference op- ponents Michigan faced early in the season. Maryland finished at 9-3 overall with a victory over Syracuse in Pontiac ' s Cherry Bowl. Maryland racked up over 300 yards in total offense, but the Wolverines intercepted quarterback Stan Gelbaugh four times and recovered one fumble in recording 4 Gerald White dears a path for quarterback Jim Harbaugh against Wisconsin 90 MICHIGAN ENSIAN times ail the first of their three shutouts of the year. The Wolverines opened the scoring mid-way through the first quarter, Gillette capping a 33-yard drive with a 34-yard field goal. After Maryland ' s Ramon Paredes missed a 31 -yard at- tempt, Michigan countered with an 11 -play, 80 yard drive featuring a 33-yard pass and a 10-yard touchdown pass to Eric Kattus. The fifth-year senior had six catches for 81 yards and two touchdowns in the game. MICHIGAN 33, Wisconsin 6 The Big Ten opener was relatively close through the first half, but ten Michigan points in the last 2:10 of the second quarter opened up an 11- point halftime lead and sealed the Wolverine victory. Wisconsin moved the ball well through the first half, driving 53 yards to the Wolverine 20 on its first possession before kicker Todd Gregoire missed a 37-yard field goal attempt. The Badgers capitalized on their next chance, however, finishing a 44-yard drive with a Mike Howard TD pass to Tim Fullington. A fake extra-point attempt failed, leaving the score 7-6 early in the second quarter. Later in the period, Harbaugh hit White in the end-zone on a five-yard touchdown play to up the lead to 14- 6 with 2:10 left in the half. Ivan Hicks set up a Gillette field goal with 27 seconds on the clock, intercepting a Howard pass on the Wisconsin 33. The Badgers gained just 84 yards in the second half, and Howard was in- tercepted three times, never moving the ball past the Michigan 30. The Wolverines scored on a 27- yard interception return by Garland Rivers, an 11 -yard pass from Har- baugh to White, and a 33-yard Gillette field goal in the half. MICHIGAN 31, Michigan State The Wolverines put their intrastate rivals away early, scoring 14 points in the first 4:01 of play. Andy Moeller recovered a fumbled snap on the Spartan 16 two plays after the opening kickoff. Three plays later, Harbaugh hit Kattus with a nine-yard touchdown pass. After a six-play, 13-yard drive off the next possession, Michigan State punter Greg Montgomery had his kick blocked by Heren. Ed Hood recovered the block in the end zone, and Michigan led, 14-0. " It broke our back, that first fum- ble, " said Spartan coach George Perles. " Those two plays were enough to win any football game. We had more enthusiasm than we ' ve ever had when we came out of the tunnel, and it let the air right out of us. " Michigan added a 29-yard Gillette field goal early in the second quarter to make the halftime score 1 7-0. Holding the Spartans without a first down the entire second half (and 24 total yards), Michigan scored on a 14-yard Kattus pass reception and a four-yard run by Phil Webb for the final 1 4 points. Iowa 12, MICHIGAN 10 Perhaps the most-viewed piece of film footage of the Big Ten season is Iowa kicker Rob Houghtlin kicking and celebrating after his 29-yard field goal with two seconds left against the Wolverines. The moment was so exciting that the Iowa sports information depart- ment forgot to include the kick in the final scoring summary it gave to the press. It also ended the only loss on Michigan ' s record. Overall, Michigan was outgained 422 to 1 82 in total offense. Hawkeye back Rodney Harmon was the only running back to gain over 100 yards against the Wolverines all season. Heisman Trophy runner-up Chuck Long passed for 297 yards on the afternoon. CONTINUED Coach Bo Schembechler gets a point across. Ken Mouton makes a tackle against Minnesota (left): Heisman Trophy runner-up Chuck Long evades two Wolverine tacklers during Iowa ' s winning field goal drive. SPORTS 91 Basically, Iowa dominated every statistic and thoroughly earned the unanimous number-one ranking it got in the next poll. But with 6:27 to play in the fourth quarter, Iowa wasn ' t ahead on the Scoreboard. Down 10-9, the Hawkeyes took over on their own 22. Over that final 6:27, Iowa ran off a 15-play, 66-yard drive. Long completed three of six passes for 31 yards on the drive, Har- mon rushed six times for 35 yards. Harmon ' s final gain of four yards moved the ball to the Michigan 12. After a time out, Houghtlin came on the field and booted the winning field goal, his fourth successful kick in five tries on the afternoon. Neither team could move the ball Thomas Wilcher loses the ball while diving into the end zone. Maryland recovered, then fumbled back to Michigan. past the opposition 44 through the first quarter. Iowa, however, drove 58 yards in 12 plays on the opening possession of the second quarter, and settled for a Houghtlin 35-yarder with 9:05 to play before the half. Morris returned the ensuing kickoff 60 yards to the Hawkeye 3 1 , and, on the eighth play of the drive, White caught a shovel pass from Har- baugh at the three and dove into the end-zone for the only touchdown of the game. The play covered six yards and gave Michigan a 7-3 lead. Houghtlin kicked a 27-yarder with four seconds left before the half to close the margin to 7-6. After a scoreless third quarter, Houghtlin capped a 55-yard drive with a 36-yard field goal 40 seconds into the fourth period. Michigan came back on the next possession with a Gillette 40-yarder to retake the lead with 10:55 to play. MICHIGAN 42, Indiana 15 The Wolverines came into the game hoping to show the Big Ten that the loss to Iowa was just a fluke. Six minutes into the game, it appeared that the other five games may have been the flukes. Morris and White took turns fumbling deep in Michigan territory early in the first quarter. Indiana took over on the Michigan 19 after the White miscue, quickly gained a first down on the 5, but Steve Bradley fumbled the next snap and recovered on the 1 1 . Two plays later, Steve Stoyanovich kicked a 25-yard field goal. Wilcher rushes for part of his 106 yards against South Carolina. Indiana then was given the ball on the Wolverine 3 after the Morris muff. The Hoosiers wasted no time on this possession, Damon Sweazy scoring on the first play on a pitch- out. After a missed extra-point try, Indiana led 9-0. Harbaugh put together one of his finest halfs of the season to get Michigan back in contention. He completed 12 of 15 passes for 201 yards. Morris helped out by rushing 12 times for 93 yards and two touchdowns in the half. With Morris ' two TDs, a two-point conversion pass from Harbaugh to Morris, and two more Stoyanovich field goals, the score was tied, 1 5-all at the intermission. Michigan completely dominated the second half, outgaining the Hoosiers, 297-59. The Wolverines scored on their first five possessions of the half, breaking the tie with a 31 -yard Gillette field goal 3:52 into the third quarter, then extending the lead to 25-15 as Harbaugh hit Kattus with a 34-yard touchdown pass six minutes later. White scored on a 1 9-yard run, and Webb on a one-yarder in the fourth period. Overall, Michigan gained 604 total yards, tops for the season. Harbaugh set a single-game passing record in throwing for 283 yards, and Morris rushed for a career-high 1 79 yards. MICHIGAN 3, Illinois 3 The Wolverines suffered their only other non- victory of the season, tying the Illini in a game at Champaign that had an ending equal to the Iowa game ' s in excitement. Michigan ' s last possession began with the ball on its own 20 with 12:03 to play in the fourth quarter and the score tied at three. The Wolverines drove 66 yards on 14 carries, usi ng six-and-one-half minutes. White carried seven times for 40 yards on the drive, earning three first downs. On his eighth carry, from a first down on the Illini 12, however, he fumbled into the hands of Illinois linebacker Bob Sebring. Illinois took over on its own 9, and promptly drove 7 1 yards, as quarter- back Jack Trudeau hit four of four passes for 39 yards, and ran for ten more yards. With four seconds to play in the game, the Illini had the ball on the Michigan 20. Kicker Chris White came on to the field after a time out 92 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Sophomore Phil Webb scores his first touchdown of the season against MSU (left); David Arnold and Dieter Heren cause an MSU fumble. dominaw gaining I ed on to of the half, a 31-rat I ntothethiit i! the lead :. [altiiswitli i six minute Eric Kattus, " one of the best tight ends in America " according to Schembechler, makes a catch during Michigan ' s 31-0 trouncing of Michigan State. SPORTS 93 to try a game- winning 37-yard field goal. Heren touched the ball with his fingertips as it passed the line of scrimmage, sending it towards the uprights slowly fluttering. Just as it looked like the ball would fall through, it landed squarely on the cross-bar and dropped harmlessly in- to the end-zone. Gillette and White traded third- quarter field goals for the game ' s only scoring. MICHIGAN 47, Purdue The Wolverines completely stopped ace Purdue quarterback Jim Everett, holding the Boilermakers to 104 total yards, just eight rushing, in their biggest rout of the season. Purdue never moved the ball past its own 44-yard line in the game. Harhaugh had another fantastic Tight end PaulJokish gets some end zone interference from Notre Dame. game leading the Michigan offense, completing 12 of 13 passes for 233 yards and three touchdowns. Michigan opened the scoring late in the first quarter, driving 23 yards from a fumbled punt recovery by An- dy Borowski. Harbaugh finished the drive, tossing a nine-yard pass to Kattus in the end-zone. The Wolverines upped the lead to 14-0 on the first play of the second quarter, John Kolesar catching a 34- yard TD pass from Harbaugh. White scored on a one-yard run, and Kolesar on a 65-yard reception later in the quarter to give Michigan a 28-0 halftime lead. Wilcher scored on a two-yard run, and Webb on a 65-yard TD jaunt for the second-half touchdowns. Webb rushed for 97 yards on seven carries in the game. MICHIGAN 48, Minnesota 7 The Wolverines put the Gophers out of the contest early, scoring on five of their six first-half possessions. White, who gained 92 yards overall, capped a 73-yard drive with a one-yard run with 6:12 left in the first quarter. Michigan scored again late in the quarter on a 28-yard Gillette field goal. Harbaugh threw three touchdown passes in the second quarter. Two were 27-yarders to Jokisch and one an eight-yarder to Morris. Michigan led, 3 1-0 at the half. Minnesota scored its only points with 4:42 left in the game as Rickey Foggie completed a 1 2-yard TD pass to Andy Hare. Chip Lohmiller ' s extra point was the first successful PAT against the Wolverines all season. MICHIGAN 27, Ohio State 1 7 Buckeye linebacker Pepper Johnson summed up the rivalry be- tween these two teams best while in the visitor ' s press room after the an- nual contest. " It ' s the thought of losing to Michigan period. That ' s what hurt the most, " he said, wearing a tee-shirt printed with the words, " It ' s a matter of pride. " Ohio State certainly could take pride in its performance against Michigan, as it scored more points than any other Michigan regular- season opponent. The Buckeyes went on to defeat Brigham Young, 10-7 in the Citrus Bowl. Harbaugh made the difference in the game, completing 16 of 19 passes for 230 yards and three touchdowns. Michigan opened the scoring with 1:59 left in the first quarter as Pat Moons, kicking for the suspended Gillette, nailed a 34-yard field goal. The kick capped a 19-yard drive started when Ivan Hicks intercepted his fifth pass of the season, bringing the ball back to the Buckeye 38. Ohio State countered with an Art Spangler field goal 3:20 into the second period. On the first play of Michigan ' s next possession, Morris fumbled after catching a pass on the Wolverine 19, where Buckeye Eric Kumerow recovered. Keith Byars scored on a two-yard run six plays later, giving OSU a 10-3 advantage. Michigan tied the score on the en- suing possession, moving 80 yards in 12 plays. Kattus made the big play of the drive, catching a 40-yard pass to the Buckeye 15. White finished the ma rch with a four-yard TD reception. Moons broke the tie early in the third quarter with a 38-yard field goal. After Ohio State couldn ' t manage a first down, the Wolverines moved 63 yards in 12 plays, Kattus scoring on a five-yard pass from Harbaugh. Ohio State threatened early in the fourth quarter, standout receiver Cris Carter making a great TD catch on a 36-yard pass from Jim Karsatos on fourth-and-16, but Kolesar put the game out of reach two plays later with a 77-yard touchdown reception. " That catch by Kolesar was definitely a play that took the starch right out of their sails, " said Schembechler. " I would like to say that the play showed you can ' t blitz on us and Harbaugh did a helluva job picking up the blitz and hitting Kolesar. " QB Harbaugh against Indiana. Bob Ferryman prepares for an evasive move against the Illinois defense (opposite). 94 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Opposite: Jim Dostie was ! ' J J Stadium squeeze Competitions for seats has fans playing games BY DAVID MONFORTON ANDJOEEWING THE SIX HOUSEMATES had just packed themselves into four " seats " on the benches of Michigan Stadium when the 50-year-old alum- nus and his wife stopped at the edge of the row. " Hey! You ' re in our seats, " the man yelled above the sound of the marching band ' s pregame show. " So what? " screamed a student two rows back who didn ' t even know the six housemates. " This is the student section, " another fan chimed in. " Where ' s your student ID? " The housemates didn ' t move. They pretended not to hear the commotion. Such encounters are commonplace in the student sections on football Saturdays, but this year ' s games saw some of the worst seating problems in recent memory a nd sparked an in- crease in the number of ushers and police officers assigned to the student sections. Some spectators believe that the source of the overcrowded student sections is the printing of extra tickets, either by the athletic depart- ment or counterfeiters. They support these claims by pointing out that the announced attendance at most games is over 105,000, despite the posted capacity of 101,701. According to the athletic depart- ment, only 101,701 tickets are printed for each game. The an- nounced attendance figures include the paying customers as well as the news media, ticket takers, vendors, security personnel, band members, and the players and coaches. " The problem, " said Jerry Haller, superintendent of stadium facilities, " is that the students won ' t move from their seats and some pretty heated discussions will follow. However, there hasn ' t been much fighting due to the overcrowding. We didn ' t used to worry about it because nobody complained. This year, we ' ve had a few complaints. " " The students don ' t sit in their own assigned seats. They want to sit with friends they ' ve met in class or around campus, " said ticket manager Al Renfrew. " One or two of those people out of their seats isn ' t bad, but a group of 10 or 20 can make it im- possible for people to sit in their own seat, or any seat for that matter. If the people who can ' t sit in their own seat get an usher, and the person in the wrong seat goes to their correct seat, they find in most cases someone else sitting there. It ' s an almost endless process which has almost no solution. " Ushers said the first few games of the 1985 season were especially dif- ficult. " The student sections are always a problem, " said Bud Stein, who supervises ushers for the east half of the stadium and has worked there for 50 years. " But this year is the worst it ' s ever been. " " The first game of the season (against Notre Dame) was probably the worst I ' ve ever seen it, " said Ren- frew. " It improved from game to game, but still remained a problem. If the team hadn ' t been so darn good, maybe it wouldn ' t have happened again past the first game. It did, though, and it remained a problem throughout the season. " Several proposals are being con- sidered for next season, including a general admission system for the stu- dent sections and increased promo- tion of group seating. Freshmen face the most difficulty in trying to sit with friends because most buy their season tickets during orientation before they meet many other students. Renfrew said the ticket department makes an effort to seat dormitory residents with others from their halls so that students will be among familiar faces. Stein, who favors making the entire student section into general admis- sion seating, said increases in the size of the security force will not solve the problem. " There ' s no way that you can get students into their proper seats if they don ' t want to go, " he said. " They ' d have to hire so much security out there that (Athletic Director Don) Canham couldn ' t pay for it. " ILLUSTRATION BY JEF MALLETT SPORTS 97 Fiesta fun Victory over Nebraska earns 2nd place finish BY JIM GINDIN Led by a Fiesta-Bowl record 24 points in the third quarter, the Wolverines held on for a 27-23 vic- tory over Nebraska in the January 1 game played at Tempe, Arizona. Jamie Morris returned to top form in the contest, rushing for 156 yards in 22 carries. It was the third time this season he topped the 100-yard mark. The day before, his older brother, Joe, starred for the National Football League ' s New York Giants in a wild-card playoff victory over San Francisco. " Jamie played extremely well. I chided him about his brother Joe before the game with his 140 yards in their playoff game, and I assumed he ' d do the same for us, " said coach Bo Schembechler. " It ' s in the genes I guess, " said Morris after the game. " He (Joe) told me to run like a man possessed. " Jim Harbaugh threw a 20-yard completion to tight end Eric Kattus on the first play of the first drive. From there, seven running plays moved the ball to the Nebraska 25, where Pat Moons booted a 42-yard field goal. The Cornhuskers came right back, marching 74 yards in ten plays to take the lead. McCathorn Clayton threw a five-yard screen pass to runn- ing back Doug DuBose for the touchdown with 14:22 to play before the half. With 7:46 left in the second quarter, Nebraska started a suc- cessful 63-yard scoring drive, upping their lead to 14-3 with 3:51 remain- ing in the half. Michigan couldn ' t, move the ball past mid-field on the next drive, run- ning out just about the rest of the clock, sending the game into the i Jamie Morris was the offensive player of the game. intermission. The 11 -point halftime deficit was the furtherest behind the Wolverines had been at any one time during the season. Nebraska dominated the rushing game in the first half, outgaining the Wolverines 126-62. But the third quarter completely turned the game around. The Wolverines got a big break on the third play of the period as DuBose fumbled on a draw play and Jeff Akers recovered on the Cor- nhusker 21. After an incomplete pass, Morris scampered 1 9 yards over right tackle to the 2. Gerald White scored on a one-yarder two plays later. After recovering a Nebraska fum- ble, Harbaugh kept the ball on an op- tion play for another touchdown on second down. Moons ' extra point gave the Wolverines a 17-13 lead with 10:43 to go in the quarter. Nebraska didn ' t fumble on its next possession, but only managed to move the ball to the 35. As Dan Wingard tried to punt the ball, Wolverine Dave Arnold ran into the backfield and blocked the kick. Ar- nold ended up recovering the ball at the Nebraska 6-yard line. Three plays later, Moons booted a 19-yard field goal. Nebraska failed to get a first down on the next possession, and Wingard punted out of bounds at the Michigan 48. Morris led another drive resulting in another touchdown. Moons kicked the extra-point after a two-point con- version completion to Jokisch was called back for offensive holding. With 1:53 to play in the quarter, Michigan led. 27-14. On the second play of the next Nebraska drive, Clayton fumbled and Dwight Hicks recovered on the Michigan 49. Michigan ended the quarter on the Nebraska 47. When asked after the game if he had ever seen a turnaround like the CONTINUED Gerald White (opposite) dives over a Mi ke Husar block for Michigan ' s first touchdown early in the third quarter. 98 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Opposite: Jim Dostie c deficit v eWoivennsI : pod as raw play anil pass.; extra poilJ 1MJ 1 le on its Den 35, As Dai it the k kick. Ar- booted il afirstdowil Jofeh | the of the ended i .At Quarterback Jim Harbaugh drops back for one of his Jive completions during the game. one Michigan pulled off in the third quarter, Cornhusker defensive tackle Jim Skow replied, " not since grade school. " The 24 points were the most Michigan had scored in any one quarter all year. It wasn ' t surprising that it came into the third period, though, as Michigan finished the season outscoring opponents 103-6 in the third quarter overall. Nebraska stopped the Wolverines on the first play of the fourth period and took over on its 3-yard line after a Monte Robbins punt. The Cornhuskers then drove to the Michigan 14 in 14 plays. Second- string quarterback Steve Taylor rush- ed four times for 40 yards. After a Nebraska delay-of-game penalty on fourth-and-five, Taylor tried to hit Rod Smith on the right sideline, but Doug Mallory knocked away the pass, giving Michigan the ball. After another Robbins punt, Nebraska started a drive from the 23. Taylor rushed five times for 3 1 yards on the march, sneaking the ball in from the 1-yard line for the touchdown. With 2:29 to play, Nebraska trail- ed, 27-21. Michigan used 1:15 of the remain- ing clock on the next possession, and Robbins took an intentional safety on fourth down, rather than risk a block- ed punt. The Cornhuskers quickly moved to the Wolverine 49 after the free kick, but on third-and-five with 28 seconds to play, Garland Rivers intercepted a Taylor pass in the end-zone icing the Wolverine victory. " We knew we were going to win, " said Harbaugh. " About the only peo- ple that knew that were the players and coaches. When you play with a group of guys like this all year, you 100 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1 , just know. " Michigan was outgained, 370-234, in total offense in the contest, and Nebraska ran up over 300 yards on the ground. " We were hitting hard all game, but the third quarter won the game for us, " Schembechler said. " I knew we would not quit. We had to play better defense, and we did. Nebraska moved better than anyone this year against us. " Schembechler upped his record as head coach to 3-10 in bowl games with the victory. jj victorious Bo Schembechler. BradCochran wrestles Doug DuBose after a fourth-quarter, 12-yard run. SPORTS 101 Bad breaks Injuries halt streak of high season finishes IN THE ELEVEN YEARS UP TO 1985 Ron Warhurst had been head cross-country coach, the Wolverines hadn ' t finished worse than fourth in the Big Ten. Last season, it took the loss of four of Michigan ' s top seven runners to break Warhurst ' s streak. And still, his Wolverines placed sixth in the con- ference meet. Dennis Keane opted to go to medical school rather than run cross country, and freshman Tim Fraleigh, a Michigan high school state cham- pion from Ann Arbor, missed the en- tire season with mononucleosis. Marty Newingham, 1984 ' s number-two runner for the Michigan team which placed ninth in the coun- try, was red-shirted with a foot in- jury, and sophomore Jeff Costello suffered a career-ending hip injury. " We ' ve had our share of prob- lems, " said Warhurst, who has won John Chambers illustrates the running adage, " no pain, no gain 102 MICHIGAN ENSIAN four Big Ten titles in his twelve seasons. " But we have to turn this situation and use it to our advantage. Because of the injuries, we ' ve had the opportunity to see what some of our younger runners can do, and in the process, have found out that we have a talented and deep team. " One of those talented youngsters is John Scherer. In his first year of col- lege competition last season, he con- sistently was the number-two runner for Michigan. He was 1 6th in the Big Ten meet and 23rd at the district championships narrowly missing a berth in the national meet. Chris Brewster, running with junior eligibility, did go to the Na- tional Championships in Marquette, Wisconsin. He placed 16th in the country and was named All-America. He was third in the Big Ten and won both the Notre Dame Invita- tional and the Michigan Inter- collegiate Meet. Freshman Erik Koskinen, sophmore Rollie Hudson and junior John Chambers rounded out the usual team placers. " We have everybody back for next season, " said assistant coach Mike Shea. " Newingham and Fraleigh are back, and we ' ll have good recruits. We ' ll be right back in there for the Big Ten race. " JIM GINDIN Men ' s C R O ! COUNTRY Placed sixth at Big Ten Champions All-America: Chris Brewster, placed 1 6th at Nationals All-America Chris Brewster. Because of injuries. Michigan fell to sixth place in the conference. SPORTS 103 Third place Schroeder ' s four wins highlight mixed year SENIOR SUE SCHROEDER provided many of the highlights for the women ' s cross country team as it raced to a third-place tie (with In- diana and Illinois) in the Big Ten conference last season. Schroeder won four meets during the season and set four meet records. She was considered to be among the favorites for the National Champion- ships until late in the season. Suffering from injuries to her knee and back, she struggled to a sixth- place finish in the conference meet, and placed far behind the leaders in the district meet. The team managed a third-place finish in the district as freshman Ava Udvadia, usually fifth or sixth on the team, was seventeenth overall in the race. The team narrowly missed go- ing to the national race, as Kansas State received an at-large bid just ahead of the Wolverines. As well as losing Schroeder to in- jury, number-two runner Melissa Thompson was lost for the season with a stress fracture which occurred just before the conference meet. Senior Cathy Schmidt, an All-Ameri- Women ' s C R O S COUNTRY Overall record: 2-0 Western Ontario Invitational: first place Indiana Invitational: third place Big Ten Championships: third place District Championships: third place A Wolverine team member strides past an OSU runner. 104 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ca from last season, ran in just two meets and was never at full strength. " I still thought we could run well, " said coach Sue Parks. " Some of the young runners came on well. " The best race of the year for the Wolverines was the Western Ontario Invitational. Michigan won by one point over Penn State, which later placed tenth in the national meet. The Wolverines were third in the 23-team Indiana Invitational, and third in the conference meet held in November in Ann Arbor, to Wiscon- sin and Northwestern. Wisconsin went on to win the national cham- pionship and become the first school ever to win both the men ' s and women ' s NCAA titles. With a strong core of runners re- turning (only Schroeder, McDonald and Schmidt graduated), Parks thinks the team could challenge the better squads in the conference this coming season. " Things look pretty good, " she said. " We ' ve got a solid group com- ing back. We need a couple of front runners to replace Sue, though no one person could replace Sue. " JIM GINDIN Sue Schroeder readies to overtake a Wisconsin harrier. A Michigan harrier emerges from the pack. SPORTS 105 World ' s best run Relay record the highlight of mediocre season ON APRIL 27, 1985, THE Michigan women ' s distance relay team won with a time of 1 1:08.8 at the Penn Relays. It was the fastest relay clocked in the world last year. The relay, consisting of Dedra Bradley in the quarter-mile, Joyce Wilson in the half-mile, Cathy Schmidt in the three-quarter mile and Sue Schroeder running the mile, was one of the many good individual performances the track team put together. Unfortunately, the team didn ' t fare as well as the sum of it ' s parts. The Wolverines finished only sixth in the conference indoor meet, and dropped to eighth outdoors. Some of the individual highlights: Wilson came up with a school record in the outdoor cham- pionships, held May 18-19 in Evanston, Illinois. She ran 400 meters in 52.43 seconds, in second place by less than . 1 of a second. She had missed the entire indoor season with tendinitis. Schmidt and Melissa Thompson were fifth and seventh, respectively, in the 1000 meter run at the NCAA indoor nationals. Schroeder was second in the 5000 at the outdoor nationals, setting a school record and achieving the highest finish ever for a Wolverine woman. The Napoleon, Ohio junior was given the Marie Hartwig Athletic Award as the outstanding upperclass athlete at Mich igan. An Academic All-America nominee and an All- American in both cross country and track, Schroeder holds a 3.9 grade Angle Hafner tries to clear S ' l ' i " in a jump-off for first place in the Big Ten outdoor championships. 106 MICHIGAN ENSIAN point average. Angie Hafner was second in the con- ference in the high jump. Having set a Wolverine record indoors earlier in the year (6 ' 0 ' i " ), her performances were disappointing in the conference meets, said coach James Henry. " We had disappointing placings in the (Big Ten) meets, " Henry said. " But throughout the year we were impressive. " Lost to graduation for this year are distance runners Judy Yuhn and Laurel Park, and high jumper Dawn McGinnis the 1984 outdoor conference champion. Henry has recruited an excellent set of freshmen for the ' 86 season. Leading the pack is triple-jumper Gretchen Jackson, who holds the eighth-best jump in the world in the event. " She ' ll step in immediately and score points, " said Henry of the Kankakee, Illinois performer. Michelle Gallier of Uniondale, New York is another Wolverine blue- chipper. A state champion in the short distances, Henry said he thinks she " will be our premier sprinter. " The second-year coach is impressed with his ' 86 team and has high hopes for the new season, to be led by current seniors Schroeder, Schmidt, Wilson and Hafner. " We have a chance of finishing in the top three (in the Big Ten) indoors and outdoors. If things go our way, we have an excellent chance. " JlMGlNDIN Women ' s TRACK Placed sixth in Big Ten In- door Championships at Madison, Wisconsin Placed eighth in Big Ten Outdoor Championships at Evanston, Illinois Laurel Park races to fourth place in the Big Tens at Northwestern University. SPORTS 107 Back on track For Jack Harvey, titles are always within reach FINISHING FOURTH IN BOTH the indoor and outdoor Big Ten track championships wouldn ' t be con- sidered a disappointing year by most track coaches, but Michigan ' s Jack Harvey has built his team on the foundation that winning the con- ference is always a goal within reach. Harvey, himself an All-American shot putter in the late 1960s under current athletic director Don Canham, took over a program in 1975 that hadn ' t won a conference ti- tle in 1 1 years. In the ten years he ' s been the head coach, Harvey ' s pulled in nine titles. " Last season was disappointing in that we weren ' t real good, " he said. " We feel we should be in the top three every year . . . it ' s a little bit of a let-down. We had a good team just not good enough. " Sprinters Todd Steverson and Omar Davidson provided many of Freshman Omar Davidson, an indoor All-American. Tom Wilcher. Michigan ' s best in the 110 meter high hurdle. 108 MICHIGAN ENSIAN the highlights for the Wolverines in ' 85. Davidson, a freshman, as an in- door All-American in finishing sixth in the nation in the 440 yard run. He broke a 12-year school record in the event. Davidson went on to qualify for the NCAA 400 meter run outdoors, having finished just behind Steverson in the Big Ten Championships. Steverson broke the oldest Wolverine school record (from 1964) in winning that race in 45.47 seconds. Steverson, a junior from Ann Arbor, also claimed the Michigan mark in the 600 yard run indoors. Chris Brewster emerged as one of the top distance runners in the conference. He was an NCAA qualified in the 10,000 meters at the outdoor Big Ten meet. He was named Athlete of the Meet at the Central Collegiate Indoor Championships in which Michigan upset favored Wisconsin and Eastern Michigan. Butch Starmack leaped to a third- place finish in the outdoor conference meet to break a nine-year school record by one inch in the triple jump (50 ' 9 ' 2 " ). And the four-by-400 meter relay team of Davidson, Bob Boynton, Rick Swilley and Steverson placed second at that meet with a school- record NCAA qualifying time of 3:05.73. Distance runners Bill Brady and Dave Meyer, NCAA qualifying long jumper Vince Bean, hurdler Chris Fitz- patrick and former Rose Bowl quarter- back and decathlete Dave Hall are Harvey ' s major losses to graduation this year. " We didn ' t lose anybody we feel we couldn ' t replace, " said Harvey. " Vince Bean was our main point-getter in the group. Scott Crawford we feel is just as good and he was injured all last year. " Harvey is also touting top recruits J.J. Grant (third among the nations high schoolers in the shot put last year), Tom Freiligh (distance running) and Ann Arbor Pioneer High ' s sprinter Alex Palawski for this season. " We have almost our whole team back, " he said. " I think that if things fall into place, we definitely will be competitive with the top three teams. Sure there ' s always a chance of finishing first. " JIM GINDIN Men ' s TRACK Placed fourth in Big Ten Indoor Cham- pionship at Madison, Wisconsin Placed fourth in Big Ten Outdoor Cham- pionship at Evanston, Illinois Vince Bean, an NCAA qualifier in the long jump. Chris Fitzpatrick attacks an intermediate hurdle in the 400 meter race. SPORTS 109 Series eludes Blue Mississippi State wins Southern tourney At the end of May last season, Wolverine pitcher Dave Karasinki (8-0 at the time) started against Mississippi State in the final game of the NCAA South I regional. The win- ner of the game would move on to the College World Series. Karasinski lost the game, ending the Wolverine ' s season. The MSU pitcher was named regional Most Valuable Player for holding Michigan to eight runs in a 1 9-8 victory. Michigan had reached the regional final by defeating West Virginia, New Orleans and host Mississippi State after an opening-game loss to New Orleans. Hal Morris (designated hitter), who slugged two home runs in the final game, Barry Larkin (shortstop) and Mike Walters (outfield) were named to the all-tournament first team. Casey Close, who threw a seven- hitter and was 4-5 with two home runs at the plate in the New Orleans victory, received more votes than any other player for that team, but wasn ' t named because he received those votes at several different positions. Michigan had to play in the tough southern regional after losing to Ohio State and Minnesota in the Big Ten tournament at Fisher Stadium in Ann Arbor. Larkin blasted two homers with five RBI in the opener against Min- nesota, but the pitching couldn ' t hold the eventual conference champions as the Gophers won, 11-10. After an 11-10, 11 -inning victory over Illinois, Michigan was eliminated by the Buckeyes, 3-1. Larkin ' s solo homerun in the first in- ning scored the Wolverine run. Michigan had to play in the tour- naments without the services of Scott Kamieniecki, who had an 8-0 record with a 3.94 ERA before an injury ended his season in April. " It was a great year as far as team performance was concerned, but we just had a key injury. We lost the premier pitcher in this part of the country, and we tried to recover, " said coach Bud Middaugh. With Kamieniecki starting the first game of each tournament, the CONTINUED Junior outfielder Dan Disher closes his eyes as he slides into home plate. 110 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Defensive specialist Chris Gust runs around the catcher, trying to avoid a tag. BASEBALL Overall record: 55-10 I Big Ten record: 14- Big Ten finish: first in East Division, third in Conference Playoffs Mich. 10, Minn. 11 Mich. 11, Illinois 10 (11 ins Mich. 1, Ohio State 3 Regional finish: secon South I Regional games: Mich. 10, New Orleans (13 ins.) Mich. 9, West Virginia 2 Mich. 1 1 , New Orleans 6 Mich. 14, Mississippi State 6 Mich. 8, Mississippi State 19 Individual leaders: Batting average: Ken Hayward (.432) n I :uns scored: Mike Watters (81) Playoff games: Hits: Mike Watters (91) Doubles: Ken Hayward (18) Triples: Mike Watters (10) Homeruns: Mike Watters (17) Runs batted in: Barry Larkin (66) Stolen bases: Mike Watters (20) Sophomore Dave Karasinski recorded an 8- 1 record in 14 games. SPORTS 111 Wolverines probably would have won each game and had a much bet- ter chance of playing in the World Series, he said. The Wolverines set a school record in winning 51 games (with six losses) in the regular season. The team slug- ged its way to records in runs scored (580 the old record was 424), hits (727, to 582), batting average (.362, to .332), and home runs (108 the old record was 51). Individually, Walters broke several team records himself. The senior out-fielder scored 8 1 runs, rapped 9 1 hits, 10 triples and 17 homeruns. He also stole 20 bases and hit for 172 total bases. Larkin set a team record by knocking in 66 runs. Hitting was certainly Michigan ' s forte during the season. Catcher Ran- dy Wolfe led the Big Ten with a .514 average (.371 in all games). Ken Hayward (first base) hit .432, Morris .421 (with 12 homers), Close .388 (16 homers, 58 RBI), Larkin .368 (16 homers, C. J. Beshke .361 and Wal- ters .4 17. Among pitchers, freshman Jim Agemy, with a 10-0 record and a 3.86 ERA, freshman Mike Ignasiak (9-2, 3.43) and Close (6-1, 3.93) were other top Wolverine performers. All the pitchers will return for the 1986 season. They ' re going to make up the nucleus of experienced Michigan players as six starters in the field either graduated or were drafted by big league teams. The double-play combination of Larkin and Beshke will have to be replaced. Larkin was picked by Cin- cinnati in the first round of the Major League draft and decided to pass up his senior year in college. Incoming freshmen Bill St. Peter and Doug Kaiser as well as sophomores Jeff Barry Larkin demonstrates the batting form that earned him 16 homeruns last season. 112 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 5. ton for tit aperient tartersintkt we draftd have to fc iedbvCifr d to pass up Shortstop Larkin fires the ball to Ken Hayward at first base. Casey Close is called safe at home plate. He hit .388 with 16 homers in 1985. Kiel and Steve Finken will fill those places in the infield. Outfielders Walters and Jeff Minick also left for the big leagues. Minick signed as a free agent with Detroit and Walters passed up his senior year as the second round choice of Los Angeles. Morris, Eddie Woolwine, Kurt Zimmerman or Chris Gust could win outfield starting roles. Hayward and Wolfe also graduated. Eric Sanders (.429 last season) could step in at catcher and Morris could replace Hayward, who left the Wolverines as the all-time leader in games played (234), at bats (710), runs scored (176), hits (267), RBI (207), batting average (.376), doubles (49), stolen bases (44) and homeruns (33). Freshman pitchers Chris Lutz and Jim Abbott also will join the Michigan squad for ' 86. Matt Siuda (.321 last season) will start at either shortstop or third base. " There ' s an awful lot of people to replace, " said Middaugh. " How we ' ll do depends on the pitching it has to be better. " New people will have to play right away. We ' ll have a good defensive club, but how good depends on how soon we can make decisions (where to play people and develop some depth. " JlMGlNDIN BASEBALL Pitching leaders Earned run average: Mike Ignasiak (3.43) Wins: Jim Agemy (10) Complete games: Scott Kamieniecki (4) Saves: Greg Everson (6) Games pitched: Mike Ignasiak (19) Shutouts: Mike Ignasiak (2) SPORTS 113 Domination Men ' s tennis continues its Big Ten reign Men ' s TENNIS Team record: 13-4 Big Ten record: 10-2 Big Ten Tournament: place first NCAA Tournament: lost in first round Individual records JimSharton: 16-15 Ed Filer: 14-1 3 John Royer: 11-14 Jon Morris: 15-9 BradKoontz: 10-9 Franz Geiger: 1 2-5 John Solik: 6-2 Doubles records Sharton-Filer: 7-5 Royer-Morris: 9-4 Koontz-Tomas Andersson: 8-1 IN 26 OF THE PAST 31 SEA- sons, the Michigan tennis team has won the big ten championship. Under Brian Eisner ' s 16-year reign as head coach, the team has only failed to win the conference title once ( 1984). This has made the Wolverines one of the most dominating teams in the Big Ten in any sport at any time. " When you have the record that we have you are the measure of ex- cellence in that sport, " said Eisner. " If you perform at a certain level, other teams have to pick their pro- grams up to that level. " Michigan won the Big Ten title last season by defeating Ohio State, Il- linois and Minnesota in the con- ference tournament last May. In the first round of the 16-team NCAA Hugh Kwok sets up to hit a backhand. 114 MICHIGAN ENSIAN tournament at Athens, Georgia, the Wolverines were defeated, 7-0, by Southern Methodist University. In that five of the eight traveling players were freshmen, Eisner was not disap- pointed in the performance. " SMU was the better team. They were certainly the fourth-best team in the nation. Three or four of the matches went three sets. They could have gone our way. " Junior Jim Sharton, one of four players in the district the Wolverines play in, was named to the All-Big Ten team. He played first singles for Michigan and was knocked out of the NCAA tournament by eighth-seeds Jeff Klaparda of UCLA in three sets. Freshmen Ed Filer, Jon Morris, Brad Koontz and Franz Geiger and sophomore John Royer were the leading singles players in ' 85. In fact, the only Wolverine not returning for this season is Tomas Andersson, who teamed with Koontz at third doubles. He has some dif- ficult examinations to pass in native Sweden before he can continue with overseas studies. Eisner has also come up with an impressive recruiting season, netting three new freshmen with good chances of winning matches for the ' 86 squad. Dan Goldberg of Avon, Connec- ticut was the top high school player in New England. He is among the top 25 junior players in the country. He ' s joined by Chip McColl of Chicago and Michael Pizzuttello of New York. Even with all the talent returning from the 13-4 championship squad, Eisner is not certain of continuing his string of title-winning teams. He said ' 85 runner-up Minnesota should be in the running along with Illinois and Ohio State. " Other coaches would say Michigan ' s the team to beat. But we ' ve got our work cut out for us, " he said. JlMGlNDIN 1 A Wolverine player dodges for a backhand. MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM Tomas Andersson. Brian Eisner, Ed Filer, Franz Geiger. Dan Goldberg. Brad Koontz, Hugh Kwok, Chip McColl. Jon Morris, Michael Pizzuttello, John Royer, Jim Sharton, John Solik. SPORTS 115 Double take Unchanged team roster to try for a better ' 86 WOMEN ' S TENNIS COACH Elizabeth Ritt is in a rare situation going into the 1986 season. She has exactly the same roster as she did at the start of ' 85. Not one player graduated and not one incoming player made the team. Last season, the team never played up to its potential, finishing eighth in the conference with a 4- 1 1 Big Ten record. Paula Reichert, one of two juniors on the inexperienced squad, led the team at number-one singles with a 13-9 record -in individual matches. The team was hurt from the begin- ning by the loss of Rayne Lamey, Ann Arbor women ' s city champion in ' 85, to shin splints. Tina Basle, one of six Wolverine freshmen in ' 85, posted the team ' s best record (16-9) playing mostly at number-three singles. Michigan faced most of its pro- blems in doubles competition. The team had a 30-59 record overall in tandem play. The poorest showings were by Monica Borcherts and Tricia Horn, who put together a 6-21 mark at number-two doubles. " There just was not the confidence in our doubles, " said Ritt. " We do not have a lot of serve-and-volleyers which is what it came down to in the close matches. " On a more positive note, Ritt was pleased with the play of her freshmen going against the difficult Big Ten competition for the first time. Basle and Leslie Mackey (8-15 at number- two singles) were the leading newcomers. " Both players did a good job. It ' s tough to go into the Big Ten as a freshman playing that high. " Borcherts and Horn, both up- perclassmen, had 7-15 and 9-12 records respectively at four and five singles. Freshman Erin Ashare was 12-12 in the sixth spot. Reichert and Mackey teamed up for an 11-17 record in number-one doubles. The high point of the season came for the Wolverines in the Big Ten tournament at Iowa City last May. Michigan defeated Ohio Sate, 6-3, in the first round. They had lost to the Buckeyes, 7-2, during the previous month. With her entire team returning, Ritt thinks the squad has a good chance of finishing as high as fourth in the conference this season. " We ' re much happier, " she said. " Everything was up and down last year. This year it ' s much, much bet- ter. " JlMGlNDIN Monica Borcherts swats a backhand in the Track and Tennis Building. 116 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Women ' s TENNIS Overall record: 9- 13 I Big Ten record: 4-11 Eighth place in conference I Top individual records First singles: Paula Reichert, 13-9 Second singles: Leslie Mackey, 8-15 Third singles: Tina Basle, 15-9 Paula Reichert, Michigan ' s number-one singles player. Leslie Mackie readies for a serve. SPORTS 117 A strong start Teams improve in competitive race THE 1985-86 MEN ' S AND women ' s golf teams are both looking to the spring season in hopes of improving their strong starts this past fall. The men ' s team has fared well in the early tournaments while the women ' s team, with a good start, has slowed a bit and needs regrouping. The men, coached by Jim Carras, started their season finishing eighth of 18 in the heavily competitive Butler Nationals. They then traveled to Ohio State for the Buckeye Classic in which the Wolverines placed an impressive third of 1 8 teams. To finish the fall schedule, they proceeded to the Michigan State Spartan Invitational where they placed second of 1 1 teams. The team is paced by senior captain Peter Savarino, and senior Chris Westfall. Other strong scores come from junior Scott Chipokas and Jon Rife. Senior John Codeke, in his first year on the team as a walk-on, also scored well. " The freshmen on the team have been a key to the team ' s good start this season, " said Carras of top frosh Bob Papp and Hersh Patel. " The highlight has been the overall play and the balance between the different golfers, " Carras said of his team ' s gaining consistency. The team is optimistic about the spring season, but, " after finishing third in the conference last year, it will be hard to improve. " The women ' s team, which started fast, is working on regaining earlier form. Sandy Barron drives the ball down the course. Opposite: Missy Bauer swings on the green. In the first tourney of the year, at Ferris State, the team finished in second place with an average score of 79 strokes per round, an unusually low score. The team is coached by Sue LeClair, who attended Michigan as an undergraduate. The team consists of seniors Sandy Barron, Luanne Cherney and Bridget Syron and juniors Melissa Bauer, Lisa DiMatteo, Jan Idomir, Valerie Madill and Terri Mage. The team spent the winter keeping in shape and looking forward to its spring trip to Florida in March, where it hoped to regain its early- September form. LeClair has set a goal for the team to average 80 strokes per round, having averaged in the 81-82 range since the first tourney. " If there ' s one thing that this team possesses, it ' s comraderie, " said LeClair. Optimism is high as the golf teams try to improve on their third (men ' s) and ninth (women ' s) finishes in the Big Ten. For the men ' s team it will be difficult to do better in the standings, while the women ' s team will significantly up its standing provided it returns to that Ferris State form. DAVID MONFORTON I Men ' s: 3rd place in Big Ten I Women ' s: 8th place in Big Ten 118 MICHIGAN ENSIAN I - Michigan ' s best Second-place finish highest ever for school IN A FOUR-GAME SERIES April 5-6 of last year, the Michigan women ' s softball team won three games against Big Ten champion Northwestern, opening the con- ference schedule. The rest of the season, the Wolverines didn ' t fare as well, finishing with a 16-8 Big Ten mark and second place. The second-place finish was, however, the highest a Michigan soft- ball team has ever reached. In that opening series, Big Ten MVP Lisa Ishikawa no-hit the Wolverines, 4-0, in the first game. The Wolverines countered by beating Ishikawa 1-0 in the second game of the double-header. Standout pitcher Vicki Morrow held the Wildcats to five hits and also scored the winning run in the 12th inning. Michigan swept the double-header the next day, 6-2 and 2-1. Morrow was the winning pitcher in both games, and defeated Ishikawa in the second game. Ishikawa, 13-3 with a 0.30 earned run average in the conference, gave up just five hits in the three games she pitched against the Wolverines, but lost twice. " We were in the drivers seat. Our goal at that time was to win the con- ference, " said coach Carol Hutchins. " Basically, we had a shot at it until the last weekend. We just didn ' t play consistently against our other opponents. " Northwestern went on to finish sixth out of eight teams in the College World Series. Shortstop Lisa Panetta made the All-Big Ten first team for Michigan. She was third in the conference in hitting with a .369 batting average. She hit .367 overall and set school records with 11 triples and 41 runs scored. Panetta, Mena Reyman and Mary Bitkowski are the top seniors that graduated last spring. Bitkowski, a second baseman, and Reyman (first base) both were all-conference Academic Team members. Vicki Morrow and Alicia Seegert were the team ' s other stars last season. Morrow was named to the All-Big Ten second team as a pitcher, winning 12 of 15 decisions in the conference with a 0.96 ERA. She was 15-5, 1.08 ERA overall. Starting as the designated hitter when not pitch- ing, Morrow hit .3 1 2 in 42 games. Seegert, who played both third base and catcher, hit .337 in conference games. Last year, she won the batting title with a .4 1 8 average. Going into this spring, the Wolverines have to fill holes at the three infield positions and the out- field position vacated by the graduated Linda Allen. Top recruit Pam Wright, a speedy left-hander, could fill the outfield spot im- mediately, said Hutchins. Freshman Mary Ann Daveria from Chicago might see considerable time at shortstop. " Overall, it ' s a better team than last year ' s, " said Hutchins. " It just doesn ' t have quite as much experience. " There are going to be a lot of freshmen in important roles. We ' re looking for an experienced player to lead the way. We have a good, ex- perienced pitching staff a really balanced team. We still have a shot at (the Big Ten title). " JIM GINDIN Bridget Ventori completes a force play. A cold game day. 120 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Women ' s SOFTBALL Overall record: 28-20 Big Ten record: 16-8 Second place in conference I Batting leaders Average: Lisa Panetta, .367 ' Runs scored: Panetta, 41 Hits: Panetta, 58 Doubles: Alicia Seegert, 5 Triples: Panetta, 1 1 RBI: Seegert, 19 Pitching leaders Wins: Vicki Morrow, 15 Complete games: Morrow, 16 Innings pitched: Morrow, 154% Strikeouts: 75 Earned run avg.: Morrow, 1.08 Second- team All-Big Ten Vicki Morrow lets one fly. Alicia Seegert is safe at third. SPORTS 121 A strong hold Dale Bahr gets his best season in seven years ONE OF MICHIGAN ' S MOST successful teams last year was the wrestling squad. They finished the 1984-85 season with a school-record 1 7 victories and a fifth-place finish in the NCAA Championships. Only an unusually strong season by the Iowa Hawkeyes kept the Wolverines from the Big Ten Cham- pionship. Iowa has won 12 straight conference titles. The Wolverines were second in the conference for the first time since 1974. It was seventh-year coach Dale Bahr ' s highest finish. Seniors Joe McFarland (126 and 134-pound weight classes with a record of 43-3) and Kirk Trost (heavyweight, 44-11) each placed se- cond in the nation last year. Losing McFarland and Kevin Hill (167, 24- 10) will hurt the squad going into the 198 5-86 season. A strong recruiting season (ranked sixth in preseason polls to Iowa ' s seventh) should compensate for the loss. Bahr said he has no reason to believe the team can ' t be as strong as last year ' s. McFarland, Michigan ' s Most Outstanding Wrestler for the second straight year and the all-time career victory record holder with 84, will re- main with the team as an assistant coach. Top returning wrestlers in- clude John Fisher (45-10), who placed fourth in the nation in the 134-pound class while being named Best Freshman of the Year by the Amateur Wrestling Association, William Waters (118, 30-16) and 150-pounderTonyLatora(19-12). DAVID MONFORTAN William Waters (top) in Crisler Arena. 122 MICHIGAN ENSIAN n ' s Mos: Me caret H will rt. ;IO), wk j ion in I j ing namec sociatioi 0-16) ail :i9-12).l i Sophomore Don Forchione holds on in a 158-pound match. Michigan Most Valuable Player Joe McFarland gets a swift tackle. WRESTLING I Overall record: 14-2 I Big Ten record: 7-1 Second place in conference I Fifth place in NCAA tournament I Most valuable player: Joe McFarland SPORTS 123 Small squad New coach takes over young, talented swim team COACH JIM RICHARDSON inherited a small but talented women ' s swim team for his first season at Michigan ' s helm. Taking over for coach Pete Lindsay, Richardson lead the Wolverines to an 11-6-1 record and a fifth-place finish in the Big Ten. This year ' s squad had only thirteen swimmers, five of whom were freshmen, making it one of the smallest and most inexperienced teams in the conference. Aside from its lack of members and depth, Michigan also had the chore of adjusting to a new head coach. Richardson, who spent the last three years as a head coach at Iowa, was hired here late Auguest. Consequently, he had to work quickly to become acquainted with An n Arbor and its women swimmers a transition he said was made easier for him by the team members. Along with its winning record, Michigan took two swimmers and two divers to the National Championships in Arizona. Stacy Fruth qualified for the 1,650-yard freestyle. A nineteenth-place overall finisher at Nationals, Fruth qualified by win- ning that event at the Big Ten Championships and setting a school record with a time of 16:38.35. Chris Vedejs, a Madison, Wisconsin sophomore and All- American last season in the 200-yard breaststroke, again qualified for the NCAA Championships by winning the 200 breaststroke at the Big Tens in 2:20.98 minutes. Repeatedly performing well in dual meets for the Wolverines were freshman Candice Quinn and Becky Fensen and junior Lisa Lundsford. Fine performances by these swimmers and the rest of the team moved Michigan from its pre-season ranking of seventh up two notches to a fifth place Big Ten finish. Only one other conference team managed to place higher than their pre-season ranking. A large part of the Wolverines ' winning ways can be attributed to the diving team. Coach Dick Kimball, the diving coach for the 1980 and 1 984 U.S. Olympic teams, hoped that the divers would repeat last year ' s sensational season: a Big Ten and National Championship. Although they didn ' t match last season ' s feats, two divers did qualify for the NCAA Championship meet. Leigh Ann Grabovez qualified in both the one and the three-meter diving events. With an eighth place finish on the three-meter board and fifteenth overall on the one-meter board, Grabovez earned All-America honors. Freshman Claire Trammell also qualified for Nationals in the three- meter diving event. Trammell finished thirteenth in that event and also grabbed All-America honors. DEBBIE DEFRANCES This year ' s squad consists of only thirteen swimmers. 124 MICHIGAN ENSIAN onors. I EFRANCE A Wolverine swimmer pours it on during a butterfly lap. Women ' s SWIMMING I Overall record: 11-6-1 Big Ten record: 4-3 Big Ten Championship: Fifth Place NCAA qualifier: Christi Vedejs 200-yard breaststroke Karen Kuhlman awaits her turn in a relay race. SPORTS 125 Champs, finally Former Olympic coach Urbanchek takes team far THERE WAS ONLY ONE GOAL on the minds of the 1985-86 men ' s swim team and their coach, Jon Ur- banchek: to win the Big Ten Cham- pionship this year. They did, captur- ing a title that has eluded the team for 25 years. En route to their Big Ten Cham- pionship, the Wolverines had a perfect dual meet season, going 9-0. Leading the pack were last season ' s five Ail-Americans: senior Gary An- tonick, juniors David Kerska and Joe Parker and sophomores Jan Erik Olsen and Mike Creaser. This year ' s Big Ten meet saw many of Michigan ' s sucesses. Kerska won the 200-yard freestyle, and teammate Olsen took his specialty event, the 200-yard breaststroke. In addition to making the 50-, 100- and 200-yard freestyle events, Kerska also qualified for Nationals in the 400- and 800-yard freestyle relays. Parker joined Kerska in qualifying for the National Championships in both the 200 yard breaststroke and the 400 yard medley relay. Adding a great deal of depth to this year ' s squad were the freshmen. Coach Urbanchek was optimistic from the beginning, saying they would be a force. " They are a very talented group of swimmers, " he said. Aside from the swimmers, one of Michigan ' s strongest forces was head coach Jon Urbanchek. Since coming to Michigan four years ago, Urban- chek has compiled an impressive 29- 1 dual meet record. He has also coached three Olympic champions and world-record holders. This year ' s Big Ten Championship was even sweeter for Urbanchek. The last time the Wolverines won a conference ti- tle, a quarter of a century ago, Urban- chek was a member of the team. This year ' s diving team did not en- joy the great successes that the swim- mers did. Coach Dick Kimball lost two All-American divers, his son Bruce and Kent Ferguson, to gradua- tion. The younger Kimball won a A Michigan swimmer in a breaststroke race. 126 MICHIGAN ENSIAN i! silver medal in the 1984 summer Olympics and Ferguson was an NCAA champion. As a result, freshman Lee Michaud successfully took most of the pressure from competition. Michaud, who has been a highly touted recruit, perform- ed up to par and won many dual meet competitions throughout the season. DEBBIE DEFRANCES Men ' s SWIMMING I Overall record: 9-0 Big Ten Championships: first place A member of the swim team backstroking. SPORTS 127 Pattern play Team riding a roller coaster season THE 1985-86 HOCKEY TEAM has been riding a roller coaster this season. It has locked into the pattern of playing extremely well for three-to- four games straight, and then playing poorly for the following three or four. Consistency is the one trait it lacks, and until it can get it, the amusement-park ride will continue to prevent steady improvement. One positive aspect of the season so far has been the team ' s ability to defeat the country ' s top-ranked teams. The Wolverines have already cashed in on three ' E-ticket ' victories, having beaten Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Bowling Green and Michigan State, all in the top ten in the nation. Splits of the two-game series with Bowling Green and MSU came at times when the team was on a downslide, providing a tremendous boost. The team has been bolstered by the outstanding play of sophomore defenseman Jeff Norton, senior center Brad Jones and sophomore right wing Brad McCaughey. The freshmen have also contributed heavily to the team this year. Some of the best performances have come from center Todd Brost, defenseman Myles O ' Connor and right wing Billy Powers. The team is coached by former National Hockey League player Red Berenson, who played 1 7 years in the league for an assortment of teams, including the Montreal Canadians, New York Rangers, St. Louis Blues and Detroit Red Wings. He scored 261 career goals with 397 assists. Berenson also coached St. Louis from 1979 to 1982, compiling a record of 100-72-32. This is his second season leading the Michigan squad. The highlights of the season so far are the victories over those top- ranked teams. " Nothing can inspire a team to do better than to defeat the top teams, " Bereson said after his club upset MSU, 5-3 on January 25 at Yost Ice Arena. " Victories like that can turn a season around. " In order for the team to turn its season into a success, it must become consistent. It has taken too much out of the players to be winning and then losing in streaks. Bereson said there is still hope for a big finish if that con- sistency develops. Berenson ' s goal for the season is to get that improvement from each one of his players. " If each player feels that he has im- proved some aspect of his game, then we will all be satisfied. We ' re a young team. With some more experience this is going to be a much better team. " After an end-of January sweep at the hands of Illinois-Chicago, the Wolverines were 12-18 overall. Michigan was in eighth place of the nine-team Central Collegiate Hockey Association with a 10-16 record. Disneyland it ain ' t. DAVID MONFORTON A visiting Bowling Green team was unable in one confrontation to outscore UM. 128 MICHIGAN ENSIAN at Yost Ice lean turn a to turn its iust become much out US and fa said there is if that con- season is to m each one thehasim- game, fa fit a young experience inch ktter y sweep at fago, the 8 overall, itooflkt iate Hockey ecord. I Team Canada was under tne pressure oj the wolverines. HOCKEY 1 1984-85 record: 14-22-1 I CCHA record: 11-18-1 (ninth place) 1 1985-86 (to February 6): 12-18 I CCHA record: 10-16 (eighth place) Michigan successfully drove the puck down the rink. SPORTS 129 Downing supersedes a block attempt by Bowling Green ' s goalie. Jones celebrates after a second period goal in the confrontation with U.S. State. The Wolverines demonstrate quick action on the ice. 130 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 5 Frank Downing Fitting the mold of an athlete IF CLASS AND AMBITION were prerequisites to becoming an athlete, then Frank Downing, captain of the Michigan hockey team, would fill that mold perfectly. Downing is more than just a member of the hockey team. He is ac- tively involved in community affairs and is working towards his business degree while checking opponents into the boards and scoring game-winning goals. Downing plays right wing for the improving Wolverine squad. He has had great moments on the ice, in- cluding a seven-game scoring streak, a goal to send Michigan into over- time against archrival Michigan Tech as a sophomore (Michigan later won). His personal career highlight came against that same Michigan Tech squad last season when he scored two goals in a come-from-behind victory. Downing started playing hockey at age 10 when his father bought an ice rink in his hometown of Orchard Park, New York. " I realize that was a late age for most hockey players to start, " he said. " But after my dad bought the rink, all I did was play hockey. " It paid off. He joined the Junior Sabres in Buffalo and scored 47 goals with 55 assists in 1981-82. He then came to Michigan where he has played over 100 games in the last four years. Downing is in the business school at Michigan and carries a 3.5 grade- point average. He was named to the Central Collegiate Hockey Associa- tion All-Academic Team as a junior. Because he has many oppor- tunities, he has yet to make a decision as to what he will do after graduation in May. Downing is pleased about his deci- sion to attend the university. " I love it here. I love the people, the town, the University, everything. Michigan has an excellent business school and the city of Ann Arbor is great. " He likes it so much that he has con- vinced his little brother to go to Michigan next year. Downing is also active in the Ann Arbor community. Though school and hockey don ' t allow for much free time, he is a member of the Big Brother Big Sister program. He in- sists he would be " bored " if not ac- tive in the local area. Downing was fifth in team scoring last season with 27 points. Through games of January 25, he had scored 1 7 goals with eight assists this season, including a game-winning goal. He has 36 goals and 44 assists in 1 28 games for his Michigan career. The hockey team will lose a lot when Downing graduates after this season. It will lose a good hockey player with great leadership skills and character. The community will lose a strong student, and a person who cares about the city. He ' ll be sorely missed. DAVID MONFORTON lion ' " I Frank Downing on the rampage at Yost Arena. SPORTS 131 Young teams Performance reaches peak affinal meet YOUNG GYMNASTICS TEAMS are building for future success at Michigan. The women ' s team, which finished fourth in the Big Ten meet, had a 14- 1 6 record in Dana Kempthorn ' s first season as head coach. Freshman Angela Williams led the Wolverines in the 1984-85 season. She had the team ' s best overall per- formance (36.75 points against Cen- tral Michigan) in the last meet of the year. She also posted the best in- dividual scores in the vault and floor exercise events. Williams qualified for the regional tournament in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, but was injured right before the meet. Heidi Cohen was the conference alternate, but didn ' t go because Williams ' injury happened past the registration deadline. As is true with most young teams, Michigan ' s performances reached a peak in the final meet of the season. Williams, Cohen, Dayna Samuelson, Christy Schwartz, Patty Ventura and Terri Shepherd all posted personal high scores against CMU. The team looks much stronger for the 1985-86 season. Senior captain Caren Deaver is returning from a year-long injury. Sophomore Karen Ghiron, also out all of last year, was one of ' 84 ' s top two recruits. Janne Klepek, three-time Illinois state high school champion, should be placing highly in meets her freshman year. " From where we are now, if we continue to improve, I see no reason CONTINUED Heide Cohen works the uneven bars 132 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Endurance skills are required on the rings. Women ' s GYMNASTICS Big Ten Meet: 4th place Season record: 14-16 Balance beam work takes long hours of practice. SPORTS 133 Expression increases scoring points on the balance beam. why first or second (in the Big Ten) isn ' t realistic, " said Kempthorn. Five of the performers on the men ' s nine-man roster were freshmen last year. The inexperience con- tributed heavily to the team ' s seventh-place finish out of seven competing Big Ten teams. 1985 captain Mitch Rose provided one of the Wolverines ' bright spots in winning the rings event at the con- ference meet. He went on to place in the top 15 at the national meet in Lincoln, Nebraska. Rose also had the highest in- dividual score of the year a 9.80 on the high bar against the Air Force Academy last February. Gavin Meyerowitz, a sophomore (as was Rose) last season, had Michigan ' s best individual scores on the parallel bars, the pommel horse and in the floor exercise events. His score of 55.90 against Kent State in March was the team ' s best of ' 85. Freshman Scott Moore of Detroit placed well in meets while specializ- ing in the floor exercise and the vault. " We started fairly slow with the young team, but we showed super im- Bra Ski :-; r, 134 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Endurance is required on the rings. Men ' s GYMNASTICS Big Ten ranking: 7th place National Meet: Mitch Rose Rings Top 15 provement over the course of the year, " said coach Bob Darden. Brock Orwig, out all of ' 85 with an elbow injury, will return as one of Michigan ' s top gymnasts. He placed third in the Big Ten on the high bar as a freshman two years ago. Steve Yuan, Illinois state cham- pion on the pommel horse, is the top recruit for this season. Tony Angelot- ti and C.J. Bugyis will also contribute. " We ' re still a young team, but they have a year of competition on their side, " said Darden. " This is a big year for us, but it ' ll be tough (to move out of last place.) " Male gymnasts display momentum on the high beam. SPORTS 135 Physical plays ' It ' s a great game for involvement ' ON SOME FOOTBALL SATUR- days last fall, students walking past Elbel Field on Division St. were treated to an unusual sight. They saw the women ' s rugby club playing home matches on the field. The first question the surprised spectators asked was, " What is this game, anyway? " The second was, " What are women doing out here playing this sport? It looks rougher than the football game we ' re going to see. And they don ' t have pads, either. " The answer to the first question is easy. Rugby is a sport brought to America from the British Isles. The object of the game is to move the ball over the goal line either by kicking or passing it (backwards only) to a team- mate. Otherwise, players must run with the ball while avoiding their op- ponents ' tackling efforts. Four points are scored for the game ' s version of a touchdown. Two points are netted for a conversion (like an extra point kick) and three are registered for a kick between the goal posts, sort of resembling a field goal. The major difference between foot- ball and rugby is that play moves almost continuously in rugby while there are separate plays run in foot- ball. The women play two halves of thirty minutes. The second question isn ' t as easy to answer. Three years ago seven women approached Bryn Chivers about forming a rugby club. That season and last season, the club had trouble fielding even the 15 players necessary for competition. On occa- sion, Michigan had to borrow players from their opponents. Chivers, who played the sport while he grew up in Wales (just west of England) where " rugby is a religion, " has coached the team ever since. " Women ' s rugby is not a par- ticularly popular sport here. It doesn ' t have a good image. There are misconceptions about the women who play of a sexual content. It ' s not seen as a ladies ' game. Some men who walk by are very abusive, " he said. " Especially men view it as a lot of gay women who get on a field with a lot of gay women. That isn ' t the case. " Rough plays make rugby very physical. According to team co-captain Margaret Snow, women who want to play rugby don ' t worry about how fellow students will view their actions. " People who are really interested in a contact sport aren ' t deterred by that sort of thing. Even if people quit, they usually give other reasons. Either because of the time involved or the risk of injuries. We ' re used to it. We just wish people would grow up, " she said. " I think it ' s threatening to men to see women playing a sport they wouldn ' t play themselves, " said Chivers. The women who play are very dedicated to the game. Snow finished a match in October after breaking a finger in the first five minutes. Players have continued after separating their shoulder or breaking their nose. " It ' s only dangerous if you play without being in shape, or not know- ing how to tackle, " said Snow. " You play until a doctor says you leave the field, " Chivers said. Michigan, which has 26 players currently on the club, is one of three teams in the state. Chivers said his team ranks somewhere " about the middle of the midwest " in terms of talent. " Unlike the men ' s game played in the U.S., the women are considered to be the best in the world, " said Chivers. Eight Michigan team members were named to the state select team. Of those, there were five nominations for the All-Midwest squad. Stacy Graham and Lisa Ruby, the top Michigan players, should be named. " It ' s a great game for involvement more interesting than football. Anyone has the opportunity to hold the ball and score or make a game-saving tackle, " said Snow. " It ' s exciting to go in there and learn a new sport, and watch others do the same. " 136 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ' ho want lo about hm ' iew iheir interested tared h leoplept, f ream e involved to men to iport the; r es, " said are ven finished breaking a you pla; not too - )W. r says you le of tnree 5 said his about the Rugby team member kicks the ball down the field. irid, " s jectt the I Wfw tytohok r ' uakei id leam a 9$ do Players struggle for a backward passed ball. SPORTS 137 Wet and wild Water polo isn ' t your average ball-in-the-goal sport TIRED OF JUST SWIMMING laps in the local pool? Want to add a new twist to the conventional get-the- ball-in-the-goal sports? Then try out water polo, quickly gaining interest throughout the Great Lakes region as an exciting aquatic activity. As many collegians know from the experience of playing the coed inner- tube intramural variation of the sport, water polo is a energetic game in which teams, usually not confined to innertubes, try to throw a volleyball into a goal resting on the water. Each team has seven players in- cluding a goaltender. They have four quarters in which to score more goals than their opponents. Until 1978, water polo was a part of the varsity swim team program at Michigan. It was dropped to club status that year. As a club, Michigan has been very successful the past three seasons. In 1983, the team won two tournaments and finished ninth in the United States Indoor Nationals. In ' 84, they were second in the conference, and tenth in the Nationals. Last season, the team lost to Ohio State in the finals of the OSU Big Ten Invitational, and lost to Indiana in the finals of the Big Ten Championships. Michigan went on to place third in the Midwestern Championships, defeating arch-rival Ohio State in the second round. The team finished its fall season with a 14-6 record. About 30 athletes participate for the Michigan water polo squad, which competes in both a fall season and a less-formal spring season. As it is a club sport, non-students are eligi- ble to play. Currently two alumni and a few graduate students are on the team, which practices 10 hours a week in the Intramural Building. Three Wolverines were named to the All-Big Ten team in ' 85. Brian Frank was a first-team goaltender, co-captain Michael Hsi a first-team driver, and Tim Shope a second-team driver. A driver is the rough equivilant of a forward in basketball. Unfortunately, the team couldn ' t afford to go to Florida for the Indoor Nationals at the end of last season, but they have attracted the attention of men ' s swimming coach Jon Ur- banchek. With his support, the team could regain varsity status in a few years. Although only three water polo teams in the Great Lakes region are varsity teams, Northwestern and In- diana could soon gain that status as the sport is increasing in popularity throughout the nation. All Big Ten schools except Michigan State, field a water polo club. JIM DOSTIE WATER POLO TEAM KNEELING: Art DeVaux, Matt Shirley, Scott Cottingham, Jeff Prince. STANDING: Larry Lai, Scott Russell, Ben Dahlman, Steve Kulp, Watson, Tim Shope, MichealHsi, John Koupal, Frank Kriegler, Coach Paul Fairman, Brian Frank. 138 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Off fa-teat, rod-lean it rough isketbal. couldn ' t he Indoor JOB ft. the tea inafei I Overall record: 14-6 Big Ten record: 12-4 Big Ten Championships: second place Midwestern Championships: third place Water polo is among the more vigorous athletic offerings at the University. status as optilarity BigTei ite field a Around the Great Lakes and across the country, water polo is enjoying a renewed popularity. SPORTS 139 Season of setbacks Returning players, new recruits hold promise The 1985 women ' s field hockey season was a year of setbacks. But their end result was an increased op- timism for the coming seasons. Part of the explanation for the dismal team record of 1-14-2 was the injury to junior co-captain Joan Taylor, a link who was out of the lineup for three-quarters of the season. She was probably the best player on the team, according to assistant coach Andrea Wickerham, who was in her second year with coach Karen Collins. Though Taylor ' s absence wasn ' t wholly responsible for the team ' s below-par season, it did make a big difference. The entire team will return for the next season there are no graduating seniors. The team ' s top returning players are co-captain for- ward Lisa Murray, junior goaltender Maryann Bell, and sophomore halfback Katrina Warner. These players will provide the strength and experience the team will need to im- prove its record. The team ' s youth will also give Michigan added experience for future seasons. The 1985 roster had four freshmen who will challenge for starting positions next season. The newcomers were forwards Sara Clark, Robin Ives, Angela Thompson and goalie Joanne Green. Though 1985 was a disappoint- ment (their pre-season hopes were to finish with a .500 record), that ' s no reason for the team to expect to do as badly next year. Besides having all the players back, off-season recruiting is going very well. " We ' re looking at a couple of super players out east and they have nar- rowed down their choices to us and a few other schools. We have a good chance with most of them, " said assistant coach Wickerham. The outlook for next season is good. The team ' s goal will once again be to finish at .500, despite a difficult schedule. The optimism and patience are present to achieve that goal, Wickerham added. DAVID MONFORTAN Time out on the field. 140 MICHIGAN ENSIAN s I that ' s no ecttodoas having an ' ff-season 1, )le of super once again adi! 1XFORTAN A Wolverine player races with the ball. Women ' s I E . L D HOCKEY Overall record: 1-14-2 Big Ten record: 1-8-1 Placed tenth in Big Ten Team point leader: Joan Taylor, with 2 A referee readies players for a face-off. SPORTS 141 III Money worries Increased costs erode athletic budget surplus BY DAVE ARETHA The 1985-86 school year was tremendous for Michigan athletics. The Wolverine football team finished second in the nation, and the basketball team could top even that. The athletic department is raking in more money than any other athletic department anywhere, anytime. Michigan athletic director Don Canham probably doesn ' t have a care in the world. Or does he? Actually, Canham is deeply con- cerned about the financial state of the Michigan Athletic Department the only major athletic department in the country that doesn ' t receive state or university aid. The department ' s ex- penditures are growing at an incredi- ble rate, and Canham isn ' t sure how he, or his successor, will balance the budget in the 1990s. Expenditures have grown from just over $12 million for the July 1, 1984 to June 30, 1985 fiscal year to an expected $ 14 million-plus this year. A fraction of the increase has gone to improve the women ' s athletic department. But most of that rise has come in areas out of Canham ' s control. " One of the problems is that you ' ve got a payroll of almost four million and you have a ten percent increase in that, " Canham said. " I ' ve got union contracts that are jacking that up. My insurance goes up. Utilities are out of sight now. Postage went up. Travel went up. You take ten percent increases from these and that will take you to $ 1 3.2 million. " And our scholarships will increase more than ten percent because University costs went up more than that. " The success of the football and basketball teams which are bring- ing in more money than ever before is enough to cover this year ' s ex- penditures of over $14 million. However, the department made only $12.075 million in the 1984-85 fiscal year, and for the first time in Canham ' s 17 years at Michigan, didn ' t meet its budget, which was $12.25 million. (The department missed out on more than $ 1 00,000 of revenue, though, because the ICS Metro Sports Network which covered Big Ten football and basket- ball, went bankrupt). Canham said the first thing he will do to offset growing expenditures would be to raise football ticket prices. " We can increase more revenue in football, " he said. " In football we are under the market, dollar-wise, throughout the nation. We ' re getting $14 (a ticket) while Notre Dame is getting $ 1 7 and some are getting $20. " We ' re inclined to go to $15 for next year, but we have not discussed it. " Aside from a ticket increase, Canham isn ' t sure how the depart- ment will handle the growing budget, the largest in the nation. " In the future it ' s going to be very tough, " Canham said. " You ' re going to get to a point where you can ' t sell a basketball or football ticket for more than what you ' re selling. " Options to avert a financial crunch are limited. " There ' s only so much you can do, " Canham said. " Are you going to have club sports ten years from now? That would save you a ton. Do you drop certain sports? Are you going to drop assistant coaches and use more part-time coaches? Are you going to go out and have a massive fund- raising campaign? " We can raise fund-raising to an extent. We now raise about a million dollars a year for scholarships for men and women. We probably can get more, but I ' m not sure how much more. " Canham could probably get a good deal more. Ohio State, which recently started an all-out fund-raising program to offset its own economic problems, raised $2.15 million last year. And, according to Athletic Director Rick Bay, Ohio State has the potential to raise even more funds once it gets experienced in the techiques. North Carolina, Clemson and South Carolina, which have relied heavily on fund-raising for years, receive five to six million per year, and, as Bay said, " If they can do it, there ' s no reason we can ' t. " Bay added that athletic depart- ments only like to use heavy fund- raising as a last resort. " Anytime you ask someone for money, you feel they have a greater say in what you do, " he said. The University could be another source of revenue for the athletic department. But Canham said it would be reluctant to provide such aid, even though every other major athletic program in the country receives some kind of financial assistance. " The University ' s got a financial crunch, " he said. " I wouldn ' t hesi- tate to take (the money), but I don ' t think they ' re going to give it to us. " However, Roy Muir, director of the University ' s $160 million fund- raising drive known as the Campaign for Michigan, said that the project may aid the athletic department in the future. " If the offices of the University said to us that part of our goals ' ob- jectives ought to be raising money on behalf of the athletic department, then certainly we would do it, " he said. " We have two years to go in our campaign and there has not been any change in our present goals. But there have been discussions about improving the swimming pool facilities and possible fund-raising on behalf of the football program. And I personally wouldn ' t be too surprised if some amount of post- campaign effort is directed in that way. " Whether they receive money from grants and fund-raisers, or cut back on the programs, Canham and the athletic department will have to make some significant changes. The country ' s economy won ' t allow Michigan athletics to stay the same. ILLUSTRATION BY BILL MARSH SPORTS 143 Moving up Canadian contingent boosts team ARMED WITH A STRONG Canadian contingent, the volleyball team moved closer to competing with the top teams in the Big Ten last season. After a tenth-place conference finish in 1984, the Wolverines moved up two notches to eighth last year, with a 6-12 Big Ten record. The team was 18- 18 overall. That Canadian contingent was led by graduate student Andrea Williams, from Scarborough, On- tario. She topped the team with 376 kills, a .280 hitting percentage (kills minus errors divided by total spike attempts), 403 assists and 399 digs (returning an opponent ' s spike). " She ' s a natural leader, " said team captain Lisa Vahi. " She really led the team by example. When it came to clutch plays, when it was down to the wire, you could always count on Andrea. " Vahi, a sophomore, also hails from Scarborough and played on Canadian teams with Williams. She was second on the team in kills (272) and assists (376), and third in hitting percentage (.155) and digs (350). Both Williams and Vahi played virtually every point of all 36 matches, splitting time at the setter position (setting up the spikers), and as middle-blocker and outside hitter. The third Canadian starter was 6-2 freshman hitter Marie-Ann David- son, from Williowdale, Ontario. She was third in kills with 252, third in assists with 310, and second in hit- ting percentage (. 1 77). " Eventually, she ' s going to be All- Big Ten, " said Vahi. Other starters included Jenne and Jayne Hickman. Jayne was second on the team with 372 digs. Jenne, a senior, was plagued with an ankle in- jury throughout the year. Heather Olsen started as an outside hitter, holding down a .154 hitting percentage. Anne Marie English and senior Lana Ramthun saw con- siderable action as defensive specialists for Michigan. The team has a new coach going in- to the 1986 season. Joyce Davis, a two-year assistant at Baylor, will take over for Barb Canning, who held the position the past two years. Davis coached track and volleyball for four years at Carleton College in Min- nesota, and assisted at Northern Iowa, where she earned a master ' s degree in Biomechanics, before she coached at Baylor. " I ' ve been very, very impressed with the willingness of this team to try new things, " said Davis. " Be- cause of my training in mechanical analysis, I have some techniques, which are not necessarily more right than others ' , which I feel are most efficient. " The one major change I ' m mak- ing is increasing the level of intensi- ty, both physically and mentally. Hopefully that will give us a higher caliber of play. " " She ' s a strong coach, with lots of ideas she ' ll make things happen, " said Vahi. " It sounds like she ' s going to build volleyball in Michigan. " Davis is impressed with the basic skills of the players returning for next season, and intends to give freshmen Toni Hall and Wendy Johnson more playing time. Johnson will back up at setter to Vahi, and Hall, a left-hander from Portage Northern (the same Michigan high school volleyball powerhouse Olsen attended), will be used from both sides as a hitter. Serving the ball begins play. A match against Purdue. Making a save. 144 MICHIGAN ENSI AN 1 a master ' before ski ! ' impressed this tea Davis, mechanical In addition, she has recruited 5-10 senior Karen Marshall from Birm- ingham Seaholm High School, who should see playing time in the front row. Davis is trying to recruit three other six-foot-plus prep stars in her attempts to increase the team ' s height, but none had given a verbal commitment to Michigan by the end of January. " We ' re just too small right now, " she said. Davis does, however, see major im- provements in the near future for Michigan volleyball. " Having finished eighth in the Big Ten last year, it would be totally un- wise to make grandiose statements, but we definitely have the skills to be in the top six. " " Let ' s put it this way, " said Vahi. " I don ' t think we could do worse than this year. " JlMGlNDlN VOLLEYBALL I Big Ten record: 6- 12 I Overall record: 18-18 Team members return the ball over the net. SPORTS 145 k MlMB B . -, HHlL Lana Ramthun The pressure never bothered her TEAM SPIRIT, DEDICATION, AND A CHEERFUL disposition are what made senior Lana Ramthun a stalwart leader of the women ' s volleyball team. The 5-11 defensive specialist was not only one of the tallest Big Ten players at her position, but also one of the most consistent and reliable. In fact, over the past four seasons, Ramthun never missed a practice or game. On the volleyball court, her performance resembled her perfect attendance. " Lana was the steadiest player on the team. We could always count on her to play well. The pressure never seem- ed to bother her, " said team captain Lisa Vahi. Ramthun, an All-State selection while attending Stevensville-Lakeshore high school, was a starting center- blocker the first three years she was on the team. Being a defensive specialist, however, was a new role for her this season. " I would have been really happy to continue center- blocking this year, " she said. " But I kept my spirits up by being motivated by the games and the competition. " In addition to confronting the challenges of a new posi- tion, Ramthun naturally assumed a role as a team leader and motivator. " Being a senior I knew I had to set an example and show the freshmen what college-level volleyball is all about, " she said. According to Vahi, Ramthun ' s leadership was an impor- tant factor in terms of team cohesion throughout the season. " She was always there, always friendly towards everybody, and always in good spirits. Just by setting an example, she helped steady the younger players, " Vahi said. With the end of her college career approaching, Ram- thun has focused her attention on her studies. A Biology major, she hopes to become a Marine Biologist or an Oceanographer. In reminiscing over her four years as a varsity athlete, Ramthun has " no regrets that volleyball structured my life for four years. " In addition to competing at all the Big Ten universities, she has traveled with the team to such places as New York, Tennessee, California, Kentucky and Texas. " Volleyball has been a cultural experience for me, " said Ramthun. " I just love the excitement of the game. I know I ' m going to miss it. " ANDREA WILLIAMS ' .amthitn anticipates contact with the ball. SPORTS 147 On the rebound Big wins a change from dismal ' S4- ' 85 season THIS SEASON MARKS A MA- Ijor turnaround for the women ' s 1 basketball team. Coming off a 1-17 Big Ten record lin the 1984-85 season, the Wolverines have become a com- | petitive conference squad. After just six Big Ten contests, I Michigan set an all-time record for most conference victories with four. Going into the January 31 game at Northwestern, the team had a 10-7 record, 4-3 in the Big Ten, good I enough for a third-place tie. The team recorded its first-ever victories over Minnesota and Indiana in January, and defeated 1 6th-ranked Iowa, 58-56, on a pair of free-throws by sophomore guard Kelly Beninten- | di with two seconds to play. Sophomore forward Lorea I Feldman had 22 points in the con- test, including a three-point play to tie the score late in the second half. For that performance and her 16- point, 12 rebound game earlier in the week against Minnesota, she was named Big Ten Player of the Week. " It has to be considered if not the greatest, then one of the greatest moments in our history, " said second-year coach Bud Van DeWege of the Iowa game. " " This is a team that has set a lot of goals, " he said. " We ' re going out there and doing some things a Michigan team has never done before. " One of those goals is to finish at 9-9 in the Big Ten, a pace the Wolverines are well ahead of, facing two games each against second-division teams Wisconsin and Northwestern. The team has improved 100 per- cent over the squad that finished in last place in the conference last season, with a 7-2 1 record overall. " Our team would just learn to lose, " said co-captain Wendy Bradetich. " Now I never go into a game expecting to lose. " " We had a nightmare in the Big Ten, " said Van DeWege. " But we laid the foundation for the style of play we need this year. " " We came into this year and changed a few things that we needed Wendy Bradetich (above) and Sandy Svoboda (opposite), two of the team ' s most valuable players. to. We made those adjustments and now are in the process of showing that improvement. " In the 1984-85 season, injuries to second-team players held the total on the squad to under ten for a time. Michigan couldn ' t even scrimmage a full team in paractice. " We couldn ' t get over the hump. There were so many games we were close to winning. We just couldn ' t get the confidence, " Van DeWege said. " " We have learned how to win this year. We ' ve been involved in a number of close games, getting into them, and realizing that we can win them. " The team is led by the two starting forwards, Bradetich and Feldman. Last season, Feldman led the team in both scoring (13.7 points per game) CONTINUED Opposite Brad Mills SPORTS 149 Wl been Mich avefi Sarah Basford avoids a University of Detroit player. and rebounding (7.1). Bradetich was second in scoring (12.8) and tied for second with co-captain Orethia Lilly in rebounding (5. 1 boards). " Offensively, they are the key to the team. We need both to be produc- tive, " said Van DeWege. " After 17 games this season, Feldman again led the team in scor- ing with 16.4 per contest, and in re- bounding (7.9). Bradetich was second in both categories ( 1 5.4 4.7). Center is the position at which the team has the most depth. With the addition of junior transfer Sharon Sonntag from Northern Michigan University and freshman Valerie Hall, a Parade All-American in high school, starter Sandy Svoboda can af- ford a rest when needed. " Sandy ' s probably our best defen- sive player. She thinks out there on the floor, and she ' s very consistent, " said Van DeWege. " She doesn ' t score a lot (6.1 per game), but she ' s a valuable player. " mo sari Li 1,0(1 aver rer, Sonntag (6.2 points in 14 minutes per contest) is a better inside scorer, and at 6 ' -3 " is two inches taller than Svoboda. ' Three players share time at guard. Lilly, a senior, is the team leader in steals and assists, third in scoring (7.9 points) and in rebounding. Benintendi is the other starter, fourth in team scoring (6.7). Both share time with Sarah Basford, nominated as a Converse All- American in high school. Together, the players make up a team that moved to third in the con- ference after the victory over Iowa. " What we ' ve done is had some ear- ly success, " Van DeWege said. " It ' s possible that we can do it over the ten weeks of the schedule, we ' ve had a good effort over the first three weeks. But that ' s a lot of games. " " People are starting to take notice of us and that ' s very exciting. I think we ' re making people realize that we are here. " Women ' s BASKETBALL 11 984-85 record: 7-21 I Big Ten record: 1-17 (tenth place) 11 985-86 record: 14-1 4 iear keq VfP to rak Big Ten record: 8-10 (sixth place) ill.: 150 MICHIGAN ENSIAN i Wendy Bradetich ' I just do what has to be done ' WENDY BRADETICH HAS been a mainstay on the Michigan Women ' s Basketball team for her entire four years at the University. She is the career leader in field goal percentage in Wolverine history, fourth in total points scored and scoring average going into this season, fourth in career rebounds and sixth in steals and games played a category she ' ll undoubtedly lead at the close of her career. " Wendy has been making specific attempts to become a leader, " said head coach Bud Van DeWege. " As a senior, she ' s a respected member of the team, and has assumed leadership. " The co-captain leads the team in Big Ten scoring at 18.3 points per game. She is second in overall scoring (15.4) to for- ward Lorea Feldman. Last season she passed the 1,000-point career mark while averaging 12.8 points and 5.3 rebounds. During her sophomore year, she led the team in scoring at 18.2 per contest. " I was a pure shooter then, " Bradetich said of her first two years on the team. " Last year I learned to be an all-around player. " " I think I lead the team, and keep them together. I do what needs to be done. In some games I score 22 points, in others I score 12. Some games I get 10 rebounds. " Bradetich averages four assists per game this season, a very-hi ' gh total for a forward, attesting to her ability for team play. " As a senior, she ' s realizing what it takes to win. Players have to demand that of each other and part of Wendy ' s role is to help that along, " said Van DeWege. " She has sacrificed field goal attempts, and some in- dividual honors for the sake of the team. We needed her to do that. She ' s very much a team player. " Bradetich came to Michigan from Winston Churchill High School in Eugene, Oregon. She was a second-team all-stater in leading her team to fourth place in that state ' s finals. She also lettered twice in volleyball, giving that up her senior year to concentrate on basketball. She was offered the chance to play at Michigan, Penn State and Idaho, choosing Michigan because her brother, Jeff, was then teaching music at the school. " Since then, he ' s moved to Evanston, Illinois, to teach at Bradetich against Holy Cross. his alma mater (Northwestern). " Bradetich is very close to her three brothers, of which two live on the West Coast. She visits Jeff about three times a year. He ' s a soloist as well as a teacher, and has made a record and given occasional concerts on the string double-bass, with his wife, a professional pianist. The entire Bradetich family is musical. Wendy enjoys singing and playing the piano and guitar. She wanted to participate in a vocal jazz group at Michigan, but none was in ex- istence her freshman year. After she graduates from Michigan, Bradetich has many plans for the future. " I want to try out for the Athletes in Action team, " she said. " The team goes to Europe for four weeks during the sum- mer to play basketball. " I like to try new things, I like to experience. I hear of all these different places, and it would just be exciting to go over. " Wendy is also considering go- ing to graduate school in communications. This summer she hopes to teach aerobics or work as a model after her trip to Europe. She also wants to make sure she has time for the activities she loves in the off-season barbe- quing, bike riding, dancing and working out. As a teaching certificate major, she intends to get into physical education teaching and possibly coaching later in her career. She currently is a student teacher at the Bader and Lakewood elementary schools in Ann Arbor, using her training in Kinesiology to help the children in sports. Kinesiology, the study of body movement through knowledge of anatomy, has also helped her out in basket- ball play. " You just learn how your body works, " she said. " For in- stance, you can ' t react to a second stimulus until you ' ve reacted to the first one. So, if you ' re guarding someone in a game, and she fakes this way, and then goes that way, I know I have to go the first way before I can react to her move, " she explained. " I ' ve seen more teaching going on in a summer camp than in the schools, I would rather coach, " she said on her decision to use her certificate to coach rather than stay in a classroom setting. " I just like to teach the little things that help, then have them do the activity better. " SPORTS 151 Two Titles Super seasons meet quick ends at NCAA ' s I BYJlMGlNDIN AFTER RUNNING AWAY WITH last year ' s Big Ten Championship, the men ' s basketball team took this year ' s conference title down to the last Saturday in regular season play. A record-breaking Crisler Arena crowd 1 4, 1 98 noisy fans watch- ed the Wolverines crush the Indiana Hoosiers, 80-52, to take their second consecutive conference title. After a low showing in pre-season polls, Michigan ' s 1985-85 champion- ship caught many by surprise. This year ' s championship didn ' t. We just kind of snuck up on peo- ple. We seemed to improve every game, " said coach Bill Frieder of the earlier season. The Wolverines won their first eight games of the season before los- ing 81-77 at Tennessee. After a loss to Indiana, 87-62 at Crisler Arena to open Big Ten play, the Wolverines defeated Ohio State, 87-82, led by Antoine Joubert ' s career-high of 27 points. Michigan then lost at Illinois, 64- 58 in overtime, dropping to 9-3 overall and 1-2 in the Big Ten. But the Wolverines didn ' t finish a game on the losing end of the final score again during the regular season, sweeping Purdue, Minnesota, Iowa, Michigan State, Northwestern, Wisconsin and Ohio State in the Big Ten. They also defeated Kansas, a top 20 team, led by unanimously selected Big Ten Freshman of the Year Gary Grant ' s 20 points, in their last non- conference game of the regular season. After running away with the con- ference rac e, Michigan was ranked second in the country by both AP and UPI, and was named the top seed in the Southeast Regional of the NCAA tournament. The Wolverines were sluggish in a 59-55 first-round victory over unranked Fairleigh Dickinson, as center Roy Tarpley scored 1 5 points and pulled down 1 3 rebounds to lead the squad. Gary Grant, 1985 ' s Big Ten freshman of the Year, evades a Michigan State player. 152 MICHIGAN ENSIAN But Michigan lost its second game at the regional hosted by the Univer- sity of Dayton, 59-55 to Villanova. Tarpley again led the team in scoring and rebounding, putting in 14 points with 1 3 rebounds. Villanova defeated overwhelming favorite Georgetown by two points for the national championship two weeks later. " Villanova was an experienced team, all seniors, " said Frieder. " It was our first time, we started all underclassmen. To lose by four points to the national champion was not a disgrace. They were an excellent team. " Frieder was named AP Coach of the Year to conclude the 26-4 year in 985 Big Ten Player of the Year Roy Tarpley and a trademark slam-dunk. Coach Bill Frieder. which the team set a record for most Wolverine victories in a season. Other Michigan honors were spread among the five starters. Tarpley, the conference ' s top re- bounder, was unanimously named Big Ten Player of the Year, and made two All-America second teams. Grant, the conference ' s top freshman, made the UPI second- team All-Big Ten and the AP third team all-conference. Joubert made the second team for AP, and the third team for UPI. Both Richard Rellford and Butch Wade were Honorable Mention All-Big Ten for both wire services. " Our strengths were that we were a CONTINUED SPORTS 153 Butch Wade blocks the Central Michigan offense. Garde Thompson (above) readies for a shot against Michigan State ' s Scott Skiles. Antoine Jobert (opposite) scuttles the Kansas defense. fairly physical team, a good reboun- ding team, and that we had a center that could score, which is a rarity, " said Frieder. " Our weaknesses were that we were not a great outside shooting team, and we didn ' t have the overall balance to beat some of the great teams. " This season, the Wolverines were not going to surprise any teams. Ranked number two by most polls, and number one by UPI going into the schedule, Michigan played three tough non-conference games at the end of November. Opening the season by winning the Silversword Tournament, hosted by Chaminade in Hawaii, the Wolverines defeated Virginia Tech and Kansas State. A week later, they faced top-ranked Georgia Tech in the Hall of Fame Game at Springfield, Massachusetts. Michigan eked out a 49-44 victory over the Yellowjackets in the na- tionally televised contest. Joubert led Michigan with 21 points and was named the game ' s Most Valuable Player. " That was a great victory for us, " said Frieder. " Our defense was sensa- tional. Our defense and rebounding kept us in there when our shooting was off. " To open December, the Wolverines defeated the only team to knock them off in non-conference play in 1984, Tennessee, 87-52 in the home opener at Crisler. Top recruit Glen Rice, 1984-85 Michigan ' s Mr. Basketball, came to the forefront in that game, leading Michigan with 14 points. Michigan won its next eight non- conference games at home against not-so-difficult opposition before fac- ing the Big Ten schedule. As January began, Grant was sen- sational, named Big Ten Player of the Week for his play in Michigan ' s first two conference games. He had 21 points in a 74-69 win at Indiana, and a career-high 23 in a 76-68 victory at Ohio State. Returning to Crisler Arena, the Wolverines defeated Illinois, 61- 59, as Tarpley scored 16 with 12 rebounds. Robert Henderson canned a jumper from the free-throw line as time ran out to win the season ' s most thrilling game. The Wolverines had led by over 20 points just before halftime. Michigan then played Big Ten CO- CONTINUED Opposite Brad Mills 154 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ls a raniv :eams, tkt sachuseiis. | )44 vict in the i it Vak )n ' for us, i :wasscna| ber. 17-52 kfrontiil before fatj ni was sal layer of [ Arena, canned ow line as I ennesn just befort Tarpley makes a hook shot against Western Michigan. leader Purdue at home. Led by Tarpley ' s 18 points and 12 rebounds, the team won, 75-71, upping its record to 16-0. " We ' ve been super the past couple of weeks, " said Frieder, adding that all four opponents had been in the top 20 before the games against Michigan. The perfect season ended five days later. At Minnesota January 16, the Wolverines lost 73-63. They defeated Iowa in their next contest behind Rellford ' s fantastic play down the stretch. The team continued its Big Ten pursuit, see-sawing back and forth for the lead with powerhouse Indiana, slowed by two tough losses at the hands of Michigan State. The battle ended in Ann Arbor with the drenching of the Hoosiers. Michigan ' s conference title and their top ten ranking earned them a bid and a second-seed in the Midwest Regional of the NCAA tournament. Earlier in the season, Frieder said his team could lose at any time, a fate that took the Wolverines before most predicted. Michigan ' s chief strengths were in- side the key, as the team led the na- tion in rebounding at the end of January. " To win an NCAA tournament, you have to be lucky, injury-free, " Frieder said. " We ' re capable of it, yes, but so are 40 other teams. " That ' s the problem with big ex- pectations from the fans. They don ' t understand how difficult it is. When they start talking about not winning by enough over those teams (the Big Ten ' s top schools), that ' s when you know your program has arrived. " Unfortunately, Michigan ' s pro- gram didn ' t arrive in time for the NCAA Championships. The Wolverines repeated last year ' s per- formance by losing in the second round of the tourney. Frieder ' s hopes of a trip to Dallas and the Final Four were shaken as the Wolverines scraped by first- round opponent Akron. His team ' s dreams were shattered when Michi- gan was defeated in the last moments of the game by Iowa State in the sec- ond and Michigan ' s final round. Robert Henderson. Glen Rice. 156 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Richard Rellf ord Star teammates can ' t overshadow ' sensational ' record RICH RELLFORD IS OFTEN a forgotten man for the Michigan Starting Five. Over- shadowed by second team All- America Roy Tarpley and high scoring guards Antoine Joubert and Gary Grant, Rellford isn ' t frequently mentioned as one of the Wolverines ' great players. " People forget we start five high-school All-Americans, " said Rellford. " They go in guar- ding the guards, and Roy. They forget I averaged 31.5 points in high school. I can score at any time. " Any Wolverine fan who saw the senior forward ' s perfor- mance at Iowa on January 18 knows what Rellford is capable of. With four minutes to play, the Wolverines were down by five points. Rellford played ex- cellent defense inside, helping out Tarpley, who had collected four fouls, and made two clutch inside baskets on offense. Michigan won by four, and stayed in a tie atop the Big Ten. " Against Iowa he was sensa- tional, " said coach Bill Frieder. " We needed a couple of big plays and he got them for us. " He ' s really become a good, consistent player. " Rellford started all 30 games for Michigan his junior year, averaging 11.4 points and leding the team in field goal percentage. He was an honorable mention All-Big Ten for both major wire services. After 16 games this season, he was scoring 1 1.8 points and pulling down 5. 1 rebounds per contest. Barring injury, he will hold the all-time Michigan career records for games started and played at the end of this season. Rellford played high school basketball in Riviera Beach, Florida where he made three All-America teams. He was also a starting tight end on the football team. He was recruited by about 400 colleges to play basket- ball, but quickly narrowed his choices down to Michigan, St. John ' s, Maryland and Hawaii. Rellford scores against Chicago State as teammates Butch W ade and Gary Grant look on. " It ' s the best feeling a senior can have, " Rellford said of all the attention he received while in high school. " You get to see a lot of sights. I went to Hawaii, Las Vegas, Utah. At 1 7, that ' s a thrill. " St. John ' s was a major con- sideration of his because his older brother, Cecil, had starred there. Cecil was drafted by the Phoenix Suns of the NBA, but never played due to the flare-up of an old knee injury. " That ' s about all I wanted to do back then, was to be like my brother, " he said. " He was always one of the big guys about town. " Rellford chose Michigan in part because his former high school teammate, Anthony Carter, was there and he had visited Carter and played in one of Frieder ' s basketball camps. " And there ' s more here academically, " he continued. " You know that when you graduate with a Michigan degree, you can work anywhere in the country. That motivated me. Up here they don ' t give you the grades. You ' ve got to work hard. " Rellford will graduate with a degree in communications after this season. He hopes to start a career in the NBA later this year. " Earvin Johnson and Doctor J. are probably my biggest idols. Besides being great basketball players, these guys are educated well, " he said. After that, he wants to work in the television industry, having taken a course last summer that taught him the in- ner workings of a broadcast station. " It ' s not just to play ball, and when you ' re through, just to be a bum. It ' s to get a nice job and take care of your family. " Basketball and football kept me out of the alleys, away from the bad guys, the gangs, " said Rellford. " It ' s given me an education. " Said Frieder: " He ' s fought and clawed and made a big success of himself. " SPORTS 157 Academics MICHAEL A. BENNETT, EDITOR Michigan is big 46,000 students on three major campuses; the largest alumni body of any university, with 270,000 degree holders; a library system housing over 6,000,000 volumes, the fifth largest in the nation. But bigness is not the University ' s hallmark it ' s distinguished by a reputation for being academically outstanding. Surveys show it: 4,000 faculty members nationwide ranked Michigan among the top four universities; another study placed U-M among the top eight research schools. It ' s not easy to get a degree from this place, but most think it ' s worth the trouble. - r_,-?-: i Vi xv iytt -v- , -_!.- ' " - ;: - ' ' " .;r Lsf c ' + S f ! " - " " - _..,... J. ,- tg ZZZZZ7 J Academic Competition Renewed emphasis on grades has students slugging it out in the classroom GRADES ARE A VALU- able commodity at the University of Michigan, but they ' ve rarely been subject to the increases seen at America ' s universities during the 1970s. In 1975, the University in- troduced its present plus minus grading system, which seems to have stemmed the increase in GPAs and launched fierce competition for grades. Scholars continued to grumble about inflation throughout the rest of the decade, and they often implied that students simply weren ' t working hard enough for the averages their transcripts displayed. Perhaps the academic community was over look- ing the possibility that students had grown more competitive and grade- hungry. They were willing to put out more work for grades, and professors were rewarding this work with higher curves. Now that average GPAs have stabilized, this decade has ushered in a new era of academic com- petitiveness characteristic of an American student body far more con- cerned with career preparation than learning. University students rarely complain about having too little work, and they often can relate to the pressure attributed to Ivy League schools. " This school is pretty com- petitive, " said LSA junior Phil Hollyer. " I visited Michigan State and Western Michigan Universities and it was different there. People here do work and then go out and party. The other schools party first and then do work. " Hollyer, a computer science major, didn ' t have any horror stories of academic competition often characteristic of math and science- related classrooms. " There ' s always the competitive feeling, but I don ' t think the students here are overly tense, " he said. " They ' re just fairly serious. " Engineering student Chris Kaltwasser has also noticed the com- petition. " I ' m an odd case because I was a senior last year, and most of the students I had been with and came to know graduated. Now I ' m hanging out with people a year behind me, and they seem to be more into it. There ' s a lot of heavy-duty seriousness out there. " And the people in some of my classes are less friendly now. You go in there and no one says a damn thing, " Kaltwasser said. " In the sciences, there is more of an overemphasis on grades. In something like psychology and statistics, the emphasis is usually on doing your best and not on getting a good grade, " said pre-med Donna Woods. " In chemistry classes, they used to write tests not just on what you know by reading the material. They did it so you would get a 10 out of 20. The questions weren ' t really fair. Only the most brilliant students could get them right. " Naturally, for every 100 students who hate the pressure of curves, there are at least a few who thrive in such situations. Some individuals remain calm under the gun, and some people CONTINUED ILLUSTRATION BY JEF MALLETT ACADEMICS 161 enjoy the competition. " I like curves only because I benefit from them, " Hollyer said. " When you get into labs and meet people who have a natural under- standing of the material, you see that they ' re really laid back, " Kaltwasser explained. " The ones who don ' t have this understanding are the ones who are more hard-working and lose their personalities. " " I think there ' s a lot of competi- tion, but I don ' t have a problem with it, " stated junior John Crosby, an aerospace engineering student, " as long as competition is held between the students and not created by the professors. And the competition doesn ' t have to be over grades. At some point, all students should be rewarded with good grades so they can carry on. " Crosby added, " The higher the level you go, the more the curve idea should drop off because most of the students are motivated. I ' ve seen less curves as I ' ve gone along. The profs seem to care more at the upper level; they ease up on the curve, and students get more interested and they do better . . . and the profs love it. " Crosby ' s optimism wasn ' t shared by senior Helen Lee, an economics and Japanese major. She noted that the Japanese department was less stingy with grades than economics, but the leeway was more than com- pensated for with homework assignments. " In my sophomore and junior years, I didn ' t worry about grades too much. Now that I ' m approaching graduation, " Lee said with a nervous smile, " I ' m thinking that I could have and should have done better. Sometimes I get frustrated because all the graduate school interviewers look at is grades; it ' s pretty bad. There are other things students have to offer. Maybe they ' re organized or have good personalities. " Communications major Michelle Rosniski said bitter competition ex- ists outside the classroom. First, there ' s the matter of getting into the classrooms of your choice through the complex CRISP registration system. Then there ' s the job market. " You walk into the Career Plan- ning and Placement office and see a lot of competition for jobs, probably even more so than for grades. Jobs simply mean more than grades, " Rosniski said. For what it ' s worth, it appears that competitiveness is not new at the University, and it ' s probably here to stay. As each incoming freshman class ' credentials grow more im- pressive, competition for the elusive A grade is likely to intensify. But some students offer hope for the future. " I haven ' t run into that much competition yet, " said freshman Clara Trammell. " I have some older friends in the business school who say that if you miss a class, no one will give you the notes, but I haven ' t run into that type of thing personally. " " My dad went to the engineering school here in 1950, and he said it was the same thing back then , " Kaltwasser said. " The average engineer was not someone he would want to hang around with. " " Competition between pre-meds was unheard of in the 1960 ' s, " ac- cording to Prof. Tony Morris, associate chairman of the psychology department. " The notion that students would sabotage experiments and refuse to lend notes to each other was ridiculous. Students have evidently become much more serious about grades. " " Certainly, " said LSA Assistant Dean Eugene Nissen, " students here are grade conscious. However, I don ' t have all that many students who come into my office and say that their grades or too low or unfairly determined. I talk to 50 or 60 people each year I don ' t have hundreds. Out of 13,000 students, would you say that ' s heavy traffic? " MICHAEL A. BENNETT 162 MICHIGAN ENSIAN " People in some of my classes are less friendly now. You go in there and no one says a damn thing. " ACADEMICS 163 Here and beyond Popular prof, wants performance, not grades PSYCHOLOGY PROF. JAMES McConnell sat in an empty section of the Count of Antipasto drinking coffee. His students would soon file into the restaurant to join him for pizza and conversation, and they would hand him the final exams that they were taking in an unsupervised room in the Dennison Building. He knew there would be no cheating because there was no pressure on the students to outscore each other. All were virtually assured A ' s for the semester. " There ' s an old hypothesis that unless you fail some students, they won ' t produce for you, " McConnell said. " Well, I say that if you can ' t get A performances out of honors students at the University of Michigan, you should be fired from teaching. " McConnell came to the University in 1956 after receiving his Ph.D. in psychology from the University of Texas. He won the American Psychological Association ' s Distinguished Teaching Award in 1976. " You have to ask yourself what the purpose of grading is, " he said. " If it doesn ' t improve education, then why bother? " At the University of Utah in 1982, there were peer evaluations done of doctors in the state of Utah, and these evaluations were compared with the doctors ' grades in school and MCAT scores. Guess what? There was no correlation between how a doctor is 10 years after he ' s out of school and how he did in organic chemistry or any other course, " he said. " In fact, the correlation between a grade and what a student knows three weeks after he ' s out of a class is about 10 percent. " His students begin to show up, and the teacher ordered the first of several pizzas he will buy for his class. The students are at ease discussing the test and joking about the fact that they have guaranteed A ' s. They report that the final was hard. " If the test wasn ' t hard, " McCon- nell explains, " they wouldn ' t let me handle grades the way I do. I have to be able to prove that all of you are do- ing A work. " " At the Harvard Business School they say that 10 percent of the class must fail, " he said. " That ' s bullshit. That ' s like saying a surgeon should kill 10 percent of his patients if all of them live, that ' s bad. " McConnell ' s attitude has made him popular with the students, and it has also made him quite well-known. He was the target of a letter bomb last fall, one of nine incidents across the country which targeted prominent academicians. " It ' s a honor I can live without, " McConnell said of the inci- dent, in which a research assistant sustained minor injuries. McConnell prides himself on understanding methods of learning. " You have to have enormous tolerance to be a good teacher. People learn in a thousand different ways and each way is right. You have to let students learn in the way they ' re best at and not impose something on them. " How should students handle classes involving curves and competition? " I always tell my sudents what one of my mentors told me. She said, ' Jimmy, obey the speed limit and stop at all the stop signs so when you go home you can pull the blinds and dance naked. ' I tell them to know that they ' re playing a game so they can work on more important things. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT Professor James McConnell ' s laid-back approach has made him popular with students. 164 MICHIGAN ENSIAN As Michigan ' s chief preprofessional advisor, Rice ' s main task has been the research of graduate school-bound students. U-M is the place to be, adviser says DR. LOUIS C. RICE HAS A MES- sage for graduate and professional school-bound students: the Universi- ty of Michigan is the place to be. Rice ' s research as LSA ' s chief pre- professional adviser has proven that an undergraduate degree from the Ann Arbor campus is quite valuable. " U-M is looked at very favorably, " he said. " We get more students in U.S. medical schools and law schools each year than any other school in the country. This is one of the most prestigious pre-professional schools in the country, and one of the signifi- cant reasons that students are at- tracted to U-M is because they aspire to professional education. The figures bear them out. " In the late 1970 ' s, Rice conducted a study to see what the LSA class of 1975 was doing one year after graduation. More than half of the 500 students surveyed were in graduate and professional schools. Of this group, almost 45 percent were in law or medical schools. " That study, " Rice said, " is one of the ways we use to substantiate the fact that U-M attracts students who aspire to go to graduate school and they do. It would be kind of in- teresting to do that study for the class of 1985. " Part of the explanation for Michigan ' s success in attracting and placing students headed for profes- sional schools lies in its excellent graduate school programs, which complement highly-rated under- graduate departments. U-M ' s longstanding academic reputation has led to consistently large increases in undergraduate applications throughout the 1980s. Students at the University are like- ly to be quite competitive and very interested in what graduate schools look for in applicants, and Rice, who has been at the University for 17 years after coming here from Berkeley, is always eager to discuss the matter. " The graduate school selection process is not nearly as mysterious and secretive as people would like to think, although I suspect that some schools are not always open, " he said. " They think the evaluation process is more effective if you don ' t tell people how you are evaluating them. " It is true that most professional schools look at as many things in a student ' s background as they can. They can make a better decision about a candidate if they know more about him or her, " Rice continued. " By the same token, a student should learn as much as he can about the school he ' s interested in so he can make the best decision about pursu- ing that school. " " Schools also ask if (the applicant) possesses the qualities that strongly suggest that he will complete his work, " said Rice. " Each student represents an investment to the school, and it does the school no good if a candidate fails to complete his program. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT ACADEMICS 165 I What ' s Ahead for Grads Job market better, more competitive SENIOR YEAR IS DECISION TIME. It ' s a time of confusion mixed with relief. The undergraduate ordeal is over, but that means leaving the safety and comfort of the University and friends. It ' s also a time for new responsibilities and worries. Of all these worries, one seems to be foremost: What will I do after graduation? Some will continue their academic career. Others will brave the stormy economy and look for full-time jobs. According to Deborah Orr May, director of Career Planning and Placement (CPP), the job market ap- pears more lucrative than it has been in the past few years. " The market is supposed to be looser but is still fairly competitive, " she says. CONTINUED BY SHERI PICKOVER ILLUSTRATION BY JEF MALLETT ACADEMICS 167 The most successful seniors will have analytical perspectives, know how to research information, and most importantly, have the ability to communicate. 168 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Salaries are up 4 percent and liberal arts prospects are up 6 percent, according to May, while engineering opportunities are down for the first time in four years. All fields except electrical and mechanical engineering have declined. May said figures indicate that the growth in large companies will wane and that the real growth will be seen in small- and medium-sized companies. The outlook for science majors is promising, and the market for computer scientists is still high. " The demand for advanced degrees is up in every discipline, " she said, adding that college recruitment is only up 2 percent. Recruiters are becoming more and more selective, and it is unrealistic for a student to depend on campus recruiting alone for job opportunities. " I ' m hearing employers talk about a good broad background and computer classes and business-kind, hard analytical skills, " said May. The employers she meets want computer science training and are looking specifically for women in science fields. They are also looking for students with some background and experience in business. Most students who have had some form of business intern- ship have an advantage. According to May, the most successful senior will be one who has an analytical perspective, knows how to research information, has the ability to look at a problem from several different perspectives, and most importantly, has the ability to communicate. In short, businesses are looking for bright, trainable, and articulate individuals. Although many businesses are looking for these qualities, only a few actually come to the University to recruit. The companies include such giants as Procter Gamble, Marshall Field, First Bank of Chicago and Mutual of Omaha. " The activity level is the highest I have ever seen it, " observed Ane Richter, assistant director of CPP. She notes that most students she ' s encountered seem quite knowledgable and competent. The number of students participating in CPP is up and businesses are interested in all majors. According to Richter, most recruiters are looking for people who are goal-oriented and have a sense of direction. The employers look at their depth of knowledge, extracurricular activities and academic records. Like May, Richter says the market is good, but she sees a tightening in technical fields. One interesting fact Richter notes is that more women than men have attended the programs spon- sored by CPP, such as resume writing and interview- ing techniques. " Women tend to prepare more thoroughly, " she said, and the recruiters often report better interviews from women. Both May and Richter said the job market is not closed to liberal arts majors, which is good news because 58 percent of the graduating seniors have degrees from the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. Engineering students comprise 23 percent of the student body. The picture for women is also of interest. Females are moving into traditionally male-dominated schools, but the process is slow. Only 17 percent of engineering majors are women, while women dominate such majors as nursing and education. Despite the recovery, the most recent recession has affected many companies and their desire to recruit. Richter notes, however, that the University ' s strong reputation has kept the situation promising for students in Ann Arbor because many recruiters choose to visit the University instead of other schools. ACADEMICS 169 r no ye; " ci an it! The code Controversy over proposal enters fourth year IT ' S BEEN THREE-AND-A- half years since the University decided to revamp its rules that govern students ' behavior out- side the classroom. The rules that now exist, the University ' s executive officers said in 1982, have been virtually useless since their adoption in the early 1970s, and the University must be able to protect itself from the non- academic crimes of its students, rang- ing from murder to civil disobedience. A related issue has been the status of by-law 7.02, a regental provision which would enable the Michigan Student Assembly to veto any pro- posed code. University President Harold Shapiro wrote in a memo to the regents in February of 1984, " . . . it may be necessary to amend regents by-law 7.02 to take away the Michigan Student Assembly ' s ratification authority. " Administrators now face a quan- dary they ' ve faced since the code debate began. On one hand, they have been reluctant to force the code past the students, by-passing 7.02. But gnawing away at this reluc- tance, according to Virginia Nordby, executive assistant to the president, is the concern that drove the Univer- sity ' s executive officers to order the review of the current rules in the first place; that the University now can do little with non-academic crimes that threaten the safety of the University community. In fact, Nordby says, the only time a student has been expelled for a non-academic crime in the past 10 years is when a student who " cracked " during finals set 18 fires around campus. Even then, she says, it took a special order from Universi- ty president Robben Fleming to remove the student from campus. Nordby said the University wouldn ' t have been able to take ac- tion against the student because it did not then list arson among punishable offenses. The current rules, as late as 1980, did not deal Opposite Brandy Wells with sexual harassment or hazing. Since taking office six years ago, Shapiro has filled the gaps with in- dividual " policy statements, " Nord- by says. But part of the rationale of the code " is to get everything under one system. " " One of the goals of the code, " Shapiro wrote to the regents in 1 984, " is to give students a better sense of what sort of behavior is acceptable in the University community. The University has not done a very good job of this in recent years. Many of our standards are scattered among a variety of policy statements. " Given these problems, the Univer- sity Council, in early 1983, released its first draft of the code. Based large- ly on codes of conduct at other universities, most notably the University of Maryland, the draft established sanctions ranging from reprimand to expulsion for a wide variety of non-academic acts. The draft eliminated much of the vagueness of the current rules and also included sexual hara? ment, ar- son, and hazing among its list of crimes. Addressing the rape problem was one of the council ' s main con- cerns, according to communications Prof. William Colburn, then-chair of the council. But only five days after the draft was released, it was rejected by the Michigan Student Assembly. Student opposition to the code, however, was still sparse, with MSA ' s rejection coming only by a vote of 16-14. MSA would unanimously vote against later drafts of the code. The assembly also said in 1983 that it was not opposed to the " concept " of a code. Over the remainder of that year, the council revised its first draft three times, with each draft encountering more opposition from students, but none differing much from the others. It was also during that year that students began organizing against the code. Before then, " nobody really thought of it as much of a threat. But when we started to actually see the proposals, we knew they (the ad- ministration) were serious, " said Eric Schnaufer, co-founder of the " No Code " movement on campus. " No Code " became the catch- phrase for student activists on cam- pus over the next couple of years. One of the biggest dangers students saw in the code proposals, Schnaufer said, was a possible crackdown on campus protests. Under the current rules, the University can take little action outside of calling the police against protesters who, for exam- ple, disrupt a laboratory doing research related to the military. But under the council ' s four drafts that year, the code would prohibit " inten- tionally or recklessly interfering with normal University or University- sponsored activities. " The provision, if it had been in place, could have been used against students who protested recruitment by the Central Intelligence Agency last fall. Administrators could expel student leaders, Schnaufer said, or more likely, use the threat of expul- sion to discourage students from tak- ing part in the protests. Another concern among the students, said Jonathan Rose, former director of Student Legal Services and one of several non-students who opposed the code, was a fear of changes in the future. While the code ' s original drafters may have good intentions, their work could be amended later to become more repressive, Rose said. Early drafts of the code, in fact, denied students the right to veto any future changes. Rose also pointed out that under the code the University would be able to take action through the civil courts, as well as through an internal University judicial system. Students claimed that the code would set up a " double jeopardy " situation. Students said the council ' s drafts also violated other rights. For exam- ple, the drafts established a hearing board composed primarily of faculty and administrators. " This is a clear violation of the legal principle that an CONTINUED ACADEMICS 171 One code protest theme was " Away with Kangaroo Courts. " accused individual is entitled to a jury of his or her peers, " said a February 1984 letter from student leaders, including then-MSA Presi- dent Mary Rowland. Among other reasons, students also said they opposed the drafts because they dealt only with students. Ad- ministrators responded that guidelines already exist for faculty and staff. Students said it made form- ing a more repressive code against students easier. Drawing from student complaints, the University administration, in March 1984, took the code out of the council and proposed its own ver- sion. The draft, however, was not very different from the council ' s last draft, the only substantial change coming in the composition of the hearing boards. The administration proposed a five-member board of two students, two faculty, and one administrator, as opposed to a three-member board of one student, one faculty, and one administrator. Rowland rejected the administra- tion ' s proposal as only " lip service, " and MSA later in March 1984 voted unanimously to reject the proposal. And in MSA ' s elections in April, 70 percent of students voting said they were opposed to the whole concept of a code. In November of that year, the ad- ministration released its second pro- posal, asking the council to comment on it. The " November draft " also ig- nored several of the students ' con- cerns, opponents said. Students could still face " double jeopardy. " Hearing officers could still limit the participa- tion of attorneys if they consider them " disruptive. " The judicial system was still considered different- ly from the rules, so that it could .be passed without MSA ' s approval. And protesters, no matter what pro- cedures the University ' s Civil Liber- ties Board devised, could still be punished by the University. Shapiro felt that the second ad- ministration proposal needed only minor changes and asked the council to fine tune it. However, the council, composed of totally different members than the last council, chose to start its own draft from scratch. It has never con- sidered the administration ' s proposal. Now, over a year after the council started from scratch, regents say they feel the council has been stalling, and as Regent Sarah Power (D-Ann Ar- bor) put it, " I think everybody ' s pa- tience is wearing a little thin. " Thus far, students on the council have conceded that the University should be able to take action in life- threatening or dangerous situations. Whether councilmembers will agree the University should be able to act in other situations, such as civil disobedience, remains to be seen. According to the draft, once a dangerous situation arises, a faculty member or administrator, serving as the University ' s " central coor- dinator, " would be responsible for deciding what kind of immediate ac- tion to take. For example, if a student threatens other students in class, the coordinator would be able to bar the student from the classroom until a hearing could be held. Previous drafts of the code indicate that the only action the University 172 MICHIGAN ENSIAN president or vice president for stu- dent services, serving as the " central coordinator, " could take would be to suspend the student from the Univer- sity until the hearing. The hearing would not have to take place until a month after the suspension. Under the council ' s version, the coordinator would not be able to sus- pend or expel a student. " Any restric- tion imposed, " the council wrote, " shall be in proportion to the as- sessed risk and the minimum necessary to protect against the risk. " The council has set up an appeal process for the student before the hearing. Previous code drafts gave the accused no opportunity to appeal the coordinator ' s decision. The ap- peal, however, would not determine the guilt or innocence of the accused, said Susan Eklund, associate dean of the law school and one of three ad- ministrators on the council. The ap- peal would only decide if the coor- dinator ' s sanction was too severe. " We ' re not going to deal with ques- tions like who hit who first, " Eklund said. Those questions would be answered in the hearing. Details of a hearing, however, still have to be worked out by the panel. One issue that has been decided is the University ' s jurisdiction. Accor- ding to the council, the University would only be able to take action if the crime takes place on campus dr if a student, faculty, or administrator is acting within a University role off campus. For example, the University would have jurisdiction if a student attacks his professor at a seminar in the pro- fessor ' s home, but not if they were at a party. A key to the council ' s work, said Ann Hartman, professor of social work and one of three faculty members on the council, is that " we ' re not out to get anybody. All we ' re concerned about is the safety of the University community. " KERY MURAKAMI Michigan Vice President for Development Jon Cosovich discusses the code with MSA President Paul Josephson. President Harold Shapiro repeatedly issued statements in favor of the code. ACADEMICS 173 During the Geneva Summit, area protestors showed their disapproval of President Reagan ' s Star Wars initia tive. Star Wars Research lands on campus, sparks debate BY JODY BECKER AND ROB EARLE A STROLL ACROSS RE- gents Plaza last fall might have left more than an im- age of a huge black metal cube swirling in many peo- ple ' s minds. In fact, such whimsy seems an eerie contrast to the cryptic message which was scrawled across the ground: " No Star Wars here, Harold. " But the graffiti artist didn ' t have movie censorship in mind. The in- tergalactic fantasy created on the big screen is no longer just fancy celluloid fiction. Star Wars is reality, 1986 style; a buzz word for the Reagan Ad- ministration ' s Strategic Defense In- itiative (SDI), the largest single peace-time military venture in the history of the United States. The U.S. government has em- barked on a quest to develop a military framework which will, in the words of President Ronald Reagan in 1983, " render nuclear weapons ob- solete and impotent " by intercepting enemy missiles; research which will cost over $23 billion in the next five years. Star Wars on campus is a high-tech Pandora ' s box full of moral and social questions a solemn invita- tion for the University community to explore the spirit and limitations of academic freedom and social responsibility. In an effort to stimulate discussion of Star Wars research in the academic arena, the Michigan Student Assembly joined an organization called Campuses Against Weapons in Space (CAWS) and the Office of Stu- dent Services to present a national forum on " SDI and Universities " at Rackham October 4 and 5. The con- ference featured a panel of scientific, political, and economic experts balanced between supporters and op- ponents of the Star Wars program. " My main hope is that students and faculty have input on whatever SDI research goes on here, " said Ingrid Kock, who does military research for MSA and is a member of CAWS and was instrumental in organizing the conference. Contrary to Kock ' s notion of facul- ty and student input, a resolution issued by the Board of Regents September 20 " encouraging " SDI has effectively preempted any impact the position Kock represents might have had in enforcing the " No Star Wars here " edict. According to a report released ear- ly last winter, proposals and funding for SDI research have increased dramatically at the University since last year. At the same time, resistance to " Star Wars " research here has quieted as faculty members cir- culating petitions apparently have received all the support they ' re going to get. Last September, only two Univer- sity researchers were working on SDI-related projects, together worth just under $250,000. But according to a Jan. 14 report issued by the 174 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Political Science Prof. Raymond Tanter favors Star Wars research. A satirical play entitled " Sperm Wars " was presented by students opposing the project. University ' s Office of the Director for Research Development and Ad- ministration, there are now five such projects with a total value of $643,000. In addition, five more proposals worth $4.5 million are under con- sideration by the University and the projects ' sponsors. Electrical engineering and com- puter science Prof. Theodore Birdsall said his reserach can be applied to more than just SDL For instance, he said, his reserach into a new way of detecting airplanes or missiles faster and more efficiently than radar could be used to improve air traffic control. Another part of Birdsall ' s work in- vestigates decision-making by humans and computers when large numbers of variables are involved, such as would occur in a large-scale missile attack on the United States. The result of this research, Birdsall said, could also be used to coordinate the flight plans of large numbers of aircraft. Birdsall pointed out that this type of research did not suddenly start after Reagan announced his plan in 1983. " It ' s the kind of research we ' ve been doing for years, " Birdsall said, adding that the " Star Wars " program seemed to be the best source of fund- ing for his research. Chemistry Prof. Adon gordus echoed Birdsall ' s feelings. His project, called " Chemical Effects of Radiation, " explores what happens when chemicals are bombarded with radiation. Gordus said such chemical reac- tions can be used to meet the energy needs of space platforms and could lead to a much cleaner form of nuclear energy for civilian con- sumers. " We could have a complete- ly safe form ' of nuclear energy, " he said. The new report showed that two SDI-related research projects one by political science Prof. Raymond Tanter and one by chemistry Prof. David Lubman have been re- jected since last September. Tanter ' s proposal, which would have studied informal arms control methods especially SDI was re- jected because it violated University guidelines that prohibit research that may not be openly published. Government funding agencies re- jected Lubman ' s proposal, which would have studied the interaction of lasers with iodine, because it was " not specifically (SDI) project- oriented, " according to a source close to the project. Petitions circulating in the math, physics, and engineering departments since mid-October call for faculty members to reject SDI funds for research. Twenty-five of the 49 tenured faculty members of the physics department have signed such a petition, according to physics Prof. T. Michael Sanders. The petition calls the SDI program destabilizing to international security and dangerous to current arms control negotiations and agreements. The petition further states that " Star Wars " research endangers academic freedom, and the potential- ly sensitive nature of the research " could force legal restrictions on the presentation and free exchange of results. " Mathematics Prof. Arthur Schwartz said 10 of the 55 to 60 math faculty members have signed the petition, and no additional signatures have been gathered recently. Concerns expressed last year by Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor) that professors conducting SDI research at the University would be harassed by opponents have proven unfounded, according to Sanders, Birdsall, and Gordus. Eric Kaplan, a member of the University ' s Research Policies Com- mittee and a graduate student in history, said that CAWS has collected more than 1,000 signatures from students opposing the program. ACADEMICS 175 Project Outreach 20 years of proof that students care BY MICHAEL A. BENNETT ORIGINALLY OFFERED as an afterthought a fourth section tacked on to Psychology 101 Project Outreach has expanded in its first two decades to include more than 550 students serving about 35 area agencies. The active community program, now known as Psychology 201, quiet- ly celebrated its 20th year as a separate course offering by doing what it ' s been doing all along: helping students learn how to apply textbook material and theory to real-life situa- tions. From the University Hospitals to the Center for Forensic Psychiatry in Ypsilanti to Perry Nursery School, students brought fresh insight and en- thusiasm to programs which con- stantly help victims of society and disease. The project began as an addition to an introductory psychology course as the result of a dream in the early 1960s. " In many ways, our inspiration was a group of students who went to Selma, Ala., to march in the Freedom March, " recalled the original direc- tor, Prof. Richard Mann. " Students started to realize that there is a lot to learn outside of the classroom, and they decided to get out and see for themselves what was out there. The students here were very eager to par- ticipate in the project when we started it, so we had an exciting start and it ' s been exciting ever since. " The two-credit course demands four hours of field work a week from its students in addition to an hour- long lecture, a discussion and a final paper in some cases. Medical students often take medical psychology, a course requiring up to six hours a week in the hospital for three credits. " The community agencies in all sorts of areas are very appreciative of the program, " Mann said. " Students are an indispensable part of these agencies. When you bring a freshman to some place, he brings a lot of en- thusiasm in there which is a great plus for the regular workers. Things can get jaded when you work at some place for several years. " " Having students allows us to in- dividualize our program for our children, " said Joan Horton, director Students individualize the program for children at the Pound House Children ' s Center. of the Pound House Children ' s Center in Ann Arbor, a facility for children up to six years of age. " When you only have one person with the children, you can only do one thing. We have some wonderful students coming in here with creative talents that make things a lot of fun for the kids. The hardest part of it all for the kids is saying goodbye to the students they have been working with at the end of the semester. " Apparently, Project Outreach students also have trouble saying goodbye to their agencies when the term is over. Horton estimates that about 40 percent of her student volunteers return in later terms to work with the children. " Many of the students who come through here will become parents within 10 or 15 years, " Horton added, " and I know that parenthood is a pretty big adjustment to make. That ' s how an experience like Pound House is important it helps build skills in interacting with children. It ' s wonderful to see the students learn to communicate with children in a positive way and become as fascinated with them as we are. " While working with children is a major portion of Project Outreach, the project serves people of all ages and backgrounds, including those who are elderly, criminally insane, sick, battered, handicapped and homeless. " Project Outreach puts some students in an area that they might never be in again or might never have been in at all otherwise, " said ad- ministrative assistant Karen Pet- ticrew. " Like in the case of a lot of the mental health institutions, unless you ' re very career-oriented in that area, you never run across them. You don ' t just go to the Ypsilanti State Hospital to visit for a day. " " We provide a service to the outreach students. We help them get out here and see what things are about, " said Norm Isaacson of the Maxey Boys ' Training School in Whitmore Lake, which uses about 20 volunteers each term. " There ' s also a benefit to our kids. It enables them to interact with the community, Also, the boys rarely can interact with females, so the project provides that chance for them. There are benefits 176 . MICHIGAN ENSIAN n BBk Experience at the Pound House Children ' s Center builds communication skills with children. on both sides to U-M students and to our kids. " " Each student comes into the course expecting something dif- ferent, " Pettigrew said. " The course allows them to learn something about themselves, and it teaches them about how community agencies are run, what ' s good about them and what isn ' t so good. " " I like to see students get a sense of a larger human context that goes on in any helping profession. Theories and teaching are good, but they all rest on a fundamental base of human kindness, " Mann noted. " I hope psychology students always put a high value on empathy and caring. " Enormously popular in the 1960s, Project Outreach swelled to its peak participation of 1200 students. Enrollment tailed off in the 1970s before rising in the past few years. " In the mid-1970s, people were convinced students didn ' t care anymore. It was the ' Me Genera- tion, ' " Mann said. " It may have been true that students didn ' t care, but it wasn ' t all that true. " ACADEMICS 177 Mall Petrie Liz Yoon writes " Matthew " in Korean characters on rice paper during October ' s International Tea held at the Martha Cook dormitory. 178 MICHIGAN ENSIAN For over two thousand students, the University of Michigan is Foreign Ground BECAUSE POLITICAL UNREST sometimes shut down her hometown school on the Israeli- occupied West Bank, Hanan Dahdah came to the University of Michigan. Never having been in the United States, the Arab-speaking Dahdah was shocked when she saw a PC in a high-level computer class during one of her first few days on campus, just over two years a ' go. " I hadn ' t seen a co mputer before, " she said. " I wasn ' t aware of the (course) load. I think managing the time was a problem. " It didn ' t help the adjustment to a new life that she was stuck on North Campus, regard- ed by some as the social equivalent of Siberia. " I didn ' t know anybody, " Dahdah explained. " I felt really inferior. " But Dahdah learned the ropes and grew to like it here. She graduated last year and is enrolled as a special graduate student in the College of Engineering. Each year, hundreds of students make tran- sitions just as abrupt as Dahdah ' s, coming from places like Nigeria, the Middle East, Taiwan, India and farther to attend the University. In fact, during the 1984-85 academic year there were 2,366 foreign graduate and undergraduate students enroll- ed here. They come for a variety of reasons ranging from family moves to political upheaval. " I wanted a change in environment, something different, " said Emmanuel Akah, explaining why he emigrated from Nigeria to the United States for schooling. He received his undergraduate degree from the University of Illinois and is enrolled as a second-year graduate student in architecture atMichigan. Each foreign student brings along his or her own vision of America. " I had an image of America being democratic when I came, " Akah said of his preliminary notions of American life. " I came with that naive idea. I realize there are flaws. The news media is biased, but people are free to express their feelings. " When Dahdah first arrived, she found the U.S. " very peaceful and quiet and a nice place to be, " but she noted that U.S. citizens are less politically active than people in her own country and throughout the rest of the world. Florence Blangy, who emigrated from France to study at both the Universities of Colorado and Michigan, said the change of scene was overwhelming at first. A non- English speaker before she arrived, Blangy found she had trouble understanding accents in Texas and California. " Everything seemed really huge, " she said. " It ' s really scary when you get here. You don ' t see people in the streets, but it ' s much safer than I expected. The people are much more friendly than (they are in) France. " Blangy sees Americans as more " high-tech " and less politically involved than Europeans. " There are less views and not many interna- tional news bulletins, " she noted. However, Blangy likes America ' s freedom of speech. " I like being treated as a human being, " she said. Akah also found the people friendly. He noted that the separate states made the U.S. seem like a nation of nations and picked California as his favorite; it reminds him of his home. Foreign students, though they seem to like America ' s freedoms, have found more mun- dane things to complain about like food. " It ' s so bland, " Dahdah lamented. " I love pizza, but I hate hamburgers they ' re too plain. " Blangy was more blunt. When asked what she didn ' t like about the U.S., she replied, " One thing, the food. Basically, I don ' t like it. I ' m not too crazy about ham- burgers. " She also noted that American meal periods are quite short and hurried compared to those in France, where lunch can take up to an hour-and-a-half. SHERI PICKOVER FLORENCE BLANGY " It ' s really scary when you get here. You don ' t see people in the streets. " ACADEMICS 179 Minority Enrollment: Major Problem The state of Michigan is 12. 9 percent black. The University of Michigan is 5.2 percent black. ' HEN BLACK ENROLLMENT AT THE University of Michigan increased by 24 students this year, officials hailed it as a significant step forward. But two dozen peo- ple in an undergraduate population of 23,000 hardly causes a ripple. They don ' t change the fact that the Univer- sity has a reputation for being a white per- son ' s institution, with a long way to go toward making blacks feel welcome. " Relations with white students at this large coeducational and liberal arts institution are the pits, " was a remark made about the University in a 1982 publication entitled The Black Student ' s Guide to Colleges. Many say that hasn ' t changed. In 1970, activists in the Black Action Movement protested and subesquently struck the University to decry a black enrollment figure of three percent. Their actions forced the University Regents to promise an even- tual black enrollment of 10 percent. The University has failed consistently to make good on that pledge. Black enrollment peaked at 7.2 percent in 1976. It dropped to a low of 4.9 percent in 1 983 before moving upward to 5. 1 percent in 1 984 and 5.2 percent in 1 985. Though the University has been criticized for low black enrollment, Asian, Native American and Hispanic enrollments in- creased steadily during the 1970 ' s and through 1984. In fact, the University ' s 1985 total of 3,729 minority students 12 per- cent of the student body is the largest number ever on the Ann Arbor campus. But the University, ever conscious of its national reputation, badly wants to shed the image of being a white person ' s school and haven for racism. Though dividends from the new programs for increasing minority enrollment are com- BY MICHAEL A. BENNETT ing all too slowly, the administration is trying. " The University ' s charting a new course in its handling of the minority issue, and it ' s willing to spend a lot of money, " said Dr. Robert Holmes, an Assistant Vice President of Academic Affairs. " Anytime you see that type of money allotted for something by an institution in the financial straits we ' re in, you know it ' s a pretty high priority. " First, the University created a new Associate Vice-President for Student Affairs position for minority affairs, and appointed Niara Sudarkasa to fill it. Because cuts in federal aid programs have hindered recruitment of blacks, the Universi- ty allotted $230,000 for minority-directed financial aid programs for 1985-86. The fund could build up to a total of $ 1 .44 million over the next five years. " If the University could provide the finan- cial wherewithal to enroll a critical mass of black students, there would be less com- plaints of alienation and anomie, and given a supportive environment, these students would begin to feel more at home here, " Sudarkasa wrote in a report to the regents in March 1985. The University also decided to develop a new approach to recruiting black students. " We looked at the problem and saw that from a marketing standpoint, we weren ' t doing what we should have been to deter the decline, " Assistant Admissions Director Monique Washington told the Ensian . " A lot of the city minority student s perceive this school as being large, imper- sonal, and very competitive without having much to offer them socially. We just weren ' t employing the recruiting tactics we should have been to compete with other schools. " CONTINUED Opposite Knstine Golubovskis ACADEMICS 181 Much of current campus activism is directed against apartheid, South Africa ' s state system of racial separation. At an October rally on the Diag (above), students protested the University ' s stance against divesting its funds from corporations that do business in South Africa. Other demonstrators donned minstrel-like " blackfaces " to show their disapproval of Reagan appointee Clarence Pendleton ' s outspoken criticism of black leaders and some civil rights programs. The Civil Rights Commission Chairman spoke in Hutchins Hall in October. While a great deal of work is going toward I recruitment of minority students, students and administrators are also concentrating on I retaining those students who do enroll. A report to the regents in March 1985 in- Idicated that only 36.8 percent of black students who entered the University in 1980 managed to graduate in four years, compared to 54.2 percent of white students. The number was significantly higher than the rate in 1975. A March 1985 article in the Detroit Free Press entitled " Being Black at U-M " also muddied the University ' s image, citing in- stances of racism on campus as a reason for blacks deciding to leave. The article also detailed Sudarkasa ' s report the regents on minority enrollment. The report pointed to financial reasons for the University ' s decline in black population. It reads: " A high proportion of the Univer- sity ' s black undergraduates are state residents. In the decade between 1970 and 1980, the median income of blacks in Michigan, in terms of actual purchasing power, fell by nearly 20 percent. During the same period, unemployment among blacks in the state rose from 10.3 percent to 21.5 per- cent. Undergraduate in-state tuition at the the University of Michigan increased 175 percent since 1974 and out-of-state tuition in- creased 143 percent. " Several organizations have joined the ef- fort. The Minority Student Services office has expanded its operations by putting together a brochure summarizing its services, develop- ing a mini-library of minority-related resources, and planning open houses and workshops. " We ' re doing far more outreach last year and this year, " said Dorothy Goemann, who represents Native Americans in the office. " We ' ve seen a lot more students coming in- to our office, which has been a pretty positive development, " Goemann said. " Prior to the last two years, the MSS had very little publici- ty, and the place practically died. Now a lot of things are happening because of the adverse publicity. " Lawrence Norris, a junior who served this past year as both Vice President of Minority Affairs and as Chairman of the Minority Af- fairs Committee of the Michigan Student Assembly, took advantage of the administra- tion ' s receptive attitude to work out a plan calling for a student-run office to track minority students after they are accepted at the University. The office would coordinate volunteers who would serve as mentors to the prospective students, and the mentors ' pro- grams of study would coincide with the in- terests of their respective applicants. Norris also helped set up a forum in September to address minority issues, and he hoped to follow it up with similar forums. The University ' s negative image has made the enrollment problem all the harder to solve since the adverse publicity evidently scares off minority applicants. Sudarkasa ' s report indicates that while 67 percent of the minori- ty students who apply and are admitted ac- tually enroll a figure comparable to that of white students only 10 percent of the minorities in Michigan who would qualify for admission on the basis of grades actually ap- ply to the school. The issue of minority enrollment is a ques- tion of fairness: Why shouldn ' t the flagship school of the Michigan public university system have numbers of minorities propor- tional to the state ' s population? 1980 Census figures indicate that blacks account for 12.9 percent of Michigan ' s 9.3 million people while Native Americans make up 0.4 percent and other groups account for 1.6 percent. " Michigan is basically a big white institu- tion, " Norris declared. " The problems of minorities are not always recognized by those people who control things. You can roll off statistics all day on how society is slanted against blacks. The fact still remains that we ' re 30 miles away from the sixth-largest concentration of blacks in the United States, and only 5 percent of our 35,000 students are black. That should tell you something. That ' s why a lot of people are coming up here and becoming disenfranchised. It happens all over it ' s too bad U-M just happened to get picked on for it. We live in a racist society. " Washington had another view to offer. " It ' s about time someone spoke up and promoted race relations, not race riots, " she said. " We could have race riots on this campus for no reason because everyone likes to focus on the negative aspects of the situation. We have to look at some of the positive things that are going on and not assume that everything is bigotry. And even if it is, it ' s no different from what you ' ll face in the working world. People will single you out for any reason if not for race, then for religion or sexuality. " NIARASUDARKASA " Given a supportive environment, (black) students would begin to feel more at home here. " ACADEMICS- 183 184 MICHIGAN ENSIAN On a hugely white and often impersonal campus, It ' s not easy being WHEN LORI MORGAN LIVED IN SOUTH QUAD freshman year, she and her fellow black dormmates found a wall of prejudice. " People on my floor never included us, " said Morgan, now a junior. " We weren ' t welcome. " It ' s not surprising that black Michigan students sometimes feel like foreigners at their own university. According to official statistics, only 5.2 percent of the student body is black. Black students interviewed by the Ensian talked of being ignored and of overt discrimination. " You can ' t imagine the insecurity that comes from being a minority at the University of Michigan, " said Yolande Herbert, a junior who is a Minority Peer Advisor in East Quad. She described the atmosphere at the University as indifferent and hostile to blacks. " There ' s a lot of prejudice here, " she said. " White students aren ' t con- scious of the necessity for diversity. " In order to cope, black students have organized themselves into for- mal and informal support groups. Bursley Hall has " The Family. " Abeng, an East Quad minority group, sponsors mentorships for minority students. The Black Student Union, an umbrella for other black organizations, has formed study groups, offered tutorial programs and held picnics. Some white students, however, react with hostility to the all-black sup- port groups. " People feel we are separating ourselves, " Herbert said. " It ' s not fair. Our goal is to help students integrate comfortably, making them secure enough. I wish they (white students) weren ' t so frightened of us. " Marvin Woods, president of the BSU, said white students should understand blacks are merely " trying to unify themselves. " Though blacks say they feel a sense of separateness at the University, they say that most whites are not overtly hostile. In fact, Cindy Corley, a recent transfer student from Eastern Michigan University and a junior in LSA, said she finds the white student popula- tion friendly. Woods describes white students ' responses to him as " polite, " adding that many white students seem unfamiliar with blacks. " There is a need for more communication between whites and blacks, " he said. Even if the University ' s well-publicized efforts to enroll more blacks are successful, the number of blacks on campus will remain small for some time to come. Despite the presence of support groups, many black students, like LSA senior Kelly Golden, will be uncomfortable. " I still feel set apart, " she said. Black YOLANDE HERBERT " You can ' t imagine the insecurity. " BY SHERI PICKOVER ACADEMICS 185 It makes perfect sense ' Humanities majors take heart; you ' re wanted THE PAST DECADE HAS been hard for humanities majors, who constantly find themselves pressed to justify their choice of studies in the face of shrinking job markets, ram- pant materialism, and teacher short- ages in their fields. Fortunately for humanities majors at the University of Michigan, they are around many people who not on- ly applaud their choices of study, but also consider them prudent. English Department Chairman John Knott is all smiles when he talks about a 1981 report written by Robert E. Beck entitled " The Liberal Arts Major in Bell System Manage- ment. " The study, which tracked the careers of Bell Labs employees over 20 years, concluded that people with humanities backgrounds rose higher and more quickly and made more competent managers than those with other degrees. " It seems that the humanities employees were at an initial disad- vantage in the lower, technical jobs, but the fact that they were given broad training in writing and think- ing and other types of humanistic skills helped them adapt better when they rose up to the management level, " Knott explained. " It all makes perfect sense. If you get to a certain level and find yourself unable to communicate, you ' ll definitely be at a disadvantage. Look- ing at the narrowest sense of what makes for financial success, a person has to be adaptable. It could be a mistake to train in school for one job. You might do the job well, but you then might not be ready for the next job. " A recent social trend involving materialism and a certain paranoia concerning future placement in the job market among college students has worked against the humanities for several years. Some humanities teachers have found themselves so dismayed by the society around them that they feel further deterioration of study of the humanities is inevitable. Residential College drama teacher Peter Ferran noted, " If we existed in a society that valued humanities, there would be no question about where humanities were valuable or not. Everything would be tied to humanities. Our society just doesn ' t have humanistic values, and I think it ' s up to the ma- jor universities to lead the culture back towards humanities. In my view, if the universities can ' t do that, then they shouldn ' t exist. They ' re just handmaidens. Of course, that fact is that the universities are no longer cultural leaders; the leaders are TV and economics. " Warren Hecht, professor of creative writing in the Residential College, concurred. " Humanities ap- peal to what people have long con- sidered man ' s higher nature. Often in art, it is obvious that the artist can see what ' s happening in the world better than the scientist. Humanities people can put things in perspective and study the way things really are. " Hecht ' s viewpoint that humanities represent man ' s " finer " side, or what is innately human about mankind, was supported by several other pro- fessors. " If you ask somebody if he wants to study life in all its intricacies and he answers ' yes, ' the case for the humanities has been made, " LSA English Professor Ralph Williams said. " Humanities (scholars) often find themselves in the stupid position of having to justify themselves based on some arbitrary, imposed challenges from science and technology, " Ferran added. " Humanities were never meant to be practical like sciences. They are abstract and spiritual. However, they retain the same value they always had in that they develop a better person. " While humanities may not be thought of as practical, several down-to-earth incentives have arisen recently to encourage students to study humanities. A trend of picking up a humanities subject as a second major in order to round out a curriculum appears to have gained momentum. " There has been an immense de- mand for writing courses in our de- partment, " Knott observed. " It ' s part of the double-major phenomenon. A lot of people want to add English as a major since they sense humanities skills can help them out in the long run. " " The R.C. creative writing class- rooms are bursting at the seams, " Hecht added. Two of the University ' s largest schools, engineering and law, stress humanities. The Engineering College requires humanities and social sci- ences courses for graduation. In a dramatic decision last year, the col- lege closed its own humanities de- partment and phased engineers into LSA courses. Meanwhile, the Law School bulletin reads, " ... a good, rigorous liberal education is very important to the full development of the law student and professional lawyer. Preparatory instruction is ef- fective to the extent that it makes demands on students to enlarge their capacities to read, write, speak, think, and see the relationships among ideas, and between ideas and their human contexts. " However, the most compelling reasons to study the humanities lie not in the practical realm but in the spiritual and emotional realms. The humanities continue to offer in- dividuals an entirely unqiue way of experiencing the world, one that can- not be found in chemistry labs and mathematical equations. " The question of why study the humanities strikes me as almost silly, as if someone had to defend the use of all of which has been passed down to us through the generations of what it is to be human, " Williams said. " To practice the language of the humanities in the present is a form of communication with those people who lived in the past. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT 186 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Opposite: Mike Compton - - A, Computers The revolution is here, and most are ready BY RUTH REINIS AND CHUCK AZER The computer age has arrived at the University of Michigan. Once used only for programming, computers have replaced typewriters and become educational tools and library indexing systems. Although right now there are only about 250 computer terminals available to students, the importance of com- puters on campus can be illustrated by the conversion of such former stu- dent hangouts as the Michigan Union bowling alley and the Undergraduate Library ' s fourth-floor lounge into computer centers. In addition, each dormitory will soon house computing centers. The increased availability of com- puters has a price tag, however. Engineering and business students and LSA computer science concen- trators have been paying an extra $150 per term. Now all other students are scheduled to begin pay- ing an $ 1 00-per-term Information Technology Access Fee beginning in the fall of 1986. This fee is prorated for part-time students. During the first University-wide fee period (winter of 1986), students were charged $50. The goal of this fee, says Jeff Ogden, associate direc- tor of the North Campus Computing Center, is to increase the number of microcomputers on campus by 1,500 during the next two years. By then, there will be approximately 1,750 computers accessible to students. This total does not include those computers used by business and engineering students. " I ' d like to see computers available within five minutes of every student on campus, " said Douglas Van Houweling, University vice-provost for information technology. Many students and faculty seem to accept the new fee, either wholeheartedly embracing it or view- ing it as inevi table. John van Rokel, manager of the Computer Aided Engineering Network, believes the accessibility of computers is a " major revolution in the universities " and that " some extraordinary steps to make it happen quick and right are appropriate. " Van Rokel adds, " Anybody who graduates from a university in the next few years is not an educated person unless they have some level of computer competence. " Mark Twichel, an LSA junior, also favors greater computer accessibility, even though he is not currently using computers. " Computers are here and now and a thing of the future. " Biology Department Professor Lewis Klinesmith concedes that this is an awkward period for those students who have to pay the fee but are not realizing any immediate benefits. Lisa Flynn, an LSA junior, is upset about having to pay the fee. " I don ' t use (University) computers, and I feel I shouldn ' t have to pay for them, " said Flynn, who has her own computer. As part of the new program, all students will receive a $50 Student Request Account. This account will enable students to use UMnet and MTS. UMnet is designed to carry in- formation from one campus com puter to another. Students can use UMnet to send messages, check on the availability of library books, and obtain access to MTS programs. MTS, the Michigan Terminal System, is one of the largest timeshar- ing computer systems in the world. A course that reflects the new widespread uses of computers was of- fered on an experimental basis during the winter of 1986. Computer Systems 181, besides examining such issues as computer ethics and the pro- liferation of computers in industry, teaches students to use the Apple Macintosh computer and some of its software MacWrite, MacPaint, and MacPascal. Computers are increasingly being utili:ed throughout the campus. Opposite Kaaren Kunze ACADEMICS 189 Academic Awards Twenty-seven receive faculty, T.A. honors JOKE HARD ON THE STREETS of Ann Arbor: " What do you get if you speak for three hours each week and write a book? " " A U of M paycheck. " Perhaps. But many professors those who put a little extra effort into their profession get special recognition. Departmental awards come in two major types; there are awards for the school ' s regular faculty and awards for teaching assistants. As many as 17 faculty members may receive three types of awards at the annual October presentation, which coincides with the University president ' s annual " State of the University " address. Up to 10 $750 teaching assistant awards are awarded each April. At the October 1985 ceremony, Profs. Elizabeth Douvan (Ph.D., Psychology), Irwin J. Goldstein (Ph.D., Biological Chemistry), Robert L. Kahn (Ph.D., Psychology), William C. Kelly (Ph.D., Geological Sciences), and Charles G. Overberger (Ph.D., Chemistry) received the $1500 Distinguished Achievement Award for " extraordinary achieve- ment in teaching, research, creative work in the arts, public service, and or other activities which bring distinction to the University. " Profs. Robert A. Bender (Ph.D., Biological Sciences), Edie Goldenberg (Ph.D., Political Science), Margot Norris (Ph.D., English), and Michael W. Udow (M.M., D.M.A., Music) received the Faculty Recognition Award and $ 1 ,000 for " achievement in research and other scholarly activities " as well as " distinguished participation in service activities. " The $1250 AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Award for undergraduate instruction went to Profs. Frank Beaver (Ph.D., Com- munications), H. Don Cameron (Ph.D., Greek and Latin Studies), Roy A. Glover (Ph.D., Anatomy), Adon A. Gordus (Ph.D., Chemistry), Thomas F. Storer (Ph.D., Mathematics), and Robert A. Weisbuch (Ph.D., English). Two others also received awards at the program in October. Sidney Fine, the Andrew Dickson White Distinguished Professor of History, received his third University of Michigan Press Award. Prof. Karen Wixson of the School of Education was given the Class of 1923 Memorial Teaching Award. MICHAEL A. BENNETT AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Award winner H. D. Cameron, Professor of Greek and Latin, is also the curator of the Museum of Zoology. 190 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1985 T. A. Honors Paul D. Erb Classical Studies Gray Garrison English Lang. Lit. and Communication Robert W. Gensemer Divison of Biological Sciences Melanie C. Hawthorne Romance Languages and Literatures Carleen LePage Romance Languages and Literatures Melanie Manion Political Science Robert McCalla Political Science John Scanlan English (Pilot Program) Jefford B. Vahlbusch Classical Studies and Germanic Lang. Lit. Drew Westen Psychology ACADEMICS 191 Award-winners Sidney Fine WHAT DOES A MAN DO ONCE HE ' S REACHED THE top of his field? Just ask Sidney Fine, the University ' s An- drew Dickson White Distinguished Professor of History. He ' ll tell you that you simply expand your field ' s range of knowledge. Fine has done just that. His books during the past 20 years have earned him three University of Michigan Press Awards, including the first one in 1 964 and the most recent one last year. The 1985 award was for the third volume of a series on former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Frank Mur- phy entitled Frank Murphy: The Washington Years. Fine is currently working on a book about the Detroit race riots of 1967. " I find research very exciting, " stated Fine, who has been at the University since 1948 when he got his doc- torate here. " It ' s just great to find out something new by dipping into research, and once you ' re done, you should be willing to present your work to your peers so they can ap- praise it. It ' s hard to describe the feeling that gives me ... just the sheer joy of finding out something which really has significance for my field. It ' s also very exciting to see students experiencing that feeling for the first time when they start doing research. " Fine also won the Henry Russel Lecturer Award in 1985, an honor given to one University professor each year. His History 467 class on the United States since 1933 was labeled the best class at the University in Lisa Birnbach ' s The College Book, which was printed in 1 984. " I love teaching here, " Fine declared. " I ' ve often said that they would have to drag me out of my classrooms to get me to stop teaching. The students here have always been marvelously teachable; that ' s one thing that hasn ' t changed much over the years. Students now dress a little differently than they once did, but in terms of teachability, U-M students have been a joy to work with from the start. " Karen Wixson EDUCATION PROF. KAREN WIXSON WAS THE first woman and the first representative of her school to win the Class of 1923 Memorial Teaching Award when she received the honor last year. The award, which has been given out by alumni for over two decades, is intended " not merely to reward good teaching, but also to recognize the efforts put forth by younger faculty members on behalf of our students and to encourage a continuation of those ef- forts, " according to the July 1985 issue of Innovator. Wix- son ' s primary achievements have come in her specialty, reading comprehension and instruction. After graduating from Syracuse with a doctorate in education in 1980, the educator came to the University as an assistant professor. In May 1985 she was promoted to the position of associate professor with tenure. Her work outside of teaching undergraduate and graduate courses has included training reading teachers and studying reading comprehension and instruction in order to help children with reading disabilities. She is currently working with the Michigan Reading Association and the Michigan Department of Education to revise the statewide Michigan Education Association Program (MEAP) tests. " By training teachers, I can have a larger impact on the education of a larger number of kids than I ever would have in a single classroom, " Wixson explained. " This new statewide test will also have a dramatic effect on education. We ' re trying to translate reading research and there is a lot of recent research available into statewide objectives and tests. If the tests reflect certain goals, teachers will start gearing their instruction toward those goals. " Noting that Michigan is the first state in the nation to ex- periment with state tests, Wixson added, " A lot of other states are going to be watching us very carefully. Anytime you make radical changes in education, you ' re dealing with a political hot potato. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT 192 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Shapiro ' s address President criticizes opponents of Bush visit University President Harold Shapiro. In his sixth annual State of the University address, University Presi- dent Harold Shapiro stressed the need for academic freedom and openness while taking swipes at students who opposed Vice President George Bush ' s visit to the campus during the Peace Corps ' 25th an- niversary celebration a week earlier. Referring to a resolution approved by the Rackham Student Govern- ment which endorsed protests during Bush ' s speech, Shapiro stated, " Restrictions in the type of ideas we are going to consider because of pre- judice or political and intellectual authoritarianism can slowly transform a great scholarly institu- tion into handmaidens of particular vested interests. In this respect, I must confess I was saddened by a re- cent action by Rackham Student Government to ban an entire class of government officials from visiting our campus. " Speaking Oct. 14 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, Shapiro went on to declare that research institu- tions should continue to collaborate rather than compete with each other, and he emphasized that institutions must retain autonomy from social and political pressures placed upon them. 25 Peace Corps birthday was anything but peaceful BY MICHAEL A. BENNETT ON THE AFTERNOON of Oct. 7, 1985, Vice- President George Bush, former chief of the Central Intelligence Agency, spoke on the steps of the Michigan Union to com- memorate the 25th anniversary of the Peace Corps. Standing behind a podium emblazoned with the seal of his of- fice, Bush spoke from the same spot where a rumpled John F. Kennedy had proposed the Peace Corps in an emotional 3 a.m. campaign speech on Oct. 14, 1960. The time of day was not the only difference between the two addresses. Kennedy was cheered wildly by the students who came out to greet him. Bush drew jeers and heckling from protesters who were angered at the juxtaposition of the agency ' s peaceful mission and Bush ' s past as the na- tion ' s chief spy. The Michigan Student Assembly and the Rackham Student Govern- ment narrowly condemned Bush ' s appearance and encouraged demonstrations in separate resolu- tions. Of course, plenty of counter- demonstrators showed up to cheer for Bush. It seemed as if each pro- tester took the occasion to support or decry the Reagan administration. The Vice President ' s appearance which drew about 4,000 students and local residents was the public highlight of a two-day international symposium entitled " America ' s Role in African Development: Past and Future. " But the work of the symposium in- side the Rackham Building was perhaps more significant. Among the issues addressed were the Peace Corps ' role in Africa during the past two decades, the U.S. role in Africa in the past and in the future, and the U.S. role in South Africa. Guests and speakers included Organization of African Unity Ambassador to the U.N. His Excellency Oumarou Garba Youssoufou, United Nations Development Program Special Ad- visor H.M.A. Onitiri, the Peace Corps ' first Director Sargent Shriver, and current Director Loret Miller Ruppe. The idea for the symposium first arose in July when the Peace Corps contacted Director of University Communications Bob Potter and asked for help in commemorating the anniversary of the organization, which has sent 1 20,000 Americans to 90 countries worldwide during its lifetime including over 50,000 to Africa. Niara Sudarkasa, Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs, planned the symposium. " I think our main achievement was to bring in some highly-regarded African scholars and public officials for a dialogue with American scholars and officials who are experts in African affairs, " Sudarkasa said. " I know ours was the first conference that focused specifically on America ' s role in African develop- ment the past 25 years. It ' s rare to have such a mix of points of views and perspectives in one conference on this subject. " While student participation in the symposium was fairly small, they let themselves be heard in front of the Union. After chanting, jeering, and howling through speeches by Sudarkasa, Ruppe, and University President Harold Shapiro, Bush ap- peared at the microphone to face signs reading, " U.S. Intervention in Central America is Bush League, " and " From Founding the Peace Corps to Funding the Contras a 25-Year Decline and Disgrace. " Bush quipped, " It ' s a pleasure to be here, " and focused his sights on his supporters. Pointing to them and holding his thumb up, he declared with a grin, " These guys have the spirit over here. " Pausing only occasionally because of the distractions, Bush delivered the text of his speech praising the Peace Corps in under ten minutes and made a quick exit. Before the speech, one student in the crowd who didn ' t happen to be carrying a sign remarked, " Bush has got a lot of nerve to come here. This should be interesting. " Organization of African Unity Ambassador to the United Nations His Excellency Oumarou Garba Youssoufou (top left) talks with Vice President Bush and University President Harold Shapiro during October ' s international symposium. Hundreds of protesters jeered Bush earlier in the day. 194 MICHIGAN ENSIAN BUSH It ' s rare if nts of vie conferencj ' anon in t wing, aoi leeks y becausel deliveredl lising the I i minutes! indent in I tsntol nil ' " I 195 Free advertising NBC ' s Today Show puts spotlight on U-M BY MICHAEL A. BENNETT THE DIAG, ROPED OFF and eerily bathed in klieg lights, was a television set for the NBC Today Show. But it became something more, a political stage. While the show was on the air, a group of protestors waved signs and shouted slogans against U.S. covert activities in Central America and NBC ' s alleged refusal to report them. But hordes of students clad in Maize and Blue, cheering with pride, drowned them out. " Perhaps that is an indication of a somewhat considerable ambivalence that exists on college campuses to- day, " said Today Show host Bryant Gumbel, noting the contrast. On Oct. 17, 1985 the early morning magazine broadcast half of its pro- gram live from the Diag as part of a " Today Goes to College " feature series. The premise of the series was to compare the University of Michigan, a large public institution in the Midwest, to Brown University, a private Eastern school with a blueblood reputation. NBC got some good theater with which to entertain its audience, and the University got some free advertising. " For someone like me in public relations, how could I be anything other than delighted with the show? " declared Director of University Com- munications Bob Potter. " We ' re talking about two hours of free air time. From just a simple point of view, that represents publici- ty that you just can ' t buy even if you had the money. " Some critics grumbled that the University was shortchanged in the broadcast, because the emphasis was on athletics and rowdy fraternity hi- jinks with weatherman Willard Scott. Both protesters and Wolverine fanatics were kept at a considerable distance from the pro- gram stage, but their shouting still went over the air. JOI1S r. l to hours i iust a uy-even; anged in tie fflphasis n fraternity 1. tjumaml tfm ife w At one point, Gumbel listed some ous graduates of the University, dared co-host Jane Pauley, stan- ing by live in Providence, to name illustrious Brown alum. After ome hesitation, Pauley quoted the Jrown president as saying, " We fer not to brag. " " One is not certain that they (the oday Show producers) ever derstood the University, even lough their researcher Hillary Kayle s an alumna, " Potter said. But Potter ' s assistant Margaret itevenson brushed off the criticism. The Today Show is pretty much an uditory experience, " she said. You ' re always doing something else while you ' re watching it because it ' s m in the early morning. It ' s because of that that they (NBC) feel they can ' t present the type of in-depth work that they do with other shows. " The Michigan segment of the show was shot on a temporary stage set up in the center of the Diag, complete with potted flowers and lawn chairs for host Gumbel and weatherman Scott. Highlights from the Ann Arbor location included interviews with University President Harold Shapiro and Athletic Director Don Canham as well as performances by the band from the steps of the Graduate Library. The show also featured a segment called the " Big Chill Off ' in which student activist Ingrid Kock, Daily Editor Neil Chase, and economics major Doug Gessener discussed stu- dent activism with alumnus and California state legislator Tom Hayden, a student leader during the 1960 ' s. NBC interviewed Cynthia Sue Brown of the Upper Peninsula, chosen from a list of hundreds of prospects for an interview with Bryant Gumbel. Meanwhile, Scott clowned around with Phi Gamma Delta members, who dressed as Fiji islanders in the 36-degree weather and carried the weatherman off the set. He also joined the cheerleaders in a round of " Let ' s Go Blue. " Numerous details required to put on the show occupied much of the time of Radio TV Information Of- ficer Roger Sutton, a University of- ficial who assisted NBC. Among other things, Sutton faced the task of finding a college-style raccoon coat for Scott to wear during the show. Unable to find one in a size 46, the University wound up borrowing a $6,000 beaver coat from a Detroit- area furrier who carries such large sizes because he regularly deals with the Detroit Lions. " Matters like those are of a relatively small scale, " Sutton com- mented, " but they were all very im- portant to NBC. " The network did the show on relatively short notice and on a low budget. " We were just in the office one day yapping about our college days when the story suggestion came up, " NBC Supervising Producer Scott Gold- stein explained. " We liked the col- leges idea because colleges provoke a lot of response everyone is really curious about what ' s going on cam- puses today. We ' ve basically been do- ing the whole project on the fly since the time we brought it up. " The remote broadcasts capped a week of college-related feature stories, and they continued the To- day Show ' s recent trend of hitting the road more often. The show has broadcasted from Moscow and from whistle stops during a train trip across America last year, and was planning to do broadcasts from Buenos Aires and Rio in the future. " Going out on the road more and more involves some risks, " said NBC reporter Mike Leonard. " Anything can happen it can rain out there. The producers also worry that when they do a remote, some story will dominate the news and crowd out the features. " Today Show host Bryant Gumbel. Weatherman Willard Scott hams it up with former Michigan Marching Band Director Dr. William D. Ravelli. ' Opposite: Kristine Gdubovskis ACADEMICS 197 L6 ' LILearn? In here ? | There are good classrooms, and then there are i l overcrowded refrigerators with chipping paint w HILE THE UNIVER- sity of Michigan is known for its outstan- ding faculty and highly competitive departments, it does have its share of classes that fail to get off the ground simply because of the spaces in which they ' re taught. Students ' complaints about the classrooms and auditoriums they in- habit several hours a day are univer- sal and timeless. Ugly. Falling apart. Too hot. Too cold. Too big. Too small. Too small? " The auditoriums in Angell Hall, they ' re too small, too old, and too ug- ly, " grumbled LSA sophomore Susan Kelly of the four 350-seat facilities. " The Chemistry Building is also ugly. " I have a good class in the MLB (Modern Languages Building). It ' s really nice in there, " Kelly said. " A lot of whether or not I like a classroom has to do with looks. After all, I have to sit in them. " And sit. And sit. And ... s ... zzzzzZZZZZZZZZZ. " I have a huge lecture at 9 a.m. in Angell Hall, and the chairs are very comfortable to sleep in, " reports LSA freshman Tad Paluszny. " The lec- turer) doesn ' t even use a mike and you can hear him. " For less-than-attentive moods, that kind of environment is like a dream- come-true: tuning in and out of a discussion at will, dozing off, chat- ting with friends, drawing pictures, listening to a headset all without being noticed by the professor or any of one ' s 300 classmates. " I like the large lectures. They ' re kind of an escape, " LSA freshman Dave Winder said. " They ' re good when you don ' t feel like talking. Small classes are also good in that you get more attention. " Bad classrooms can distract even I LLUSTRATION BY ED RlOJAS the most determined of pupils, mak- ing lectures seem more like academic sentences. " One of the classrooms I hate the most is chemistry, " complained engineering freshman Steve Riley. " It ' s like a jail or something it ' s too old. It ' s like a brickyard. " The Chemistry Building, built before World War I, was a favorite target of disgusted classroom critics. Many applauded the newer auditoriums at the MLB, two of which hold 500, and Angell Hall. " MLB is always freezing cold, but the seats are very comfortable, " said junior Katherine Taraschuk. " I also like the (Angell Hall auditoriums). They ' re good for lectures. You can hear well and see well in them. " The East and West Engineering buildings drew both praise and criticism. The west building, which surrounds the Engineering Arch, is undergoing extensive renovation. Despite the complaints about the condition of the classrooms, many students seemed content with the size of the tremendous lecture halls. " The more technical classes like math need discussions so you can ask questions as you go along, " Taraschuk said. " With other courses like psychology, it ' s not as necessary to have a discussion. " Many professors prefer teaching smaller classes. Freshman honors seminar Prof. Helen Levy explained, " I like a place where you can get in a circle where everybody faces each other. Certainly, if one person moves around and everybody else is bolted in their desks, it makes a big difference. " Classical studies Prof. Hal Mc- Culloch has adjusted to a variety of confines, but he also prefers smaller groups. " I have a class in MLB that has 60 chairs in a classroom that can only accomodate 25. And there ' s no chalk in there either. " I taught in (Angell Hall) Auditorium D for a number of years and enjoyed it, " McCulloch con- tinued. " It ' s well-lit and good acoustically; it ' s also easy to show slides in there. I don ' t particularly like the MLB. It ' s very modern and ... I always felt a little claustrophobic in the basement of MLB. " English Prof. Bert Hornback also worries about the atmosphere in his classrooms, so much so that he often holds classes in his own house in the evening. The relaxed setting and pleasant atmosphere make for a very good learning space. " I like the results we get from the seeming informality, and I find that students think far more openly under those circumstances than they do in a classroom with their noses sharpened to a page, " Hornback said. " It ' s nice to have small groups of people over at my house thinking together. " Math Prof. Tom Storer has one- upped Hornback when it comes to changes of scenery. Storer, who boasts of teaching the school ' s first " topless " class back in the 1960s when he appeared sans shirt, has held his classes in local restaurants like the Brown Jug. " Hey, all you need for a good classroom are blackboards, " the pro- fessor and honors counselor ex- plained. " Doing things like that with my classes loosens people up and makes teaching more fun. And the restaurants have no problem with it they ' ve always been really glad to see me show up. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT ACADEMICS 199 Arts MIKE DRONGOWSKI, EDITOR No Michigan student can claim boredom for a lack of cultural offerings in Ann Arbor. On any given day, " The List " of The Michigan Daily is filled with possibilities: degree recitals at the School of Music; exhibits at libraries, museums and workshops; dance, folk, rock, classical music and choir group concerts; elaborate theater productions; lectures and literary readings. Films are the most popular of diversions: Ann Arbor ranks third among college towns in the number of classic movies screened. Michigan is famous for its long lines only at campus arts events are they tolerable. DANCE Tours and concerts are part of busy School of Dance schedule PERFORMANCE, CHOREOGRAPHY, AND THE teaching of modern dance are the main focus of training in the Department of Dance here at University of Michigan. Operating within the School of Music, one of the oldest and largest in the country, the Dance Department enrolls fifty dance majors, twelve of whom are graduate students. Its permanent seven member staff is involved in all aspects of dance, including daily modern and ballet technique classes, jazz and Afro- American dance, choreography, music, notation, history, and production. Specialists are in- vited to complement the permanent faculty. Opportunities for collaboration with students from other disciplines such as music, theatre, and art are strongly sup- ported, for the Dance Department believes that the in- tegration of the different areas into the dance curriculum provides for the students ' growth as both artists and individuals. One major dance concert is presented yearly in the Power Center for the Performing Arts, and many addi- tional dance concerts are performed both on and off cam- pus. The University of Michigan Dance Company per- forms new works and works in progress, as well as reconstructions taught by faculty, guest choreographers, and advanced students. In addition, students are regularly given the chance to exhibit their own choreography. Students also have the unique privilege of working with many dance companies and guest instructors that visit Ann Arbor throughout t he year. Guests have included the Alvin Linda Spriggs, graduate student of dance, makes a graceful leap. 202 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ' , Betsy Glenn and Steven Mann prepare for their February 1 M. FA. dance concert. Ailey Dance Company, Ballet West, Betty Dejong, Viola Farber and the Paul Taylor Dance Company. Both the University and the Ann Arbor community offer an abundance of professional concerts, plays, lectures, and exhibits. Student theatrical and musical productions are frequently presented offering additional performance ex- perience. Beyond this, the School of Music stages several operas each year which prpvide still more opportunities for the student of dance. This past year the Department of Dance featured two professional touring groups, playing host to the Kalidoskopio of Greece, a troupe that performs traditional and modern Greek dances, and the Yugoslavia Folk Ballet. In addition, Ann Arbor Dance Works hosted Premier Per- formances of the Michigan Dance Department Profes- sional Dance Company. These were choreographed by Gay Delanghe, Bill De Young, Jessica Fogel and Peter Sparling. In November, the Dance Works took their performance on the road, dancing in the Marymount Manhattan Theater in New York City. A senior concert was held at the end of November which featured the choreography of three students: Anthony Giles Brown, Melissa Harrell and Sandra Sucsy, who com- pleted their Bachelor of Fine Arts degrees in dance. In addition to other events, the Winter of 1986 saw the Dance Company perform in the Power Center. Works by faculty choreographers Bill De Young and Vera L. Embree were spotlighted. MIKE DRONGOWSKI ARTS 203 Matthew Conlon, Lily Hodge, Jason Robards III and Annalee Jefferies in the Project Theatre production ofD. H. Lawrence ' s The Daughter-in-Law. Bill Harder Marcy McGuigan and Stephen Smith in the Ensemble Theatre ' s production ofH. R. Gurney ' sThe Dining Room. The University Players in Ubu Roi, written by Alfred Jarry. 204 MICHIGAN ENSIAN DRAMA Project Theatre is one-of-a-kind PROJECT THEATRE, THE University of Michigan ' s new profes- sional theatre program, opened its 1985 season with a production of D. H. Lawrence ' s the Daughter-In-Law. The tradition of professional theatre here at the University of Michigan dates back to 1961 when robert Schnitzer and Marcella Cisney established the Professional Theatre Program, the first of its kind on any college campus in the country. Project Theatre will differ from earlier professional theatre programs, which were built around a regional repertory company and a regular season, in that it will treat each play as a separate " project. " Cast and staged by full-time theatre profes- sionals, each work will be chosen for its ability to provide an audience with the entertainment and enjoy- ment that first-class theatre promises. Headed by the note d British direc- tor John Russell Brown, who arrived on campus in September to begin rehearsals, Project Theatre continues the long tradition of professional theatre designed to delight local au- diences and stimulate students of the theatre. Brown, appointed artistic director of Project Theatre last spring, will also head the University of Michigan ' s Department of Theatre and Drama. In addition to his work in Ann Arbor, he will retain his posi- tion as Associate Director of the Associate Director of the National Theatre of Great Britain. The English Language premiere of German playwright Heinrich Henkel ' s Antique Pink was also presented by Project Theatre this fall. In addition to its professional company, the University also hosts two other performing groups. The Ensemble Theatre Company forms the basis for the Master of Fine Arts candidates ' production work, while the University Players, the under- graduate production group, provides opportunities for BFAs, graduate designers, and technical students. MIKE DRONGOWSKI Amanda Sutton as Roxie James in June Havoc ' s Marrathon 33 (above). Kim Hunter lectures teddy in Heinrich Henkel ' s Antique Pink. ARTS 205 FILM Movie heroes then (Humphrey Bogart) . . . . . . and now (Mel Gibson). Cult, classic, modern they ' re all here 206 AMONG FOOTBALL GAMES, PARTIES, ROAD trips, tragic romances, afternoons in the Diag and even- ings in the Arb, no memory of Ann Arbor would be com- plete without such film classics as Casablanca, 2001 or Rebel Without a Cause. Movies are as big a part of life at the University as anything; over the years this campus has grown to a position of cinematic pre-eminence despite the fact it is far from Hollywood and is not even considered an outstanding school for film studies. For whatever reasons, Ann Arbor supports over a half dozen cinema groups who over the course of the school year schedule hundreds of films of almost every variety, and provide for those with an affection for the medium a seemingly endless torrent of film fare they would otherwise find it difficult if not im- possible to see elsewhere. Among college towns, it ranks third in the nation for frequency of classic film screenings. The works of Alfred Hitchcock and Ingmar Bergman are timeless, and both directors get more than fair coverage. MICHIGAN ENSIAN Other directors fall in and out of favor with a cyclical regularity that seems to have a two or three year period. Herzog, Goddard and Coppola have fallen out of favor of late and have been replaced by Allen, Sayles and Scorcese. Underground and cult films play an important part of the film scene, appealing to tastes as diverse as the gro- tesquely stunning Eraserhead to the gently charming King of Hearts. Years ago Bruce Lee retrospectives were popular cult attractions. Now Mad Max, The Road Warrior and Beyond Thunderdome are the rage. The Terminator will probably be around for more than a few years too. The groups that sponsor the films, The Cinema Guild, Cinema Two, Alternative Action, The Ann Arbor Film Co-op, the Michigan Theater Foundation, The Hill Street Cinema and (whew) Mediatrics, are mostly volunteer organizations, made up of small, dedicated staffs who spend a lot of time and energy to bring the films they see as important to town. MIKE DRONGOWSKJ ar period lit part of isthepo- Woody Allen and Diane Keaton share a scene in Allen ' s 1979 comedy Mantattan. His films are perennial campus favorites. volunteer staffs they sees I Woody Allen. ARTS 207 Ex-Detroiter Tom Hulce stars in the title role ofMilos Forman ' s Oscar-winning film Amadeus V; 208 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Witty and charming, Comfort and Joy is the story of radio disc jockey Alan " Dickey " Bird, who becomes caught in the crossfire of feuding ice cream barons. A scene from the Alfred Hitchcock thriller Rear Window starring James Stuart and Grace Kelly. Griffin Dunne ' s evening with Rossan Arquelte begins well enough, but their relationship disintegrates and so does Dunne ' s psyche in Martin Scorcese ' s black comedy After Hours. ARTS 209 E. L. Doctorow chats with a faculty member at the reception following the awards ceremony. SIMONE ZELITCH MARC SHEEHAN Winner, Major Fiction Winner, Major Poetry Winner, Major Poetry 210 MICHIGAN ENSIAN LITERATURE E. L Doctorow featured at Hopwood Awards ceremony AUTHOR E. L. DOCTOROW ! challenged over 500 aspiring authors at this year ' s Hopwood Awards ceremony by telling them that con- temporary writers " lack some range of imagination. " This year marked the 54th annual presentation of the Hopwoods, whose purpose are to encourage creativity in student writing and to recognize those with special talent and future promise. Established in 1930 and named for Avery Hopwood, a prominent American dramatist and a 1905 graduate of the University of Michigan, this year ' s awards wel- comed approximately 150 par- ticipants submitting an estimated 195 manuscripts and awarded a total of$27,000. Doctorow, author of Ragtime and Lives of Poets, while congratulating the winners as he took his place to speak, went on to complain that modern authors lack the romance of Hemingway, a shortcoming which he blamed in part on the increasing political complications of our age. He accused the two superpowers of " holding our brains hostage. " The winners escaped that captivity to receive twenty-two awards in four areas; four in the drama, five in the essay, nine in fiction and six in the poetry category. Each entry is scrutinized by a panel of appointed judges whose recom- mendations are then reviewed by the program ' s board before the final deci- sions are made. Among the 1985 Hopwood win- ners were Gail Gilliland who was awarded $2,000 in Major Fiction, $1,750 in Major Short Fiction, and $1,250 in Major Poetry, Marc J. Sheehan, who received an award of $1,850 in Major Poetry, and Pauline Gagnon, winner in Major Drama. She received $1,000. In addition to the Hopwood prizes, several other awards were presented at this year ' s ceremony, held in the Rackham Auditorium. The Jeffrey C. Weisberg Memorial Prize in Freshman Poetry was awarded to Martha Levitt and Suzanne Pierce, who received $100 and $150, respectively. Other non-Hopwood winners in- cluded Dennis Harvey, who received $1,500 for the Kasden Scholarship in Creative Writing, and Michael Hurbis-Cherrier, the recipient of $ 1 ,000 for the Arthur Miller Award. The year ' s largest prize, a Special Award of $2,200 in Minor Poetry, was received by Deborah Jane Mont- wori. DEBORAH JANE MONTWORI Winner, Special Award in Minor Poetry GAIL GILLILAND Winner, Major Fiction, Poetry, Major Short Fiction ARTS 211 Bookstores provide diversity of subjects for thought ONE OF THE ADVANTAGES OF ATTENDING A school the size of the University of Michigan is the vast amount of ideas and opinions available for exploration. Only slightly less overwhelming, but certainly no less stimulating, the great variety of bookstores in Ann Arbor provides one source for this diversity of ideas: they offer an infinite variety of subjects and titles through which to peruse. Ulrich ' s, the University Cellar and the Michigan Union Bookstore fulfill most academic needs. While the biannual trek to any of these bookstores promises a backpack full of dry textbooks, each location employs a large, helpful staff to ease the pain of textbook buying by answering students ' questions and helping to locate books. If you have the desire (and the time) to do some pleasure reading after hitting the school books, Border ' s has by far the largest selection in town. With over 60,000 books on subjects ranging from literature to linguistics and Scien- tology to science fiction, it is easy to lose track of time in Border ' s wide, comfortable aisles and spend hours brows- ing amongst the books, magazines, and prints sold there. For those who prefer used books, David ' s books is the place to look. Easily recognizable due to its colorful mural featuring authors Allen, Poe, Hesse, Kafka and Nin, bargains abound if you can get them past David ' s hiss- ing watch-cat. The Community News Center ' s two campus locations specialize in best sellers and magazines. Film, fashion, fantasy and most subjects in between can be found in the CNC ' s racks, where everyone from the poet to the pornographer can find satisfaction. The Shaman Drum caters to the more erudite reader, featuring an extensive collection of books on philosophy, religion, history, psychology, anthropology and the classics. Other favorites include Logos, which carries a large selection of books on religion and theology. Wooden Spoon Books, selling used books, Crazy Wisdom, specializing in books on astrology and metaphysics, and The Eye of Agamotto, a comic book collector ' s heaven. The State Street Bookshop specializes in antique books and magazines. It ' s easy to lose track of time at Border ' s magazine racks. Opposite Donna Woods ARTS 213 MUSIC San Francisco ' s Western Opera Theatre performs Mozart ' s Don Giovanni 214 MICHIGAN ENSIAN UMS enters 107th season IN THE SPRING OF 1879, MEMBERS OF THE Jniversity community came together to study and perform Rondel ' s Messiah. Led by Henry Simmons Frieze, the group organized itself for meetings on a regular basis and ' jecame, in 1 880, the University Musical Society. Since those early days in the organ loft of the Congrega- ional Church, the UMS has grown in size and scope, and behind the tremendous success of its Choral Union Series, nn Arbor has become one of the United States ' premier centers for fine arts. Functioning to " cultivate public interest in music and .the related arts " and to " stimulate participation by the members of the University and local communities in music and related programs, " the UMS offers a variety of events, Tanging from classical music to jazz and ballet, organized into five series. The ten concert Choral Union Series focuses on orchestral and vocal music, while the Chamber Arts Series boasts eight concerts of the world ' s finest string quartets and chamber orchestras. The Debut and Encore Series presents a selection of four concerts of instrumental soloists, usually on piano or violin, and in the Special Con- cert Series, the UMS offers a wide range of performances, which this year included internationally famed guitarist Carlos Montoya, the Cracow Philharmonic with cellist Yo-Yo Ma, the Pittsburgh Ballet dancing the " Nut- cracker, " and a faculty artists concert, which demonstrated the fine talent that exists in the teaching studios of the j University School of Music. The Choice Series highlights i dance and opera and this year featured the Berlin Ballet, the Murray Lewis Dance Company adn the Dave Brubeck ; Quartet, and the Western Opera performing Mozart ' s Don Giovanni. Four members of the Berlin Ballet romp on stage during a performance at the Power Center for the Performing Arts. " . . . Music is like earth, air, fire and water, a great basic element that belongs everywhere; like bread and water, mankind cannot live without it ... " Yehudi Menuhin The Kalidoskopio of Greece performs traditional Greek dance at Hill Auditorium. ARTS 215 Classical guitarist Carlos Montoya. 216 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ' I? Ja:: and modern dance came together February 5 at the Power Center when the Murray Louis Dance Company joined the Dave Brubcck Ja:: Quartet. s The Fine Arts Quartet has been in existence since 1946 and is now with its " second generation " of personnel. ARTS 217 Wynton Marslis is just one of the fine musicians Eclipse Jazz has welcomed to Ann Arbor. Eclipse Jazz brings top musicians, workshops to Ann Arbor THE FALL TERM OF 1985 marked the beginning of Eclipse Jazz ' s 10th anniversary season. Operating under the auspices of the University Office of Major Events, this student-run, non-profit organiza- tion functions to promote jazz in the Ann Arbor community. Over the years it has blossomed into one of the finest and best respected jazz booking agencies in the world, equally adept at bringing in big-name performers as it is securing the not-so-big names. Whether the artists it signs be world-renowned or just locally en- joyed, Eclipse has always dedicated itself to the unusual and the exciting. The group tries to bring in artists that might not be seen otherwise, or major acts that deserve attention, often placing them in exciting settings. In the past, shows true to this format in eluded the great Charles Mingus and the alarming and heart-warming Rahsaan Roland Kirk at the height of their creative powers, innovator Dewey Redman bringing down the house at the U-Club and Griot Galaxy in another heart-stopping U- Club date. This past season did not stray from Eclipse ' s stellar past. The Dirty Dozen Brass Band provided a pulse- pounding concert-slash-parade, and Chick Corea chose Ann Arbor to debut his exciting new all-electric band. Amsterdam sent an outrageous 10-piece group called the Willem Breuker Kollektif which was easily the most outre date on the schedule, and a rare duet recital from funk sax- ophonist David Murray and pianist Stanely Crowell was a great success. An Evening with Windham Hill, at Hill Auditorium, featuring pianist Liz Story, virtuoso guitarist Michael Hedges, violinist Darol Anger and guitarist Mike Marshall sold out in hours, and Wayne Shorter, co-leader of Weather Report and an excep- tionally gifted saxophonist, brought his new band to town. In addition to hosting these diverse acts, Eclipse sponsors a lecture series on the history of jazz and a course on sound engineering, as well as workshops on all facets of concert promotion. All are open to the public and are subsidized by earnings from major shows. The public is also welcome to attend jam sessions with the artists prior to their performances a great opportunity for local talent to perform with professionals and learn something about the music industry. 218 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Chick Corea gives it his all in a concert at Hill Auditorium in October. The joy of performance radiates from Pat Melheny ' s face in a concert last vearat Hill Auditorium. Rahsaan Roland Kirk. ARTS 219 The Ark continues its tradition of hosting folk ' s finest Tom Paxton, one of America ' s finest folk artists. ALTHOUGH IT OFTEN TAKES A BACK SEAT TO the spectacle of rock and pop productions, the Ann Arbor folk scene has been one of the midwest ' s strongest for almost two decades. In the twenty years since the opening of the city ' s first major folk clubs, Ann Arbor has been host to almost every folk and folk-rock performer in the country. Artists such as Neil Young and Leon Redbone played in town when their careers were in their infancies, and musicians such as David Bromberg and Arlo Guthrie continue to play here today. Since 1971, the vast majority of the folk scene has taken place at The Ark, a club which presents anywhere from two to six shows a week of some of the world ' s finest traditional and acoustic music. Last year alone The Ark hosted such luminaries as Richard Thompson, Tom Paxton, Bonnie Raitt and Tom Rush. From its beginnings as a church-sponsored organization which sought to make the church more relevant in the lives of students, The Ark has weathered many changes, in- cluding financial problems which last year forced it to move from its long-time location on Hill Street to its pre- sent site at 637 ' 2 Main Street. In spite of its new location and all of its previous pro- blems, The Ark continues to feature the best .that folk music has to offer. This past season The Ark has hosted such local favorites as Peter " Madcat " Ruth, who has a reputation as one of the finest blues, jazz, and folk har- monica players in the country, the RFD Boys, Ann Arbor ' s favorite bluegrass band, and Gemini, featuring duo Sandor and Laszlo Slomovits, who specialize in songs for children, but adults usually end up singing along as well. In addition to Ann Arbor ' s finest, The Ark ' s stage was graced by national talents like John Fahey, guitarist ex- traordinaire, Odetta, a legendary performer of the blues, ballads, gospel and folk, Nancy Vogl, the former guitar player for the Robin Flower Band, and Leo Kottke, a five- time winner of the Reader ' s Poll of Guitar Player Magazine as " Best Folk Guitarist. " Noted blues, ballad, and gospel singer Odetta. Sandor and Laszlo Slomivits (above), otherwise known as Gemini, are local favorites. Opposite: Peter " Madcat " Ruth. 220 MICHIGAN ENS1AN Ann Aito e city ' s fa ihostevei iwhen MS sue to play lehastaka ic from Hi hosted sucl lintklivsl ianjes, nil weed it I ' ttoitsprej ' eviras pifrl who has il id folk hJ cnArbor ' l nitanst ei-l finer aiiail tike, a live- 1 to PI The Ann Arbor concert scene The Violent Femmes ' Gordon Gano croonin ' at the Michigan Theatre. IN SPITE OF THE DRAW OF DETROIT ' S MAJOR arenas, this year Ann Arbor continued the tradition of br- inging outstanding pop artists to its concert halls. Crisler Arena, Hill Auditorium, The Michigan Theater and the Blind Pig, among others, hosted bands ranging from Black Flag to Air Supply, leaving most people ' s musical palates satisfied. Two groups, Prism Productions and MEO, the Office of Major Events, are responsible for booking most of the rock pop shows. Prism tends to stick with non-mainstream acts, bands with a lot of talent (most of the time) but without backing from major record labels, and both pro- moter and audience benefit. They fill the house with an upstart new band at low cost, and we get to see some hot musicians before they hit the big time. Two such gems are Guadalcanal Diary and the dBs. MEO works with the big shows, usually putting them in Crisler Arena, but occa- sionally we get lucky and a major band gets booked in Hill Auditorium, a much better place to see a concert. Henry Rollins and Black Flag rock down the house at the Nectarine Ballroom. Opposite: Folk-Rock standout John Prine. Opposite: Tim Morgan 222 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Crislei to and ii HOSt Of ' l -| mainstreanl ' time) hi d both pro. I with ail :e some tall nthlhebijl I but occa-l t r Clockwise From Left: Funnyman George Carlin cuts up at Hill Auditorium; Simple Minds frontman Jim Kerr in a rare placid mo- ment; Then Jefferson Airplane ' s Grace Slick ac- cuses an audience member of not paying atten- tion; Metalloids Motley Crue rock at Crisler Arena. Opposite MikeCompton ARTS 225 i - Clockwise From Left: Bluesman Stevie Ray Vaughn delivered a blistering two and a half hour performance at Hill last September; Legendary pub- | singers, the Clancy Brothers, delighted audiences with their drinking songs and ballads; British reggae band UB40 has become a fixture in Ann Arbor concert fare; The lead singer of Air Supply belts out one of their hits, Here I Am. Opposite Jim Dostie ARTS 227 SUMMER EVENTS " Art Imitates Life " is proven as this artist peers out from among his work. Art Fair draws thousands to Ann Arbor f THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE stroll around Ann Arbor ' s streets as they view pottery, paintings, jewelry, and all the other creations loosely grouped under the heading of " Art. " Mouth-watering smells from the food vendor ' s booths rise into the street, swirl and mix to create entirely new sensations. Children laugh, as do the adults standing right along side them, at the antics of everpresent street performers. These are just a few of the sights and sounds of the Ann Arbor Sum- mer Art Fair, which attracts over 400,000 people from around the country to the City of Trees each July. Composed of three smaller fairs, the University Artists and Craftsmen Guild Fair, the State Street Art Fair and the South University Art Fair, the three-day celebration is among the five largest art fairs in the country. This year approximately 900 a r- tists from across the nation exhibited and sold their creations from booths which lined the crowded Ann Arbor streets. An artist ' s wares are carefully evaluated before they can be displayed, said a spokeswoman from the Ann Arbor Art Association. " It ' s good art, not the junk the old lady down the street makes in her spare time, " she added. Value judgments and a philosophical discussion of artistic validity aside, stained-glass windows, glass etchings, prints, photographs, paintings, sculptures, ceramics, and weavings are among the " good art " that is sold at the fair. " Generally, prices for the art are lower at the fair than in galleries because there are no middlemen, " said Ann Mary Tiechert, assistant director for the University Artists and Craftsmen Guild, " but prices CONTINUED Hundreds of Art Fair patrons check out the objects of their desire on South University. 228 MICHIGAN ENSIAN . . . V Finger lick in ' good. ARTS 229 . . V ' +r " s J, . , t aasgi .-r . ,v- . TV ' INTERK WS ml : k Acrobat Timothy Ivory vaults over six masked volunteers. Opposite Darnen Smith ARTS 231 C m I " ' - ttteJ r Dressed in traditional costume, this dancer entertains an audience on East University. ' 7t M(W bubbles are for kids ' . iV tt " One of these things is not like the others ... " 232 MICHIGAN ENSIAN An artist offers one of his kites for inspection. In a scene from art fairs past, this musician jams in front of the old Pizza Bob ' s Midtown Cafe. vary from artist to artist. Something can be as low as $3, but I ' ve seen a stained-glass window sell for $4,000. " Artist ' s goods are not the only highlights of the fair. On the corners of South and East University over 100 special interest groups, from Ozone House to Save the Whales, raise their tables, pleading their causes and asking for support. In addition, the artists and activists share the limelight with droves of street performers. Jugglers, tightrope walkers, clowns, comedians, musi- cians, and organ grinders delight the passers-by with their tricks and tales. The street performers work in- dependently their only pay is what they can collect in their hats and in- strument cases. The performers are not the only en- trepreneurs to cash in on the tourist traffic brought in by the art fair. Local merchants are inundated with customers and do a great business the weekend of the art fair. The elbow-to- elbow crowds, however, are difficult to keep up with. " It ' s great to have the business, " said Dennis Tice, a local merchant, " but I ' m glad it ' s on- ly four days long. " ARTS 233 I Greeks REBECCA COX, EDITOR Michigan ' s system of fraternities and sororities has experienced both prosperity and decline. After decades of acceptance, its popularity plummeted during the 1 960s and early 1 970s when individuality and free expression were in and traditional institutions were out. The 1 980s have seen a Greek revival, with fully one- fifth of the student body in the organizations. One sorority and three fraternities joined the campus system in 1985. Some say it ' s another manifestation of conservatism ' s increased presence; Greeks will tell you it ' s participation, not indulgence. SORORITY RUSH An annual ritual of parties, anxiety, fun and salesmanship FOR WOULD-BE SORORITY sisters, rush is a month of worry and anticipation. For rush organizers, it can be a year of worry and anticipation. Rush the process by which students bid for a spot in a sorority whose leaders either accept or reject them is the most important event in any sorority ' s year. It ' s a time to choose new sisters, for a bigger and hopefully better house. To court potential members, sororities stage a month-long series of parties packed with speeches, skits, food, house tours and salesmanship. To be prepared for fall rush by September, many houses begin plan- ning months in advance. Leslie Ostrander, Membership Selection Chairman for Gamma Phi Beta, said she started working on 1985 ' s rush in December of 1984. Although she was assisted by in-house committees, Ostrander was responsible for " anything and everything " including the food to be served, house tours and skits. " Rush is a lot of pressure. " she said. " If you ' re organized it ' s easier on everyone. " Despite all the free entertainment, rush is no picnic for sorority hopefuls either. Like the sorority leaders pro- moting their own houses, rushees have to sell themselves and be prepared for both success and failure. They ' re guided through the byzan- tine process in large groups by rush counselors. Jennifer Girardin was assigned to help 60 women, with just two other counselors. " We answer questions and help with anxieties, schedules and making sure (rushees) know where they are going, " Girardin said. Aspiring sorority members check with computer printouts in the Michigan Union after each set of par- ties to see which houses are still in- terested in them. The counselors are designated the delicate task of calling unsuccessful candidates those snubbed by all of the houses they visited after rush. Informing the houseless women " was very hard to do, " Girardin said. Kelly, a sorority hopeful who received no bids, said she didn ' t mind being rejected but hated the way her rush counselor broke the news. " She was immature, " she remembered. " She made me feel like a nothing. " Over 1,100 students registered for fall 1985 rush, with less than half of them receiving and accepting bids for membership. According to Panhellenic Association figures, 543 women pledged houses, a four per- cent increase over the previous year. Two hundred women dropped out. But tension and anxieties aside, many say they like the experience of rush. " It was a lot of fun, " said Elizabeth Schuck, although she was a little upset upon learning when not invited back to some sororities. Schuck said she enjoyed rush but didn ' t think she learned enough about the houses. " They were trying to impress us, " she said. " Most of the girls made a good effort to carry on interesting conversations. (The sororities) know what they ' re looking for. But you have to live there to real- ly understand what the houses are like. " BECKY SCHNELZ AND REBECCA Cox Carry-in is the long-awaited conclusion to rush. 236 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Members of .4.311 the new sorority on campus at their mass meeting, held alter the end of formal rush Chi Omega ' s pledges line up for a photograph with their new-found friends on pledge night. GREEKS 237 A X Q ALPHA CHI OMEGA Theta Chapter celebrates centennial With Alpha Chi Omega overflow- ing with 122 enthusiastic members this year and a pledge class of 37 women, the season was even more stupendous than usual. This year was our 100th anniversary, and we released 100 red and green balloons in the diag as part of the celebration. Our myriad of fun social events this year includes parties with the men of AEII, a B.B.Q. with Phi Delts, carry-in with S4 and the annual 2X Boilermaker party the night before the Purdue game. Also included in the social agenda was a road trip to the Alpha Chi ' s at State to cheer on the Wolverine victory over the Spartans. Social events are only part of the year at AXfi. We work hard to sup- port the battered women and children of Safehouse, and also raise funds with AA$ for Cystic Fibrosis. Weekly visits to Huron View Lodge top off our philanthrophic activities. The Alpha Chi ' s had a great year studying, relaxing, having fun and en- joying each other ' s friendship. We hope for many more years like this in the future. FRONT ROW: Sheryl Biesman, Sally Bralley, Michelle Krievins, Betsy Livingston. SECOND ROW: Julie Freiman, Michelle Remer, Ann Mueller, Merryl Block, Hillary Schmidt, Stephanie Marr, Lisa Stoeffler, Lauren Gleason, Lin Carlson. THIRD ROW: Mary Stewart, Katie Harnden, Vickie VanBraggen, Karen Marquardt, Sheryl Akans, Jennifer Johnson, Nancy Hudak, Tracey Summers, Carol Almeda. FOURTH ROW: Patty Leonard, Patty Carbajo, Cuddles Giannotta, Caroline Yu, Monet McDonald, Julia Johnson, Carol Muth, Betsy Dennehy, Andrea Kuebbler, Barb Irish, Karen Shapiro, Ann Wiley. FIFTH ROW: Ann Hoafgiannotta, Jane Schwartz, Maureen Mooney, Kristi Benson, Sarah Johnson, Maria Fiarma, Lena Harb, Maria Karibian, Karen Howd, Kristi Davis, Betsy Jones, Joan Fox. BACK ROW: Jenny Tomszak, Nancy Vlanowitz, Mary Jo Long, Carrieanne Qua, Peggy Mooney, Jane Hobart, Loni Rilley, Marie Noto, and the men of Fiji. 238 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Your mother dresses you funny, too. different kind o spirit seemed to be on everyone ' s mind GREEKS 239 A A n ALPHA DELTA P I House had a packed social calendar This year is AAIl ' s 1 7 1 st year as a national sorority. The Beta Eta chapter of AAII was first installed at the University of Michigan ' s campus in 1929. Fun and laughter were guaranteed when we got together for social events during the year. The AAII hayride and barndance at Sugarbush Farms, our winter formal in our home decorated for the holidays, our road trip to Kentucky with SX ' s to party with the AAITs and SX ' s of the University of Kentucky, balls, crush dance, frat parties and serenades filled our calendars. In September AAIl ' s adopted a special " sister " as a result of our philanthropy program. Mirella is a nine year old girl living in Lima, Peru. AAIl ' s contributions help pay for her schooling, food and clothing. AAIl ' s are really working out this year! We have members on the syn- chronized swim team (ranked third in the nation), ultimate frisbee and cross country. We also have a number of musically inclined members in Band, Orchestra, Glee Club and the Harmonettes. The 1985-86 school year has filled us with memories of special events, of giving, and of university activities. And we know we will never forget . . . going to AAII Happy Hours . . . laughing through third sets with Don- na Dorm . . . those spring break getaways . . . the Red X Club . . . and that special tribute to the Seniors after final desserts. It ' s been a terrific school year and we ' d like to welcome our enthusiastic 1986 new initiates to AAII! FRONT ROW: Dana Earle, Bridget Fitzgerald, LeeAnne Merrifleld, Monica Ragini, Jill Gotstein, Paula Ruffin, Kathy Lyons, Beth Schauer, Ann Kilgore, Alison Dear, Jill Warner, Brooke Burroughs, Karen Melnik, Darlene Carroll, Pam Aheam, Kathy Sanislow, Stacey Mott. SECOND ROW: Kathleen Ruberry, Ann Kokx, Tami Rezler. Sheryl Soderholm, Liz Workinger, Christy Murphy, Tina Korch, Mary Collins, Jenni Bolan, Julie Lozan, Paula Rivers, Anne Clark, Meg Gallo, Kirsten Forsberb, Marianne Cinat, Kris Kokeny. THIRD ROW: Prisdlla Dolan, Christy Herlick, Karen Can, Kris Fellows, Stacia Smith, Sue Nebroski, Linda Hazlett, Jennifer Wagner, Monique Sanson, Dawn Sherman, Kari Lomerson, Jennifer Saulmon, Tina Romain, Ann Shatusky, Kristen Cowan. FOURTH ROW: Gina Bongiorno, Patty Lewis, Grace Hill, Asti Romero, Jenny Douglas, Kathy Lusky, Liz Schroeder, Karen Tatigian, Kelly Murphy, Jeanne Geary, Gina Champion, Siobhan Pine, Helen Meng, Kathy McBrearty, Jeanine Smolinski, Caren Frutig, Jamie Neal, Betsy Daykin, Lilly Kim, Sharon Holman, Kimber Sippell, Debbie Foster, Martha Leahy, Natalie Ahkin, Cathie Sommerfeld, Ginger Ross, Mary Dirkes, Shari Edson. FIFTH ROW: Wendy Luoto, Stephanie Elhart, Chris Tincoff, Liz Evans, Cynthia Fee, Kim Singletary, Mary Wagner, Cindy Bates, Valorie Baylis, Karen Fellows, Elisa Budoff, Anne Fitzpatrick, Barb Felix, Sandy Rice, Connie Grudich. BACK ROW: Marjan Panah, Kim Venzon, Liz Muterspaugh, Karen Evely, Mary VanDecar, Debbie Conte, Kris Tipton, Juliet Phillips, Kay Cambell, Debbie Schut, Lisa Mack, Emily Weber, Lynne Hetzel, Lynn Staniforth, Shari La Macchia, Laura Miron, Janet Kinzler, Sue Parrott, Alicia Kim. 240 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A E ALPHA EPSILON PHI - Events wrap up another full year Here it is, the wind-up of another full year for the A E Phi ' s. It seems like only yesterday we were having cider and doughnuts with our family and friends after football games and partying with fraternities. The mon- ths have run swiftly by with exchange dinners, formal date parties and special weekends to entertain our alumni. Greek Week as well as other Panhellenic events were also among the many highlights of our year. The best times of all are to be had in our house, just ask any girl here! The women of A E Phi race toward the finish line with their running partners Alpha Sigma Phi and Sigma Alpha Mu. FRONT ROW: Karen Lauwasser, Lisa Blankstein, Leslee Moss, Erika Ayala, Robin Grant, Kimberly Lachman, Ellen Roberts, Susan Jacobson. SECOND ROW: Audrey Cawson, Martha O ' Brasky, Diane Mayer, Pamela Klein, Cindy Davis, Jane Lux. Cindy Bedol, Karen Cash, Lauren Stern, Felice Sheramy, Karen Levine, Lainie Lewis. THIRD ROW: Wendy Kriser, Jill Brandt, Judy Rubenstein, Julie Saper, Gail Harkavy, Jennifer Levin, Robin Horowitz, Amy Guggenheim, Judy Orovitz, Melanie Friedman, Stacy Brandt, Jill Bernstein, Karolyn Silver. FOURTH ROW: Gayle Kirshenbaum, Patti Haiman, Lisa Amster, Beth Horowitz, Amy Muntner, Mrs. Grossman (House Director), Jamie Traeger, Alix Weinberg, Lauren Silberg, Bonnie Karp, Kathy Koplin, Pam Frankel, Jackie Rothbart, Renee Goldstein. FIFTH ROW: Sherri Stewart, Lori Friedman, Sara Jane Diamond, Stacey Speck, Gayle Shapiro, Abby Fink, Leslie Fooflick, Julie Keller, Robin Gugick, Lauri Konik, Wendy Katz, Jessica Randall. Lisa Freeman. SIXTH ROW: Leigh Schlang. Gayla Brockman. Elena Luria, Jill Portman, Kara Bettigole, Sara Smith, Karen Rosenberg, Phyllis Clink. BACK ROW: Pam Barrack, Lisa Greenfield, Tippi Pham. Robin Kesselman, Jill Weinstock, Jodi Habush, Ellen Weiss, Slaci Hymans, Heidi Burdman, Wendy Vermut, Karen Schwartz, Elizabeth Monsein. GREEKS 241 ATA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alive and kicking with spirit Tradition: Alpha Gamma Delta ' s theme for the 1985-1986 school year upholding the high standards of our founding sisters, spirit, enthusiasm, a great pledge class, special events, socializing activities, fund raising for JDF and sisterhood. All of these things add up to what Alpha Gamma Delta has stood for and will continue to stand for. A little background: AFA was founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, in 1904. A member of the National Panhellenic Conference since its beginning, the undergraduate sorority has installed 140 chapters at colleges and universities throughout the United States and Canada. To- day, its total membership is over 77,600. The Michigan chapter, Alpha Beta, was founded in 1922. Spirit; Enthusiasm is alive and well at the Alpha Gam house. One of the reasons for our excitement is because of our tremendous 1985 pledge class, definitely our best ever. We have 35 cute Alpha Gams to introduce: Benita Aldrich, Karen Cherkasky, Colleen Coughlin, Farhana Currim- bhov, Erica Davis, Jodi De Santis, Kim Diamond, Christine Font, Kathy Fowler, Sue Grundberg, Kathy Ketelsen, Jill Klemer, Michele Krolicki, Elisa Lefkowitz, Kathy Levy, Shelly Lund, Sheryl Margolis, Shari Miesel, Shannon Murphy, Amy Newell, Gwen Oberman, Tricia Peltier, Connie Pilette, Alana Polcyn, Amy Sierocki, Leslie Sinclair, Leslie Smith, Laura Spike, Terry Tang, Allie Tauber, Kristen Thomas, Kathy Thurman, Lillian Wan, Jill Washburn and Paige Webster. Special events: Many activities were planned for the Alpha Gams this year. During the weekend of Oct. 26, all of the AFA fathers came for our annual Father ' s Weekend. Planned was a " Father ' s Brunch " , a spirit-filled homecoming game against Indiana, a nice dinner, and an evening at Dooley ' s. Second term, the AFA Moms had their weekend. Lots of " girl " things: shopping, gossip, and a big pot of coffee. And brothers and sisters had their turn, too. Socializing: The weekend of Oct. 26, we celebrated Halloween a little early with Alpha Tau Omega. Dressed up in every costume imaginable, the Alpha Gams and the ATO ' s danced up a storm. November and December were busy months for the AFA house. The two highlights, of course, were our traditional Barndance held on Nov. 22, and Christmas Formal on Dec. 7. We rolled in the hay one week and dressed up the next. Second term brought us to our next three highlights: Crush Dance, Greek Week and Second Pledge Formal. We hope to hang onto that Greek Week trophy for one more year it looks great on our shelf. Pledge Formal was held in St. Clair Shores this year. A beautiful restaurant on the water and dinner and dancing made for a night to remember. Fundraising: On Oct. 29, the Alpha Gams again put on their Halloween costumes and went " trick-or-treating " for the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation, our national philanthropy. The girls serenaded various fraternities and in return received donations for JDF. Valentines ' s Day brought us to our Balloon Sale for JDF, and Greek Week brought us to our annual Ice Cream Social. fireek Wee " Share the Spirit " (alcoholic spirits, that is) a chapagne toast to Greek Week 1985 ' s overall winners. 242 MICHIGAN ENSIAN FRONT ROW: Julie Peritz, Kathy Mastropaolo. Ellen Reid. SECOND ROW: Laurie Bert, Mary Beth Soloy, Mirian Maclean, Susan Warsnay, Laura Cohen, Michele Riker, Randi Adelstein. THIRD ROW: Kristen Kel- ly, Amy Alandt, Teresa Muszynski, Betsy Capua, Edie Quenby, Diane Salle, Chandra Montgomery. FOURTH ROW: Debbie Pick, Lisa Latowski, Mamie White, June Kirchgatter, Sheila Phillips, Jenny Rupert. BACK ROW: Maria Lukas, Chris Mui, Kathy Frost, Cathy Shrand, Man- dy Kromer, Leslie Lochonic, Stacy Orlan, Judy Eberhart, Peggy Waldron, Gayle VerBerkmoes, Debby Hamann, Anne Schans, Amy Conn, Lisa Senker. I f Father ' s Day lunch gives house residents a chance to meet new people. GREEKS 243 A K A ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Devoted to the service of others Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was founded January 15, 1908 at Howard University. It is the oldest Greek letter organization established by black college women. The sorority was then incorporated on January 29, 1913 in order to perpetuate its ex- istence throughout the country. Nellie Quander, who was very in- strumental in the effort, served as the sorority ' s first Supreme Basileus. " Supreme in service to all mankind " is the commitment of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority and its members. Throughout the years the sorority has improved the social and economic conditions of different communities throughout the United States. Some of its major projects have been the Mississippi Health Project, the establishment of the Non-Partisan Council on Public Affairs, the first full time congressional lobby for minority group rights and the Cleveland Jobs Corps Center for disadvantaged women and girls. Finally, Alpha Kappa Alpha also contributes hundreds of thous ands of dollars annually to organizations such as the NAACP and the United Negro College Fund. Since its begin- ning, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority has grown to a membership of over 75,000 strong. Its over 650 undergraduate and graduate chapters are located throughout the United States, Germany, St. Croix and the Bahamas. Michigan ' s Beta Eta Chapter was chartered in 1932. Over the years Beta Eta Chapter has brought to the University and Ann Arbor communities activities that Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is pro- moting on the national level, in- cluding annual projects like bucket drives for the United Negro College Fund, " Paint it Black, " an annual scholarship performance, a blood drive for the Red Cross, an ivy clothing drive and an Alpha Kappa Alpha weekend, which consists of the ivy performance " Fantasy in Pink " Ball and a Mother-Daughter Tea. Along with these annual activities Beta Eta Chapter sponsors other events in response to the needs of the Ann Arbor community. Creel dance earni Thi activi ham tv.fc sister vear I FRONT ROW: Carmen Henderson, Kelly Golden, Jennifer Adams, Kimberly Colden, Teresa Sims, Kimberly Washington. SECOND ROW: Celia Washington, Sandra Johnson, Tonya Lyles, LaTisha Martin, Lori Gregory, Millicent Newhouse, Opella Finley. BACK ROW: Tina Corr, Camille Edwards, Karen Johnson, Lisa Green, Sydni Whitfleld, Daphne Marbury, Yolande Herbert, Karla Crum, Sara Withers. 244 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A o n ALPHA OMICRON PI Philanthropies include Oxfam One of the year ' s highlights was the annual AOII Dance contest during Greek Week. In its fifth year, the dance contest is an opportunity to earn money for AOITs philanthropy, National Arthritis Research. The AOIVs also gave up a meal for Oxfam. The AOIIs are kept busy with social activities, including events such as hayrides, crush dance, Christmas par- ty, fraternity parties and Pledge For- mal. The AOIIs also found time for a road trip to Purdue this year to visit another chapter there. But for the sisters, the most exciting event of the year is inspiration week, followed by initiation of all our pledges. Lynn Goldoni and Sharon Easterly cruise to their first place victory in the Greek Week Bed Race. FRONT ROW: Gigi Gerstman, Emily Wagner, Lisa Munger, Mary Sing, Julie Gergen. Carol Hodges. Becky Chow. SECOND ROW: Sharon Sing, Karen Kelly, Andrea Russell, Monica Schulte, Lisa Aupperle, Janet Kasten, Catia Monforton, Cathy Rzanski, Shari Robar. Joni Si Kara. THIRD ROW: Cindy Zehner, Carol Karr, Michelle Kuppersmith, Anne Walsh, Jan Patterson, Marianne Pesta, Jennifer Rinehart, Dawn McKnight, Shannon Berriti, Katie Slephenson. FOURTH ROW: Debbie Ruda, Robbie Krygier. RitaBisaro, Ginny Nelson, Natalie Dichtiar, Nanette Alberts, Sandy Acosta, Jeanne Milostan. Lori Kay, Suz Si Kora. BACK ROW: Michelle Visser, Ruth Milne, Judy Ketlenstock, Leslie Brown. GREEKS 245 A ALPHA P H I A ' Phi-nominal ' year for house Alpha Phi began the year by welcom- ing thirty-five " Phi-nominal " pledges. A busy calendar made for a fast first semester that included a Barn Dance, Big Sister night and a Holiday formal that ended our semester well with its " Home for the Holidays " theme. Our annual philanthrophy events, Alpha Phi Date Auction and lollipop sales, were successful and raised a great deal of money for the Michigan Heart Association. Second term was also busy as we began with our annual beach par- ty and did not stop until Spring Fling, our spring formal. As usual, Greek Week was a high point of the semester both socially and philanthropically. Alpha Phi ' s have certainly been busy and are already looking forward to next year. Bedecked in bandanas at Alpha Phi ' s party. FRONT ROW: Amy Loftus, Laura Stark, Jennifer Brostrom, Laura Romanoff, Linda McFall, Bethany Vrooman, Sylvia Kleer, Jennifer Aichele, Martha McCaughy, Michelle Penn, Jill Ringel, Jenna Venus, Jennifer Guerne. SECOND ROW: Erin Sweeny, Kristin Baker, Melanie Gill, Sandra Gilbert, Tammi Tanner, Konika Patel, Sam Ruckman, Alison Ball, Jennifer Lifshay, Judy Rice, Sarah Magnuson, Liesel Litzenberger, Molly Finely, Brownwin Jones, Elizabeth Graham. THIRD ROW: Deb Factor, Diane Hamilton, Katy Kelener, Laura Ogden, Cindi Tsangalias, Lulu Danan, Diana Lewis, Nancy Graden, Kathi Gaglio, Kris Mathews, Jennifer Martin, Wendy Zazick, Peggy Fillers. FOURTH RO W: Jennifer Coleman, Becky Foote, Anne Rood, Jennifer Burns, Nicole Wayne, Kim Vavro, Jennifer Arcure, Kate Young, Colleen Kelly, Suzy We don, Kelly Ryan, Helen Sue Howard, Lisa Newton, Lieth Harmon, Maria Fomin, Debbie Binder, Tami Traynor, Barbie Franek, Jennifer Arnett, Terri linger, Dana Meyers, Heidi Baird, Amy Risk. FIFTH ROW: Gretchen Jacoby, Alison Keane, Christina Brown, Ann Slauffer, FayeHoltz, Chrisla Rongaus, Amy Price, Paula Werner, Jessica Donington, Lisa K einstiver, Calli Baldwin, A manda Applegate, Pam Melvin. BA CK RO W: Jody Smith, Michele Lister, Diane Brede, Anne Morgan, Grace Shin, Tammy Detloff, Sally Shedd, Kelly Dolan, Jennifer Nack, Jenny Coulter, Martha Sheeran, Julie Oik, Swati Dutta, Susan Hedblad, Trisha Horn, Stacy Twilley, Ann Tenbrunsel, Mary Kay Shield. h forlic 246 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Practiced partiers smile amid friends. GREEKS 247 A A ALPHA X DELTA Here again and 1 00 strong The planning process began in the late spring of 1985. The problem? How to rejuvenate the Alpha Epsilon chapter of Alpha Xi Delta and restore it to the thriving women ' s fraternity it had once been. Representatives from the national fraternity, the Michigan Panhellenic Association and the existing chapter joined together to devise a plan to pledge and eventually initiate at least 100 new active members into a recolon- ized chapter. The result? Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Epsilon, on campus for 65 years, comes back stronger than ever in 1986. Significant events for our chapter, marking the beginning of a great new tradition, include all-important open rush, four months of learning about each other and our new sisterhood, and finally, the long-awaited initiation. From October to January the 1986 pledge class, over 100 strong, spent the fall learning about their new sorority and each other. Pledge class officers took on duties usually delegated to active members and a team of alumnae advisors devoted endless hours to helping them in their endeavors. The search for ap- propriate housing began and prospects looked good. Parties were scheduled with fraternities and gradually the chapter ' s identity as the " new sorority " evolved into our iden- tity as Alpha Xi Delta. On Jan. 18, 1986 we initiated as full-fledged, active members of the Alpha Epsilon chapter, with the help of our sisters from Miami of Ohio. The future? Crush parties, For- mals, Greek Week, the house and finally rush again next year. Alpha Xi is back and 1986 is just the begin- ning. Tl Was nail ' of: histi in ' : al Gre n M M a FRONT ROW: Catherine Andrews, Karen Zeitlin, Cathy Domingo, Mary Lou Abrigo, Terri Pulice, Lori English, Lisa Foster, Shiva Falsqfi, Andrea Bewick, Leslie Kleiman. SECOND ROW: Andrea Pannell, Christine Whiteman, Charlene Jensen, Lori White, Karyn Walack, Tami Kesselman, Stella Chang, Karen Howe, Jill Foley, Bits Zeller, Sheryl Zeldes, Alyson Bitner, Holly Auer. THIRD ROW: Jean Lombard, Claudia Zanardelli, Suzanne Storen, Debbie Sprout, Ellen Eisele, Tressa Salazar, Debbie Honea, Becky Work, Michelle Fischer, Jeri Long, Gina Rothenbuecher, Alise Crovetti, Unidentified. FOURTH ROW: Carrie Newman, Unidentified, Karen Schuman, Jill Pornell, Jean Brennan, Camille Rogell, Angie Maki, Christine Gatecliff, Melanie Mayo, Lauren Zonderman, Lynne Barton, Mary Ann Kruse, Mary Claire McAuliffe. FIFTH ROW: Liz Edelman, Carole Sheridan, Shana Fruman, Emily Braman, Diane Kincaid, Karen Zasky, Sandy Yanker, Sharon Libby, Margo Cooper, Judy Gleason, Diane Werner, Jodi Berlin. BACK ROW: Tamra Allie, Kathy Bondy, Heather Lange. Kami Kveton, Carol Friedman, Kirsten Marsick, Laura Hirshorm, Christy Andrakovich, Stacy Fall, Renee Guardia, Kim Hudson, Martha Finneren, Gretchen Fischer, Julie Sarotte, Libby Irwin, Nancy Newman, Valerie Salkin. Kit 5 248 MICHIGAN ENSIAN X CHI OMEGA From the hazy past of Greek Gods The Chi Omega house at 1525 Washtenaw is happy to be part of the nation ' s largest sorority, and as part of its heritage, presents a punny history lesson penned by an alumnus in ' 53: When Ann Arbor was inhabited by a long-gone tribe of wandering Greeks, Perseph ' nee, daughter of Demeter, was dabbling her toes in the Huron, a discus ' throw from home, and humming " Roman in the Gloamin ' . " Then came along Pluto Cratic, local playboy, and with promises of Pomegranete seeds and apricots, too, whisked her off to his temple in nearby Arbor Eden. No one, since then, has seen the temple or ' Seph, but every spring stalwart souls still venture out to the ancient site, hoping Demeter. A near myth. The Chi Omega ' s are proud of their heritage and carry the crest faithfully during pledge formats, fraternity par- ties and philanthropic activities. The Chi Omega ' s had a great year, and hope for many more in the future. FRONT ROW: Mary Snyder, Ann Balogh, Lori DiPasquale. SECOND ROW: Missy Hambrick, Paula Larink, Jane Kingwell, Sarah Petrie, Andrea Roesch, Kathleen Donahoe, Ginger Heyman, Kristen Sellers, Dana Schimmel, Julie Nei, Julie Hansen, Penny Parker, Lisa Donahue, Tess Mateo. THIRD ROW: Colleen Foster, Norma Paritee, Kris Allen, Bridget Gleason, Andrea Bernstein, Jill Ettinger, Marji Niller, Julie Christ, Michelle Gill, Lise Murphy, Sue Gylfe, Gwyn Adik, Jacqueline Ryan, Jill Alexandrowicz, SheilaMawn. FOURTH ROW: Amy Bateson, Kim Cooper, Lori Sickles, Jennifer Bateson, Julia Kerrigan, Nisha Ignalsingh, Tracy Buescher, Robin Lucas, Michele Puzsar, Marina Peck, Rita Konwinski, Chris Martin, La ura Melin. Carolyn Pilch, Mindy Mendonsa, Cindy MacQueen. FIFTH RO W: Ginny Babcock, Sherie Fedak, Rita Mown, Anne Hunt, Kim Kaminski, KatyJeffery, Julie Kosik, Gwyn Dusowitz, Robin Goldstein, Lori Ruddock, Karyn Detje, Valerie Syme, Dawn Petrulio, Chrissy Cramer, Margie Lee, Becky Moore, Mary Brown, Maria Sitchon, Tracy Koe, Andrea Kosnic, Kim Hansen, Michelle Ketcham, Sue Roland, Leslie Mackie. SIXTH ROW: Martha Hunt, Janet Lichiello, Eileen Callam, Kristen Theut, Karen Jaffe, Cindy Carter, Samantha Tomkinson, Kathy Wentrack, Michelle Kauer, Andrea Wine, Diane Zientek, AmyBurt, Katie Wilcox, Laura Waeschle, Kris Verhey, Karen Longridge, Denise Carroll, Kirsten Pyle, Susie Patlovich. SEVENTH ROW: Colleen Warwick, Carol Widmeyer, Patricia Wise, Pamela Chiesi, Maggie Michaels, Diane Hodgkinson, Jamie Jalving, Shawn Salata, Birgitta Koch, Kellie Snyder, Amy Wottowa, Kristine Shier, Jennifer Heyman. BA CK ROW: Julie Swain. Judy Flanagan, Jeannie McMahon. Jean Webb, Sunny Witt, MaryAmluxen, Leslie Richler, Betsy Edmonds, SaraEngle, Sandy Jayakar, Leslie Pevak, Kathy Meyers. GREEKS 249 c s COLLEGIATE S O R O S I S A new home for centennial year It was a special year for Sorosis not only the centennial year for our active chapter, making it one of the oldest sororities on Michigan ' s cam- pus, but also a year for expansion, of our house, our membership and our involvement on campus. Sorosis alumnae from across the nation joined actives in April to celebrate Sorosis ' s 100th birthday. These dedicated alumnae shared in the spring initiation ceremonies at the new Sorosis house, at 903 Lin- coln, as it underwent the building of a new addition due to house Sorosis ac- tives in the fall. Despite being the smallest sorority at Michigan this year, Sorosis was one of the most active in the Greek system. Participating in Derby Days, Winterfest and, Greek Week, Sorosis was also represented by members in Order of Omega, on the Greek Week Steering Committee and Panhellenic committees. Outside the Greek system, Sorosae were involved in many organizations, ranging from UAC and MSA to the Board of Governors of the Michigan League. Following Sorosis tradition, academics and extracurricular ac- tivities were balanced with fun. The Masquerade Ball, carry-ins, serenades, pledge formal in Windsor, barbecues, football on the lawn, Julius and happy hour at Dominick ' s all added up to great Sorosis memories. Jie FRONT ROW: Kim Knofs, Robin Rhein, Beth O ' Conndl, Vivian Murai, Brenda Krolik, Lisa Kressbach, Anne Evans. SECOND ROW: Lisa Lauckner, Ellen Wefer, Jennifer Campolo, Cheryl Hamilton, Amy Zweiman, Aldona Rauckis, Laurel Houseman, Maria Dowell. BACK ROW: Arlene McFarlin, Dawn McCloud, Julie Tolan, Sarah Weber, Kelly Huffman, Carrie Loranger, Anne-Elise Mair, Gian Cetnar, Kerry Burke. NOT PICTURED: Caroline Cannon, Alicia Draper, Briggett Ford, Suzanne Alani, Sharon Held, Tracy Huie, Debbie Kuzcera, Cindy Reed, Pam Sounders, Lesley Shafer, Judith Spitz, Bridget Seger, Karen Katz, Lisa Schneider. I 250 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A A A DELTA DELTA DELTA A year of many memories We have spent a year together in Delta Delta Delta. With this year came many memories. It began with those first fall days and laughter as we talked of our summer vacations. It ended in May, when our seniors left with memories of State Street, Angell Hall, the Diag, football, fraternities and friends. We share the memories of Fall Rush, which began with a rainbow and ended with our own pot of gold: the wonderful pledges who are now initiated members. Vivid images run through our minds: the endless ring- ing of phones and the scurry of run- ning feet. Besides date parties, for- mals, fraternity parties and Greek Week, we remember the weekends when our fathers and mothers came to our home to relive some of their own memories. Even when our memories fade and we cannot remember who went to what with whom we will always remember the loving series of impres- sions which Tri-Delta has imprinted in our hearts. A2SAAQ AFAIIfiMEN AAAHAAS. frj I House members Katie Breck, Jill Shankel. Sally Szuma, Jackie Nichols, Darcy Darnell and Mary Jean Day celebrate the final day of Fall Rush. FRONT ROW: Jackie Palkowski, Eileen Deamer, Nancy Hunt, Wendy DuBoe, Susie Freudl, Becky Klekamp, Sandy Dammon, Laurie Michelson, Christa Moran, Renee Moola, Sarah Rusher, Claudine Lawrie, Julia Jacobson, Tracy Eiler, Kim Kurrie, Susie Otero, Michelle Sikina, Kelly Ong, Darcy Darnell, Stacy Condit, Amy Parsons, Caroline Bermudez, Jodi Schenk, Lisa Mosher, Heidi Kleeddtke, Mimi McDonald, Heather Huthwaite, Nicole Mortier, Heidi Hennink, Salty Szuma, Jill Shankel, Debbie Tagg. SECOND ROW: Nancy Teague, Betsy Hirt, Rachael Rachland, Julie Parise, Anne Theide, Mary Johnson, Jenny Wight, Heather Huston, Gina Punch, Sue Sawyer, Suzy Stokes, Renee Mortier, Brooke Schiller, Amy Wright, Nancy Mattler, Jennifer Hughes, Julie Hurst, Bessie Marikis, Katy Eckel, Wendy Woods, Sharon Shaffer, Jena Bauman, Julie Trevor, Roseann El lis, Liz Minella, Jenny Davis. THIRD ROW: Mari Edleman, Amy Fischer, Robyn Freeman, Sabrina Shaheen, Cathy Joliffe, Molly McPhearson, Lynn Tartarian, Natalie Melynczuk. Jackie Nicols, Beth Prost, Peggy Rhoades, Mary Olingher, Jennifer Matu- ja, Heidi Heineke, Karin Desmond, Dawn Colvin, Laurie Geiss, Rhonda Lim, Karen Geoffrey, Susie Baity, Lori lafret, Jamie Walkup, Patty Krocker, Jill Figley, Maureen Steinberg, Barb Galen, Janet Zubkus. Cheryl Lulias. BACK ROW: Carolyn Huebner, Mindy Chew, Carolyn Dragon, Kelly Lassar, Pam Michelson, Susie Maentz, Julie AMI, Tammy Boskovich, Laura Bay, Mary Ann Hogan, Katie Breck, Lisa Hicks, Beth Staton, Leslie Campion, Lisa Jozwick, Kristen Poplar, Leslie McNew, Jaleh Shafii, Patty Nehr, Lynn McCormick, Janet Bednarski. GREEKS 251 A r DELTA GAMMA ' Our loyal friends so true ' Delta Gamma ... the anchor ... 101 girls of fun ... 35 amazing pledges . . . the Annex . . . kooky t-shirts . . . Hannah ' s Hotlines ... 21st birthdays at Uno ' s . . . Lambda Chi Carry-in . . . South University road construction . . . reading to the blind . . . Anchor Splash ... Pi Alpha Tuck-ins . . . Mr. Skunk . . . David Letterman . . . first ftoor UGLi . . . Mom and Dad Weekends . . . Wylie baked potato bar . . . Chi Psi Champagne Party . . . IM football . . . SAE ' s anchored . . . Tice ' s popcorn ... ice cream . . . Diet Coke . . . fire alarms . . . Barndance . . . G.R. Pledge Retreat . . . formals . . . Happy Hour . . . quarters . . . white water rafting . . . Big Sis Hunt at Miller ' s . . . Exchange Din- ners . . . add-a-dance . . . Tug-O-War at Derby Days . . . good times . . . sisterhood . . . " Our loyal friends so true " . . . forever . . . " Delta Gamma ' til I die " . . FRONT ROW: Tracy Schreiber, Jill Shiner, Jennifer Wilson, Heather Arslulowicz, Stacey Jenkins, Renee Sullivan, Sherie Stock, Tanya Mattoff, Karen Handleman, Margie Goldman, Laurel Stack. SECOND ROW: Carleigh Jacques, Julie Bloch, Susan Effinger, Jackie Miller, Suzie Spero, Becky Leak, Sue Francis, Sherrie Jennings, Jennifer Krall, Jennifer Dickinson, Janice Lin, Tracey Peters, Tanya Hartman. THIRD ROW: Tracy Bartell, Jacqueline Hart, Caroline Connor, Carry Colombo, Amy Neuman, Sarah Basford, Amy Nadler, Sue Ann Lea, Tammy Newbauer, Patti Trice, Marci Heiger, Amy Insalacco, Jonie Bellman, Michele Des Rosiers. FOURTH RO W: Margaret Kim, Heidi Busch, Lynn Johnson, Janet Lasher, Debbie Maltz, Jenny Ames, Marlee Brown, Christy Brown, Kara O ' Brian. FIFTH ROW: Ellen Muddler, Caryn Krooth, Stacey Macllwaine, Jennifer Nash, Sue Dechert, Suzanne Zinn, Donna Lynn Schoener, Ginny Collins, Sarah Rockwell, Sue Crossman, Leslie Waterson, Ann Marie Karmasian, Suzie Alfred. BACK ROW: Debbie Fiewell, Amy Silverman, Paggy Effinger, Karen Riggs, Laura Kuntz, Pam Riggs, Jane Buchanan, Kathy Morgan, Jenny Bell, Monica Baker, Missy Hensinger, Diana Averil, Diane Flagg, Stephanie Grodin, Julia Berak, Audrey Stewart. 252 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Impromptu sculpture during pictures at carry-in by Sarah Rockwell. Jenny Bell. Sue Dechert, Suzanne Zinn, Julia Gerak, Peggy Efllnger and Ginny Collins. GREEKS 253 A E DELTA PHI EPSILON Deephers earn charter The big news in Adelphi this year was that we officially became Delta Phi Epsilon. Our first big step came when we took 78 terrific new members during our rush to bring the total membership to 100. Then, on November 26, the Panhellenic Association voted to accept us as full members. We were probably the only people on campus excited to return from Thanksgiving since our col- onization ceremony took place on December 3. All of the newly-pledged Deephers are thrilled about our new chartering and the pursuit of our new home. In addition to all this, our calendar has been filled with lots of other ac- tivities. On October 26, we held our first hayride at Sugarbush Farms. On November 21, the girls were once again searching for dates for our im- promptu date party. December proved to be a very busy month with our second annual date pajama party and our White Castle Eat-A-Thon with Delta Upsilon to raise money for Cystic Fibrosis. We would like to thank all of the Greeks who helped us in our first all-campus philanthropy event. FRONT ROW: Hillary Straus, Emily Mitty. Janice Klein, Janice Kramer, Jill Cowen, Julia Barron, Allisa Zolismer, Shelley Nathanson, Stacey Col- eman, Kalhi Kreske, Alexander, Alyssa Alper, Julie Weil, Susan Tauber, Lori Strauss, Beth Garfleld. SECOND ROW: Vicki Green. Jill Weiskopf, Lisa Chernev, liana Drucker, Jodi Manchik, Heather Epstein, Tracy Jill Lieberman, Beth Wiland, Amy Bressner, Lisa Boltax, Audrey Stearn, Nina Goldberg, Alissa Neil, Allison Berey, Tara Kortmansky. THIRD ROW: Julie Satz, Dana Landis, Cara Grabel, Barbara Fox, Hale ' ,, Ruderman, Pam Ruderman, Tammy Cohen, Mara Kaster, Julie Karp, Karen Brown, Rachael Rosen, Linda Rotblatt, Dalit Halfm, Jennifer Siegel. FOURTH ROW: Patricia Kaplan, Carin Levine, Jodi Berger, Hillary Palmer, Dana Stone, Susan Jaffe, Patti Lipp, Liz Stevens, Leslie Meyers. BACK ROW: Heidi Hoch, Lisa Robins, Ylissa Schuler, Amy Effenbaum, Tammi Waldshan, Elise Beldner, Lauren Weber, Linda Laping, Andrea Stearn, Susan Bloomgarden, Amy Rose, Felicia Rubenstein, Jodi Maza, Erika Beman, Brenda Aaronson, Hilda Harris. i A Hi 254 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A December i Helped us ilanthropy DELTA SIGMA THETA Deemphasizing the social side At the inception of Delta Sigma Theta in 1913 at Howard University, the founders envisioned an organiza- tion of college women pledged to serious endeavor and community service. These youthful students demonstrated a vital concern for social welfare, academic excellence and cultural enrichment; a deemphasis the social side of sorori- ty life. Their ideas of scholarship and service have withstood the test of time and today Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority, dedicated to a program of sharing membership skills and organizational services in the public interest. Today, there are more than 100,000 members in more than 700 chapters across the United States, West Germany, and the Republic of Haiti and Liberia. ' ffllW FRONT ROW: Suzette Jones, Roshenda Price, E. Cordelia Parham, Kelly MacNeal, Peggy Hawkins, Valerie Robinson, Wendy Credle, Mary Sturkey. SECOND ROW: Carlo Ware, Juana Spears, Naveena Daniels, Vivienne Outlaw, Lori Melts, Pamela Dillard, Valethra Watkins, Jean Maire Gillard. BACK ROW: Carmen Johnson, Katherine Day, Blair Swan- son, LaTonya Murray, Bridgitte Roberson. Joyl Ford, Jillonda Reed, Trade Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Maria Gibson. GREEKS 255 r $ B GAMMA PHI BETA First ' sorority ' builds for future All kinds of women make Gamma Phi Beta the place to be: engineers, dancers, writers, biologists and ac- tresses enrich each other ' s lives, br- inging us together on a common ground, a ground manifest in our motto: Founded on a Rock. We build our strength upon the rock of Gamma Phi, dedicated, yet diverse. Gamma Phi is a great place for everything from late-night study sessions to long hours of house ac- tivities. It is a place for friends and friends of friends. All of us, sisters together, help and support each other in an atmosphere of work and relaxa- tion that helps us all to do our best. One such Gamma Phi has done her best for the Greek System already this year, and has received the highest honor possible. Amy Meyer- son was elected Greek Woman of the Year last April, and we are all proud of her. In a recent conversation she mentioned that " I wouldn ' t have been able to do it without my sisters. " Gamma Phi ' s past is as bright as it ' s present and future. Established here in 1882, we were the first house to use the word " sorority " instead of the phrase " women ' s fraternity, " which was used up until the time Gamma Phi Beta was established. This new word caught on instantly, and became the only word used to describe Greek women ' s organizations. Gamma Phi started off the present year with a super pledge class and a hot party at Chi Psi ' s. Then the year got even better with Derby Days and our Fall Formal in Windsor, Ontario. We ' re looking forward to a terrific year and a great Greek Week, and ex- pect to break all previous records at our annual Candycane fundraiser. FRONT ROW: Karen Schurgin, Leslie Fine, Marge Fielding, Anne Shields, Laurel House, Melinda Davis, Kelly Regan, Hanh Nguyen, Cathy Baker, Sepida Sazgari. SECOND ROW: Jill Addison, Dawn Balmforth, Kerri Bacsanyi, Jill Wheaton, Mary McAuliffe, Joan Neal, Yuka Isayama, Cynthia Okin, Cynthia Tragge, Laura Steuk. THIRD ROW: Kathy Mesel, Laurie Krusas, Rebecca Schnelz, Kelley Coll, Jennifer Girardin, Ten Stora, Michele LeBien, Carolyn Hill, Denise Waddington, Ellen Murphy, Maria Nowakowski, Maureen McGovern, Suja Joseph. BACK ROW: Jennifer Sellgren, Lori Marusak, Stephanie Shirk, Brenda Schedler, Sue Burley, Stacey Johnson, Amy McNamara, Alisa Scherer, Suzanne Bricker. 256 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Gamma Phi ' s Stephanie Shirk, Alisa Sherer, Cynthia Tragge, Kerri Bacsanyi, Jennifer Butch, Ten Stora, Yuka Isayama. Carolyn Hill, Rebecca Cox, and Stacey Johnson turn out as " One Singular Sensation " for rush ' s third set chorus line. Happy pledge Judy Parks carried in the arms of Chi Phi ' s Ned Davis and Ted Ketchum with the house flower, a pink carnation, caught between her teeth. Theresa Judis gladly participates in Chi Phi ' s kissing line. - GREEKS 257 K A KAPPA ALPHA THETA Pride in community affairs The Eta chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta, established in 1879, ex- perienced yet another fantastic year. The house has always taken great pride in its active involvement with Greek, campus and community af- fairs; this year ' s activities have lived up to this tradition. Along with 35 outstanding pledges, members participated in events like hayride, mudbowl, formals, football games, Parents ' Weekend and ex- citing parties. Others served to assist a number of philanthropies such as Greek Week, Sigma Chi Derby Days, dance marathons, phonathons and our annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. With all this, we continued to maintain a high GPA. Kappa Alpha Theta is special to those of us at 1414 Washtenaw for the endless memories and bonds of friendship that it has fostered and will continue to foster throughout the years. Messy sisters scramble for a muddy ball. t Laughing Thetas await their chance to roll in Mudbowl mud. K -V 258 MICHIGAN ENSIAN m , .- J_ f u KK0AT ROW: Hyle White, Lisa Pana, Susan Osborne, Jennifer Rowe, Amy Koch, Susan Kausler, Trit Elred, Nina Ricci, Jennifer Lewey, Kitty Munroe, Amy ' (innot, Stacey Kausler. SECOND ROW: Ann Eggleston, Karen Lerner, Julie Beamer, Sondi Colenberg, Valerie Roth, Caryn Ciagne, Kim Meldrum, Becky Slumenstein, Dana Phoenix, Krista Maclelland, Tracy Lippes, Lara Steinmetz. THIRD ROW: Lynn Boeder, Cyndi VonForester, Connie Casenas. Heidi Half, mien Sauson, Paula Ziolokowski, Jennifer Ewart, Kerry McGuckin, Molly Drake, Lynn Wise, Julie Bowers, Jennifer Bernardi, Mellisa Olds, Sarah Morris, Jennifer Gilbert, Ellen Stark, Carolyn Lyons, Becky Vincent. FOURTH ROW: Alix Goodwin, Chris Yee, Jeanne Hayes, Elaine Milstein, Carolyn Lindemoulder, Chris McDonald, Susan Andros, Maria Pear stein, Tara Martabano, Leslie Kahn, Lisa Kaufman, Carrie Whittaker, Jenny Wilkes, Julie Slakter, Lisa Craig, Kim Kasterle, J eannie Besanceney. FIFTH ROW: Talia Dudinsky, Nancy Warkentin, Linda Miller, Kyle Hayes, Melanie Smith, Libby Leal, Amy Salvala, Neeju favikant, Jill Clark, Laurel Taback, Jodie Buntain, Susie Gell, Deborah Finklestein, Laura Mueller, Stephi Rothman, Jeannie Perkins, Stacey Less, Julie J ' Connor, Marilu Stuart, Sarah Haying, Kiersten Fraye, Cathy King, Katie Klipfell. Randy Y. Lesnick. BACK ROW: Liz Schuler, Kathy Bissell, Jill Rench, Sara ' ilstone, Heidi Krauss, Susan Hall, Denise Danielle, Karyn Palvas, Debbie Van Tugl, Anne Gell, Tanna Miller, Sarah Warner, Terry MacDonald, Joanna nnelly, Barb Davidson, Sarah Medura, Cathy La Sage, Meghan Brown. - c Zappa Alpha Theta blocks the opposition from the goal. GREEKS 259 K K r KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ' Simply mahvelous ' women The pursuit of academic, personal and social excellence motivates the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma. A surprisingly diverse range of interests and abilities are cultivated behind the white pillars of our house. Academically the Kappas dabble in everything from Asian History to Natural Resources. Extracurricular activities range from field hockey to ballet and from PIRGIM to theatrical performance. This year the Kappas combined their talents and interests to organize an action-packed term. Before classes the house united for a retreat at Ivory Farms in Union Lake and returned to campus ready for an exciting year. Fall Rush was extremely successful and the Kappas pledged 35 ' simply mahvelous ' women. The social calen- dar contained dual and four-way par- ties, football games with Sigma Phi Epsilon, a Kappa-Theta party at the Count of Antipasto, Parents Weekend, Pledge Formal at the Windsor Hilton and the Sig Ep ' s in- famous Sherwood Forest party. The Kappas organized their first annual Car Wash for Safehouse early in the fall. Not only did they wash cars, each other and whomever was near, but they also raised a substan- tial amount of money for Safehouse. They also caroled again at Motts Children ' s Hospital, a popular yearly event. Many women of Kappa earned recognition by both the Greek and academic communities this year. Tacy Paul, Laura Grace, Susan Hud- son, Tania Volis and Susie Hardig were accepted into the Order of Omega and the prestigious Hopwood Award was given to Laurie Utley in recognition of her outstanding literary talents. FRONT ROW: Eve Bennet, Laure Gushee, Laura Westfall, Mono Patel, Lisa Bloom, Amy Hunter, Vanessa Murdock, Sharon Cooper, Tracy Sjostrom, Ellen Weber, Josie Hutchinson, Jennifer Reavis, Michele Gryzenia. SECOND ROW: Katie Knowlton, Kathy Bernreuter, Kim Coupe, Pirrie Aves, Karn Holmes, Molly Liebler, Hope Scherer, Michelle Mistele, Tina Dal man, Kelley Wilkins, Pam Brunner, Kris Follmer, Becky Barnell, Lisa Ironside, Janine Micunek, Kim Wahl, Kate Stilley, Lisa Rhode, Julie Olson, Katie O ' Keefe, Michele Duff. THIRD ROW: Libby Forbes, Jennie Campbell, Carole Stifler, Ranya Dajani, Helen Ciarovino, Amy Spengler, Windy White, Melinda Gray, Mary Ellen Bageris, May Piontek, Laura Mack ay, Lisa Owen, Wendy Goldberg, Molly Boney, Leslie Purcell, Tania Volis, Hei di Edleman, Lucy Peapples. FOURTH ROW: Katie Ebershoff, Lisa Mackey, Kim Baum, Kiran Singh, Ellen Schaefer, Maryanne Phillippi, Amy Shea, Jennifer Buchanan, Catherine Rising, Pat- ty Bourke, Stephanie Bickleman, Laura Hamilton, Susan Hudson, Anne Buchanan, Lori Gray, Amy Shearon, Sarah Carney, Julie Ehrnstrom, Laurie Utley, Kelly Bradford, Tammy Wang, Diane Hunsinger, Solveig Mieser, Emily Webb, Tacy Paul, Mimi Cestar, Kitty Evans, Joanne War- wick. BACK ROW: Judy Franke, Amy Reichenbach, Marika Vossler, Jen- nifer Smith, Diane Pockaj, Stacey Ancell, Colleen McMaster, Jean Padilla, Kristen Bamfprd, Julie Lenz, Janet Robinson, Karen Hazlett, Onmi Park, Deborah Binig, Kristen Schneider, Andrea Learned, Alice Banta, Christina Junior, Susie Hardig, Kelly Groves, Anne Dudley, Laura Grace, Lindsey Murphy, Debbie Dioguardi, Liz Cavanaugh, Carol Hilton, Ann Curtiss. 260 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Kappa ' s model their party t-shirts at ZBT. Santa Susan Hudson and elves Diane Hunsinger, Sarah Sasson and Wendy Goldberg. Getting re ady for a backwards progressive and dressing the part: Jennifer Buchanan, Jennife Smith. Kristen Bamford, Deborah Billig. Karen Hazlett. Julie LenzandOnmi Park. as make a stop on Zeeb Road. GREEKS 261 n B p i BETA PHI There ' s plenty of work and play Pi Beta Phi started off the year by pledging an amazing group of 36 enthusiastic pledges, who teamed up with ac- tives to participate in a wide variety of campus and com- munity activities. These included the annual ITB Jello Jump for Multiple Sclerosis, counting votes and manning the ballot posts during the LSA student government elec- tions, as well as adopting two needy families via Social Services at Christmas time. All work and no play a Pi Phi is not. From romantic moonlight hayrides at barndance to a dreamy riverside plege formal in Windsor, and a heart-grabbing Valentine ' s Crush Party with tons of memorable fraternity parties in between. The Pi Phi Angels partied and studied their way through a wild and and wonderful year. FRONT ROW: Amy Yenkin, Heidi Cohen, Wende Markey, Jill Herman, Ellen Bruda, Susan MacLaren, Dawn Dreyfus. SECOND ROW: Susie Berger, Mary Maniaci, Andrea Koyner, Mary Bannon, Wendy Weingartner, Lisa Golke, Heather Taylor, Cindy Everin, Sue Wolski, Susan Bernstein, Lisette Valverde, Katie Ostrow. THIRD ROW: Dee Penniman, Anne Buestehan, Karen Swartz, Cathy Saxton, Julie Pirsch, Meg Margulies, Amy DeYoung, Chris Russell, Kathleen Koester, Elizabeth Nemacheck, Anne Smith, Beckett Ticknor, Jennifer Moore, Krista Dunton. FOURTH ROW: Shannon Fisher, Jennifer Sikes, Megan Gugino, Mary Ann Terdiman, Missy Reaves, Julie Cashier, Diana Delling, Kathy Loucks, Rosemary Barrens ( ' house mother ' ), Roberta Lazar, Julia Delancy, Jodie Marshall, Molly Irwin. Sue Stefan. FIFTH ROW: Michelle Rosinski, Annie Appleford, Lisa Kluk, Joanne Hartrick, Carlo Folz, Cindy Enzer, Linda Timar, Christine Jaeggin, Linda McConway, Pam Kay, Tracy On, Sheila McDevitt, Beth Frillman, Heidi Lewis, Patty McKay, Julie Renner, Colleen Baldwin, Summar Alkateeb. SIXTH ROW: Julie Mclver, Liz Shaw, Paula Mighion, Becky Banner, Jenny Pokrzywinski, Barb McQuade, Sue Gallucci, Joni Griner. Karen Kuhlman, Cathy Caruso, Karen Bradway, Sarah Blair, Marylynn Canmann, Deelynn Overmyer, Emily Van Winkle, Annemarie Egan, Beth Davidson, Kim Nelson. BACK ROW: Lisa Johnston, Louise Bylicki, Aleca Tesseris, Naz Azarbayejani, Adrianne Hampo, Gail Stoddard, Carolyn Koester, Stephanie Farber, Alex Kay, Annie Mazure, Alyssa Watanabe, Sheila Patrick, Leslie Fadar, Laura Pickell, Carole Smith, Amy Eichorn, Sheryl Shanor, Pam Hay, MegKutler, Maria Papich, Jill Wotta, Laure Glennon, Karen Schwartz, Stephie Herman, Karen White. 262 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A T SIGMA DELTA TAU Third largest house raises $3,000 As our Rush theme proclaimed, SAT stands as " a house for all seasons. " Winter, spring, summer or fall, Sigma Delta Tau has it all in- cluding 130 women, making us the third largest sorority on the U-M campus. With large numbers comes diversity; Chi Chapter represents 18 states. But, far and away our biggest number this year was the nearly $3000 we raised for the Michigan Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Now in its third year, the Balloon Ascension took place in the Diag, alongside NBC ' s filming of the Today Show. Indeed, Sig Delts go to extremes. Like most of our Greek brethren, we work hard and party even harder. Tops among our social engagements are the Riverboat party in October, Heartbreak Hotel in February, the Champagne Breakfast Bash, Dating Game, Winter Formal at the Dear- born Hyatt, and finally, Spring for- mal at the Poncho Train. The women of SAT played hostess to a whopping 40 alumnae for Homecoming Weekend. We also welcomed our moms and dads to Ann Arbor (with the help of the Friars) during Parents ' Weekend. Speaking of high numbers, how about SAT ' s undefeated football team? And don ' t forget our House Director, " M, " who doubles as an in- itiated sister and is now in her 9th year at 1405 Hill Street. Senior Dinner in April wrapped up yet another successful year for Chi Chapter at Michigan. Filled with the spirit of SAT, we wish our graduating seniors an equally bright and suc- cessful future. FRONT ROW: Elise Chattman, Margi Wineberg, GailSerenco, Cindy Friedman, Sue Greenbaum, Julie Friedwald, Pam Herzig, Jackie Rosenberg, SuzieMerkel. SECOND ROW: J ami While, Julie Herman, Patti Greenberg, Felicia Groner. Lori Weiss, Lynne Madorsky. Lisa Blumenthal, Denise Arnold. THIRD ROW: Leslie Duberstein, Cheryl Goldfarb, Andrea Satinsky, Debbie Rubinfeld, Caryn Nessel, Pam Brodie, Marnie Schlissel, Lisa Barnett, Tina Miller, Stephanie Burg, Eileen Berg, Val Weinstock. FOURTH ROW: Margo Selby, Jill Feingold, Cindy Grodman, Ellen Weingarten, Trudy Friedlander, Becka Indenbaum, Liz Katz, Betsy Raffel, Liz Alkon. Julie Longer, Julie Krumholtz, Stacy Roth. Kim Haber, Tracy Bleich, Janet Massamilla, Jillian Teitelbaum. FIFTH ROW: Lisa Greenspan, Leslie Greenberg, Diane Levine, Mindy Rosenberg, Jamie Dubrowsky, Julie Levine, Margo Freedman, Denise Brodowsky, Robin Harris, Soozie Mazer, Heidi Gray, Heidi Freedman, Felice Bressler, Mimi Keidan. Laura Brainin. SIXTH ROW: Debbie Grodd, Martha Sampliner, Joan Rosenstock, Beth Smith, Betsy Gerstein, Dina Klein, Michelle Alpert, Gayle Richman, Paula Glanzman. Janet Blum, Amy Nick, Alison Miller, Barbara Sachs, Michele Sorgen. Laura Klein, Sharon Feldman. Jennifer Stein, Sandy Schwartz, Kelly Heller. Marianne Karp, Lisa Rudnick, Kathy Kutzman, Andrea Mann, Susan Ausman, Minda Goldblum, Tina Firestone. BACK ROW: Julie Kaplin, Lisa Cohan, Sheri Gildenberg, Lisa Gaynor, Shari Miller, Debra Rich, Kathy Schaumberger. Cheryl Luckoff, Debbie Hersch, Roz Kriger, Julie Thurer.Val Goldman. Emily Frank, Cindy Field, Leslie Mitchel, Michelle Isaacs, Jody Haber, Marcy Fleisher, Missy Einhorn, Cherie Seigel, BarbSalzman. Ruth Draisin, Laura Korman. GREEKS 263 2 K GMA KAPPA House enters third year Founded at Colby College in Maine in 1874, the Alpha Mu chapter was first colonzied here in 1 928. Our first place of residency was 629 Oxford, now the Delta Gamma sorority house. In the 1950s we were recolonized and again two years ago. Now, in 1986, Sigma Kappa is back and going full strength. After only two years, Sigma Kappa is the largest Sorority on cam- pus. We have moved into our new house, (the old 63 house) located at 1 345 Washtenaw, and are all so proud of it. Thanks go to our alumnae, who put so much care and time into renovating the house. We have en- joyed sharing it throughout the past year. We have held many activities at the house this year such as a Father ' s Day, Alumnae Homecoming, a Mother ' s Day, Luncheon and our first formal rush parties. On Founder ' s Day, ten of our Alumnae joined in the celebration. Interestingly, five of them were from our own Alpha Mu chapter and the other five were from all over the country, from California to Ken- tucky. Also this fall we were honored to have Judith Guest, an Alpha Mu alumni and author of Ordinary Peo- ple, visit with us one afternoon. It was a great opportunity to talk about Sigma Kappa history as well as its promising future. In November was our Week of Giving. During this week we did things for the community, such as giving donuts away free in the fish bowl one morning and visiting a con- valescent home bearing small gifts and bringing in Christmas cheer. During the Week of Giving we also reflected upon our founding and raised money for our philanthropies by selling suckers. In December we held our Pledge Formal at the Am- way Grand Plaza Hotel in Grand Rapids and held a Christmas party for the underprivileged children of the area at the Fiji house with the men of Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Mu of Sigma Kappa plans on continuing its philanthropic and social events with the same vigor it has displayed these past two years here at U-M. The first formal rush pledge class, Fall 1985. 264 MICHIGAN ENSIAN : in tie fisi ! small git; tolas ck ring weals; lining ate lilanthropi? amber t at the A. I in Graii! stmas pic ftt i. Alpha Mi iciai events ,s display;: ,tU-M. ' l Sigma Kappa officers from Michigan, Michigan State and Central Michigan join forces at the Collegiate Officer Training School. FRONT ROW: Stacie Williams, Lisa Miller, Jennifer Stone, Elizabeth Saltsman, Jule Westmeyer, Jennifer Hausler. Carolyn Foley, Joan Lybrook, Julie Marshall, Denise Stern, Shawn Fox, Cynthia Zolinski, Anne Smiley, Rhonda Holmes, Carole Braden, Julie Pena, Allison Schultz. SECOND ROW: Lisa Totte, Christy Knoll, Laua Schmidt, Lisa Swanson, Jamie Tennison, Beth Radtke, Lori Painter, Jacqueline Benken, Ellen Walters, Lisa Tauber, Tracy Finkelstein, Dulane Whinnery, Chris Celsnak, Lisa Heyner, Kristin Pope, Jackie Meredith, Carolyn Bailey, Erika Fuller. THIRD ROW: Mania Younis, Debra Moir, Ruth Goldman, Andrea Greer, Brett Hanks, Julie Jankens, Lisa Bloemers, Tracey Salinski, Sue Guthrie, Renae Morrissy, Anne Chase, Cathy Barnes, Kathy Bernstein, Francine Burner, Andrea Laing, Jenny Burke, Sarah Williams, Jane Kunst. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Distel, Kristin Wendrow, Dina Spritzer, Karyn Juroff, Lisa McNeilley, Cathy Miesel, Bonnie Holmes, DeeDee Kraft, Missi Schneider, Carlv Gomez, Carol Johnston, Doreen Szliter. Darlene Egbert, Kelle Jacobs, Linda Kuiper, Michelle Theis, Allison Raynes, Sheryt Adle, Rigina Wuebben, Mary Hodges, Cheryl Harp, Sue Parko, Joann Kissling, Kris Guccione, Mary Ward. FIFTH ROW: Beth Blesch, Suzanne Germack, Liza Kountoupes, Susie Bair, Jenny Viland. Julie Cole. Krista DeMuth. Jana Dean, Mary Kincaid, Jenny Kelly, Dana Hatate, Lisa Drake, Anne Googasian, Tricia Beguin. Susan Saylor, Laura Rodwin, Sue McDonald, Natali Cracchiolo. Judy Peterson, Bonnie Blossey. BACK ROW: Crissy Douglas. Kara Sherman, Beth Wildes, Angle Wetter. Sara Peterson, Kim Kryzack, Lisa Sheftel, Deb Gesmundo, Joli Boudreau, Jenny Priest, Laure Mullany, Jennifer Sherman, Gwen Becker, Nicole Eckhauser, Michelle Harlton, Kristen Matthews, Laurie Schlukebir, Laura Merkle. GREEKS 265 Z T A ZETA TAU ALPHA House wins achievement award The AF chapter was recognized at its National Leadership Convention where it received the Crown Chapter Achievement Award for overall ex- cellence. The success of the house behind the rock is due to strong leadership, which started out the school year right by pledging 38 amazing young women. To welcome its new pledges, the house threw its second annual Luau party with ATO, complete with Shishkebob, plastic leis, limbo danc- ing and Hawiian punch. The Luau started off a busy social calendar of theme parties, tailgates, seranades, happy hours and our Milk ' n ' Cookies Club. The social scene is not all there is to Zeta Tau Alpha. Members also take their philanthropic work for the National Association for Retarded Citizens very seriously, with our Sweetest Day carnation sale, sponsor- ing Mr. Greek Week and services for the hospital. The Michigan chapter carried on the traditions of lov e, sisterhood, ser- vice and leadership of the national sorority. As the house motto says, they " seek the noblest " in all they do. FRONT ROW: Stephanie Watanabe, Donna Musch, Lauren Israel, Janet Smith, Irene Jakimcius, Susan Travis, Mary Ann Harrell, Kathleen O ' Brien. SECOND ROW: Arlene Bowers, Lisa Maison, Carrie Charlick, Amy Blossfeld, Linda Carpenter, Karen Kress, Jane Witter, Jeannette Rosner, Shauna Roberts, Heather Davis, Mary Goffe, Madeleine Naylor. THIRD ROW: Kelly Schwetz, Lisa Hynes, Petra Polasek, Christie Forbes, Kathy Alvarado, Nancy Israel, Kiki Heggen, Kiti Ton, Kim Moore, Annette Anzick, Debi Parizik, Lydia Brashear. FOURTH ROW: Anne Fonde, Mario Seibel, Laura Perry, Susan Gamble, Susan Birdsey, Cathy Schwetz, Stephanie Harrell, Christine Heyarman, Marlise Ellis, Ann Shea, Genia Hajduk, Lysa Weiss. FIFTH ROW: Cindy Heidrich, Marie Flum, Jeannie Driscoll, Kathy Ullrich, Becky Cotton, Melanie Parkes, Jennifer Ward, Brill Travis, Kelly Kenifeck, Anita Ficsor, Stacy Heath, Vicky Sizemore, Leslie Hamel, Beth Sadler, Holly O ' Brien, Lisa Han, Sue Andrakovich. SIXTH ROW: Diane Rivard, Glenda Loeffler, Susan Gano, Heidi Brogger, Barb Washburn, Sherry Steinaway, Catherine Kummer, Patty Worth, Liz Reitkopp, Lisa Paolucci. BACK ROW: Suzanne Kullman, Meghan Sweeney, Carlo Weaver, Megan Fitzpatrick, Ingrid Oakley, Suzanne King. 266 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Came Charlick, Christie Forbes. Lauren Israel (bottom) and Vickie Sizemore. Jennifer Ward. Annette Carrie Charlick and Heather Davis, up at dawn to deliver An:ick. Marlise Ellis and Leslie Hamel (top) display a stolen composite at their carry-in luau. Sweetest Day carnations. I L Sherri Steinaway and Bab Washburn tie things up at the big sis String Party MarvGoffe. Sue Andrakovich. Megan Fitzpalrick. Sue King. Libby Yeager and Heather Da vis drink the first beer of the day at A Til ' s pre-game party. GREEKS 267 GREEK WEEK Lectures, card games and World War II got event off to a slow start LAST YEAR GREEK WEEK entered its sixth season as a system- wide philanthropic event. Forty-five years after modest, tentative beginn- ings, the symposium-turned- fundraiser finally seems to have established itself as an annual cam- pus celebration, despite a long history of setbacks. The Greek Week tradition began in 1940 when a two-day conference was staged by national fraternity officers featuring open houses, banquets and panel discussions on a variety of topics designed to educate new frater- nity initiates. But World War II quickly interfered with plans to make the event annual, and it was cancelled. After the war, it was revived and expanded as Fraternity Week, and its first social feature was introduced: the Interfraternity Council Ball. Frat Week ' s first competitive event, in- troduced in 1955, was tame perhaps downright dull by con- temporary standards: a fraternity and sorority bridge tournament. Interest in the games was less than spec- tacular, and five years later the whole event, lectures and all, was aban- doned. Greeks were absorbed by Michigras, the autumn all-campus celebration, where they sponsored games and booths with other Univer- sity organizations. Twenty years of dormancy ended in 1979 when Greek Week re- emerged as a separate event, coin- ciding with the burgeoning Greek system ' s revival on campus. Tradi- tional programs to educate both fraternities and sororities about various aspects of the Greek System are planned, but the new event ' s primary function is philanthropic: all ticket monies and donations are given to a plethora of national and local charities. REBECCA Cox Performances are popular during Greek Week. Bed Race competitors push their vehicle toward the finish line. 268 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Performers compete for first place in the Greek Sing, held in Hill A uditorium. The winners Greek Week 1985 First Place Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority Sigma Nu Fraternity Sigma Phi Fraternity Second Place Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Chi Psi Fraternity Third Place Delta Delta Delta Sorority Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity Gamma Phis, Betas and Sig Eps on their way to first place in the float competition. Greek Week ' s 1985 theme was " Share the Spirit. " GREEKS 269 ACACIA Great times and a diploma, too Acacia, founded here in 1904, is the only fraternity in the Greek system to use a full Greek word in- stead of a set of Greek letters. We have 25 members and are growing stronger every year. Acacians par- ticipate in a wide spectrum of ex- tracurricular activities and organiza- tions including ROTC, the Masons, the Knights of Columbus and both the college Republicans and College Democrats. Acacians also actively participate in a variety of intramural sports and have enjoyed many suc- cessful seasons. Although our members earmarked a certain amount of brain cells for academics, they also reserve a substantial portion for the multitude of Acacia social events. A prime ex- ample is our annual " Night on the Nile " party, where, along with our dates we recreated the era of the Egyptians, complete with togas, grapes and a waterfall rushing down the stairway. We also have several members who are planning on fur- thering their education. Acacians have a great time and still manage to leave U-M with a diploma and much more. Acacians Jeff Koladisa, Mike Caywood, Darren Shimski, Larry Lee, Chris Caywood, Tom Marincic and Carl Heppenstal demonstrate a well- balanced diet. FRONT ROW: Rich Lopez, Larry Lee, Dave Snider, Mike Caywood, JeffKolodisa, Ken Long, Tim Prince, Dan Brown. BACK ROW: Darren Shimsky, Chris Caywood, John Carver, Rog Yonkers, Steve Hathaway, Paul Coleman. DOGS: Jake, Harry. 270 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A A ALPHA DELTA PHI House approaches 1 5th decade Alpha Delta Phi experienced un- paralleled success during the ' 85- ' 86 school year. Not only did the house compete for top honors in Greek events, but Alpha Delts were found in many organizations across the campus. Major events highlighted the year for the fraternity. The house held its annual " Run for the Roses " pep rally celebration, attracting over 1,000 spectators. The rally featured football Coach Bo Schembechler, the Michigan Marching Band, cheerleaders and guest speakers. The funds raised at the blowout party which followed were donated to Ann Arbor ' s Ronald McDonald House. The Alpha Delta Phi annual Clam Bake, Spring Formal, Greek gather- ings and friends parties contributed to the fraternity ' s positive and en- thusiastic outlook as it approached its 1 5th decade on campus. The house ' s long tradition at the University has helped to create a large, loyal and dedicated alumni association. The 1985 Homecoming was highlighted by the class of 1935 ' s 50th reunion and the class of 1960 ' s 25th reunion. Over 150 Alpha Delts returned to Ann Arbor to attend this important event. Alpha Delta Phi has been a vital force in the Greek system and at the University of Michigan for 140 years. The fraternity plans to continue that tradition. FRONT ROW Mark Kissinger, Humam Shihadeh, Gary Blanton, Brian Juroff. John Jones, John Evans, Lance Lutz, Dave Dombrowski. SECOND ROW Jeff Weisenauer, Sanjit Jayakar, Mike Collins, John McBride. John Levis, Kurt Creamer, Todd Probert, Tony Foti. THIRD ROW: Jim Becker. Tim Donovan, John Klise, Rob Gardner, Steve Grobbel, Dan Palmer. Pat Douglass Jeff Sherwood. Jim Bruckner, Mike Hufano. E. J. Perrault. Scott Merriman. Gilder Jackson. BACK ROW: Dave Williams, Rob Baum. Doug Smith, Dave Flyer. MikeMoeser. Bob Hamilton. MikePeasley. GREEKS 271 A E n ALPHA EPSILON P I A dedicated group of brothers While stereotypes abound in the Ann Arbor Greek community, the order has maintained that diversity is the key to the stability of our organization. Constant infusion of new blood into the group has re- mained a chief goal. In the past three years, Alpha Epsilon Pi has grown from colony to chapter, a growth that comes from affiliation with one of the country ' s leading fraternities in the quest for expansion. This year has proven the culmina- tion of fraternal development for Alpha Epsilon Pi-Omega Deuteron chapter. The brothers have repos- sessed the chapter home at 1620 Cambridge Road. No longer is the brotherhood scattered campus-wide, compelled to hold Rush at Hillel and meeting weekly at the Michigan Union. The organization has now become more than an organization, it has become a family. Nor is there ever a dull moment in the family of Alpha Epsilon Pi. Fall weekends are filled with football and parties on the social circuit. Academic pursuits, organizational meetings, participation in the inter- mural sports program and the frantic day-to-day activities of a fantastic pledge program round out the rest of the week. The potential and capability for growth are here. The seeds have been planted. Who would have thought that in the Fall of 1983, when the brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi asked others to " Get a Piece of the Pi " that the Omega Deuteron chapter would have come so far so soon, while others struggle to retain order. Through the solid leadership of a man chosen " Master of the Year " by the national fraternity and the par- ticipation of a dedicated group of highly diversified active brothers, Alpha Epsilon Pi has become a major driving force, destined to retain a newly dominant position at the University of Michigan. The road opens up at the feet of the men of Omega Deuteron, and " the March goes on! " What do JeffAdelman, David Cohn, Mike Rainerman, Adam Goldstein, Dan Brown, Todd Lowenstein, JeffBerman, Damn Lieber and Marc Cotton think they ' re doing? Isn ' t that Doug Greenhut ' s car? We only told the new pledges to rake the leaves. 272 MICHIGAN ENSIAN FRONT ROW: Jonathan B. Nussbaum, Steven Weinstock, Bobby Efros, BradRobbins, Jeff Racenstein, Bobby Krug, JoelGechter, Rick Taylor. SE- COND ROW: Michael Neifach, Steve Marlowe. Kenny Hendel. Andy Jolls, Roger Klein, Jon Bokor, Jon Gerstel, JeffPiell, Dan Brown, Mike Rainer- man, Brad Shapiro, Ira Cohen. THIRD ROW: Myron Marlin, Ted Efros, Dale Greenblatt, David Noorily, Matt Cohen, Doug Mechanic, Adam Paskoff, Bruce Aber, Eric Kratz, Marty Carney, Geoff Bloomfield.Dan Bublick, David Newblatt, Darrin Lieber, Bruce Zales, Toad Lowenstein. Rob Singer, Mike Segal, Mike Perlow, Geoff Mattson, Steve Wachs. David Frankel, Steve Ribiat. Fred Bodker, Rob Lederer. Roger Friedman. FOURTH ROW: Doug Greenhut, Loren Shalinsky, Jon Levy, Rick Stein, Steve Moskowitz, Michael Noorily, Dan Fisher, Rob Krugel, Phil Weiss, JeffAdelman. David Cohn, David Entin, Scott Mautner, David Lieder, Ken Kramer, Neil Schor, Matt Russman, Adam Goldstein, Scott Sher. BACK ROW: Marc Cotton, Gary Kieffer, Steve Goldstein, Brian Weissman, Jason Marx, Bundy Adams, John Rappaport. Eric Hornstein just loves to party with the women ofD-Phi-E. GREEKS 273 A A ALPHA PHI ALPHA ' We shall transcend all ' Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Ep- silon chapter, was founded on April 10, 1909. It was the fifth chapter in the nation and the first chapter established in the midwest. Since its founding, Epsilon chapter has en- joyed more than 76 years of com- munity service, campus activities and social interaction. The brothers are proud of their tradition of leader- ship and academic excellence on campus. Though many things have changed since 1 909, the commitment to its motto, " First of all, servants of all, we shall transcend all, " is still as strong today as it was in 1909. It is a traditional inspiration and a necessary requirement if Epsilon chapter is to prevail as a dominant force on campus and in the black community. In the past year, Epsilon chapter has lived up to its tradition of ex- cellence. A few highlights of the past year included participation in FestiFall, hosting the fraternity ' s an- nual state convention, various ac- tivities with the children from the Green Glacier Community Center, the fifth annual tribute to the late Brother Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., featuring Dr. Joseph Lowery, presi- dent of the SCLC, and clothing and can drives for various local chanties. This year, brothers held positions with MSA, dormitory staff, and the Black Greek Associati9n. These, along with many social events, upheld the high standards upon which the fraternity was founded so many years ago. FRONT ROW: Rouel Thompson, Mikael Wilson, Tony King, Sean Friday, Marcus Blackwell. SECOND ROW: Reginald Franklin, Kennie Taylor, Wayne Stapleton, Gary DeGuzman, Ron Marine, Jeffrey Cartwright, Nor- ris Turner. BACK ROW: Dave Henderson, Phyl Hall, Chuck Berry, James Lathrum, John Hale, Lawrence Morris, Eugene Rush, Wayne K. McCleod. 274 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A 2 ALPHA SIGMA PHI Departmentalized fun J Center, ) the late King Jr.. N, presi- thinj and charities, positions f, and the i. These, 1 events, ids up Special Department Reports: Overheard Conversation Depart- ment ... in the gloom of the Arb, one brother was heard saying to a sweet young thing, " Yes, Miss, I AM a fraternity man. " Recreation Depart- ment . . . After we started the semester ' s activities by throwing a party, we decided to throw a party, and after we were through we threw another party. Sprinkled throughout the cluster of parties and formals, we had exchange dinners and serenades. Vital Statistics Department . . . dur- ing the past semester seven brothers reached the age of consent six con- sented. Decoration Department . . . Chapter house was decorated from top to bottom this year. House now has both top and bottom. Scholastic Department . . . grade averages of fraternities were posted again this year we retained a grade average. Love-Life Department . . . " Yes, Miss, I AM a fraternity man. " General Department ... we spent another happy-go-lucky year living on in our merry way ... we enjoy our ' quiet ' Friday nights . . . numerous dates . . . parties and formals . . . " Yes, Miss, I am a fraternity man, and I love every minute of it. " FRONT ROW: Jeff Theuer. Greg Gulliver. Darin Wilson. One;. Kelly Cor- mican. Dave Matlin, Steve Oppenheim, Mark McCready, John Casement. SECOND ROW: Andy Nam. Gregg Schwab, Terry Callaghan. Paul Somers. Mike Scarpello, David Brownstein, Myles Markey. Dave DeSimone. Brian Frank. Curt Zeese, Paul Johnson. THIRD ROW: Jeff Connell. David Feldmen, Corbin Asbury. James Beatly. Lee Cook, Brian Broad. Rob Block. Jean Paul Guiboux. BACK ROW: James Sharton. Mark Jenson, Bill Llope. Rob Reel, Ron Pippin. Jim Babcock, Ray Kauffmann. Bill Ritsema. Dave Sifferly, Bert Bendokaitis. DaveSteurer. GREEKS 275 A T ALPHA TAU OMEGA Leaders that shape the future Whether dancing the night away at the traditional " Moonbeam " party, trick-or-treating for UNICEF or feeding the entire Greek system at the " Spaghetti Chowdown " to raise money for the Ann Arbor Art Start program for disadvantaged children, Alpha Tau Omega constantly demonstrates what makes it such a unique brotherhood. One of the things that sets ATO apart is its com- mitment to shaping leaders for the future. The LeaderShape program was designed by the ATO National Fraternity with this goal in mind. LeaderShape will bring in leaders from all walks of life to help people between the ages of 17 and 24 develop their leadership skills. This program will benefit not only ATO ' s, but also male and female undergraduates from across the coun- try who display outstanding leader- ship skills. As one of the top ATO chapters in the country, the Michigan house is at the forefront of this enor- mous $6 million project. In a time when fraternities are be- ing attacked by a barrage of negative media publicity, Alpha Tau Omega is taking a step toward restoring positive fraternity ideals. Leaders shape the future. ATO shapes leaders. FRONT ROW: Jay Blazek, Tom Rothermel, Keith Laakku, Scott Zellner, John Erickson, Jeff Wilson, Steve Schorf, Dean Gaboury. SECOND ROW: Pete Okarowski, Sasha Simich, Ivory McKay, Jim Taigman, Tris Gabriel, Richard Hampo, Karl Sennowitz, Scott Hornby, Joe Foster. THIRD ROW: Mark Willet, Xavier Ortiz, Chris Steffan, Rob Palisan, Jason Young, Dave Stickel, Ken O ' Nell. FOURTH ROW: Brett Wangman, Steve Galat, John Wisenstein, Mark Banyai, Rich Guttman, Rich Vescio, Scott Cress, Paul Ewing, Mike Baker. BACK ROW: Tom Madder, Roger Ehrenberg, Sean Phillips, Ghazwan Shimoon, Brad Goist, Pat Kelly, Kevin Singer, Evan Statheulus, RickBehr, Mike Schmidt, Brian Drabik. 216 MICHIGAN ENSIAN B n BETA THETA New chapter house on the way This year has become one of the most important in the history of the oldest fraternity at U-M. The growth and spirit of the chapter have been phenomenal. After marking the 140th anniversary of its organization on July 1 7, the fundraising efforts by the brothers and alumni will culminate in the construction of a new $600,000 chapter house (right). The new house will effectively double the size of the present structure and will be modeled after the classic Beta house of the early 1 900s. Proposed new renovated Lambda chapter house FRONT ROW: Karl Edelman, John Sullivan, Christopher Litre!, Keith Titen, Thomas Riker, John Pappas, Gary Wright, Dan Egan, JeffCeccacci, Ken Lee. SECOND ROW: Brian Rudnick, Tim Egan. Sean Mosser, Sameer Desai, Hal Taylor, Matt Petrie, Jim Rabaut, Mike Wilson, Jay Raniga, Roger Helman. THIRD ROW: Ron Helman (Vice-President. General Fraternity), Joey Roberts. Kevin Oldham (District ChieJ). Phil Antrassian. Mike Papalas. John Yaczik, Dan Francis. Warren Whitney. John Gregg, Mark Turner. Charlie Dougherty. Dave Warshawski, Mike McCarthy, Pete Andrews. Adam Krai, Dan Stowe. BACK ROW: Dick Badenhausen, Rich Elfring, Jami DeBona. Bill Goodwin, Steve Schamp, Larry Willcox, Paul Taylor, John Long. GREEKS 277 X CHI PHI The best years of their lives This year has been an exemplifica- tion of what we consider to be " the best years of our lives. " Our tight brotherhood maintains group cohesiveness while our individuality provides an opportunity to further the college experience. Socially, we have kept busy with several sorority and friend ' s parties, a hayride and our annual ' Crush ' party. At homecoming, it was a delight to see many Chi Phi alums return this year to join us in watching the Wolverines dominate team after team on the gridiron. Although not quite as fearsome, we are enjoying similar success in the intermural sports acrtivities where we are cur- rently among the top ten in the overall standings. We are very pleased with our pledges and feel quite confident that they can continue the fine tradition of which we are so proud. Ron Friedberg, Dave Sutler and Jeff Bar in full regalia for the house Halloween party. FRONT ROW: Mitch Pattello, Matt Ward, Steve Marquardt, John Mc- Coy, Rick Greenberg, Dave Mansour, Brandon Lawniczak, Drew Chavin- son. SECOND ROW: Andy Woolley, Ted Stamutakos, Ian Mitchell, Ran- dy Gottfried, Dave Sutler, John Kwont, Tom Kemp, Steve Hays. THIRD ROW: Jim Goran, Mike Robison, Pete Scott, Ike McPherson, Jeff Bar, Al Rothenbucher, Eric Dobras, Jeff Velis, Bailey, Ben Lam, Alex Will, Steve Peterson. FOURTH ROW: Paul Randel, Mike Hargrove, Ron Friedberg, Andy Brick, Barry Conybeare, Mark Bushman, Dave Sager, Rob Parsons. BACK ROW: Dave Marselac, Dave Greeley, Lance Johnson, John Morret- ta, Bill Shultz, Todd Bohlen, Matt Pattullo, Dave Ohlrich, Eric Alf, Bob Freiss. 278 MICHIGAN ENSIAN X CHI PSI Flourishing in every dimension Recently we received a cable from that house up on South State: " Dear O ' Dear Stop Conduct for year Stop Activities Stop Study Stop Parties Stopped? Stop Drinking NEVER Stop Cats Stop Dogs Stop Undergrads Stop Women Stop Stop Why Stop Don ' t Stop Stop (signed) CLUB GENTLEMEN CONSER- VATIVES, INC. " After several fruitless efforts at decoding this missive, a Chi Psi was waylayed on his way to Angell Hall and the following information was extracted: Alpha Epsilon of Chi Psi was established at the U-M in 1845 and has since flourished, making it the oldest continuously active frater- nity on campus. The Chi Psi brotherhood is strong with 47 active brothers. Athletically Chi Psi stresses participation, but still meets with some success. Socially the schedule is filled with our infamous Champagne Party, Formals and many sorority parties. Academically The Lodge sup- ports the undergraduates academic excellence with the Chi Psi National Program for Excellence Socially. Academically and in the community, Chi Psi continues in its long-standing traditions. FRONT ROW: Chris Dull, Trevor Wetherington, Mark Kleabir, James Zail, Scott Siler, James Lazarus. Mark Hansen, Erik Hudson. SECOND ROW: David DiRita, John Furkioti, Edward Ketchum. Joel Elton, Martin Harper, Jeff demons, David Decker, Gino Golia, Richard Ross McGill. THIRD ROW: Andrew Wong, John Yurko, Ronald Witham, Steven Frenette, Anthony Sera, Frederick Bradford, Steven Istock, Christian Elwood, David Babicz, Drummond Osborn, Dennis Miriani. BACK ROW: Scott F. Vekert. James Cordes, Stephen Myers, Chris Yurko, Jeff Bradley. Steven Mighalec. F. Thomas Wydra. Edwin Davis. Steven Parks. David Clark, Gary Rabin. GREEKS 279 A X DELTA C H I Complete with a billiards table Originally founded as a legal frater- nity in 1892, Delta Chi is rich in history and tradition. In 1921, Delta Chi became a general social fraternity and abolished hazing in 1929. Delta Chi is an international fraternity, with chapters throughout the United States and Canada. Our current house has housed our members since the end of World War II. Living at Delta Chi offers much to its members including leadership, responsibility, brotherhood and plen- ty of fun. We take pride in competing in all intramural sports, throwing super bonzai parties, road trips, pig roasts, formals and almuni softball games. Currently the house has 22 members with such diverse majors as Aerospace Engineering and Com- munication. We offer rewards to those who excell in academics. Pledges are especially encouraged to maintain their grades by taking ad- vantage of our exam file and g etting assistance from senior members of the house. The past year has seen many house improvements including a new coat of paint to its exterior, new carpeting for the living room and renovating the dining room. Through alumni donations and efficient financial management, we were also able to purchase new living room furniture. A new billiards table was recently donated and further renovations to the weight room and bar in the lower level are underway. To start off the winter semester, we held a chapter retreat to discuss plans and goals for the upcoming year. As usual, an active social calendar is planned including a bowling night, Greek Week, movie nights, plenty of parties and a Spring Formal at the Renaissance Center in Detroit. An alumni cook-out softball game is scheduled for mid-June to maintain active alumni relations. Dave Gormley, Brian Acebo, Darius Fadanelli, Steve Kaprielian, Gary Bucholz, Steve Sponseller, Paul Luch, Scott Imlach, Mike Schafer, Rich Peterson, Patrick Cheung, Ken Radlick, Ed Holton, Eric Popp, Jon Meyer, Jim Cox, Doug Godbold, Bill McGarry. NOT PICTURED: John Heathfleld, Marty Heger, Kevin Kelly, Tim Wagner. 280 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A K E DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Brother Bush visits U-M chapter The fall ' 85 social calendar was tremendous: carry-in with the Tri- Delt women was a great success, and Halloween with the Pi Phis provided lots of thrills. After hitting the rac- quetball courts with Alpha Phi, the Dekes donned boxer shorts to spar with Sigma Kappa. Other highlights included " Drinkfest ' 85, " " Fear of Beer, " and invite parties with a few hundred of our closest friends. Dekes strengthened bonds with brothers from as nearby as Kenyon to as far away as Toronto and Virginia. Brother George Bush was one of many famous Dekes making a welcome visit this year. The vice president visits: AKE actives Jim Anderson, Walt White, Jeff Kline, Mark Woods, Paul Caruso, Chul Chung, Rich Landgraffand Gordon Click pose with alumnus George Bush. FRONT ROW: Cabot Marke. Dave Lobdell, John Coulter, Scott Boggs, Jeff Berg, GeoffCastleman. Jim Lyle, Steve Hanigan, Rich Langraft, Bill McFeely, Dodd Fisher (President), Tony Morse. SECOND RO W: David Fisher, Chris Moore, Tim Brink, David Rhoden, Bill Bonk, Robert Rhoden, Chul Chung, Mark Larson, Robert Kost, John Slekatee, Jeff Kline, Chris Thomas, Kurt Arnold. THIRD ROW: Pete Bonand, Kevin Hansen, Brian Conners, Dave Kellerman, Paul Karlinsky, Jeff Lewis, George McKean, Doug Anderson, Jeff Mortens, Bill Choo. Rob Belleck. Paul Caruso, Tim Tsai, Greg Hiss. FOURTH ROW: Mark Pieterzak, Rob Frohlich, Rob Andelman, Jim Anderson, Damn Stoddard. Doug Mervis, John Zimmerman, Tom Tunney, Todd Sheldon, Chris Roberts, Dave Sorenson. BACK ROW: Dave Sutherland, DaveAguire, Chris Ramsayer. John Olson. Mark Lawless, Jim Roland, Doug Otto, Eric Pfeil, Pete Grambo, Mark Duckler, Mark Woods, Ned Larue. Dave Malinowski, Leroy Brown. GREEKS 281 L ATA DELTA TAU DELTA Where brotherhood starts and never ends Delta Tau Delta has been estab- lished on the University of Michigan campus for over 100 years. The cur- rent shelter on Geddes, built in 1 924, has seen many decades of traditions, success and strong brotherhood. The newly revived Tahitian party which had been a tradition in the chapter for years features a tropical setting with waterfalls, ponds and " tropical fish. " This party, pur welcome back bash, generates a spirit and enthusiasm in the chapter that is carried throughout the year. Brotherhood is the very foundation of Delta Tau Delta fraternity at the University of Michigan. As undergraduates, Delts meet academic challenges together. We learn the values and power of self-government and organization. Delts often rise with the help and encouragement of their brothers to positions of achieve- ment and leadership in a variety of areas of college life. This propensity toward accomplishment and the spirit of brotherhood live well beyond college days, and persist throughout the personal and profes- sional lives of members of Delta Tau Delta fraternity. Each Delt, whether an undergraduate, a graduate student or alumnus, has learned during his academic career the value of brotherhood and carried his fair share of responsibility. Delts work as a team to succeed in philanthropies, in sports and even in small housekeeping tasks. Delta Tau Delta has enriched the college careers of well over 100,000 men, many of whom have become famous leaders of business, industry, medicine, religion and government. It all starts with brotherhood. It con- tinues with goals, objectives, respon- sibility and leadership. And it never ends. Just ask any Delt. FLOOR: Sirius, Buck. FRONT ROW: Geoff Glaspie, LouMeeks, Paul Mack, John Printing, Steve Reinhart, Scott Blumeyer. SECOND ROW:Al Lutes, Tim Newman, Don McCann, Joe Jerkins, Steve Glass, Junius Brown, Andrew Shotland, Matt Downey. THIRD ROW: Len Jenaway, Ron Vodicka, Jeff Burmester, Andrew Herrup, Philip Videla. Dan Polsky, Jim Shevlet, Chris VanAuken, JeffMcConnell, Dan Sonntag, Matt Trunsky, John Liddle, Robert DeVries, Craig Johnson, Larry Shulman. BACK ROW: Dave Walkowski, Mike Reinhart, Matt Paroly, Scott Grossfeld, Mike Hoff, Brian Pitawanakwat, John Haagen, Leigh Knodt, Jerry Bialek, BillKishler, Paul Melamed. 282 MICHIGAN ENSIAN K S KAPPA SIGMA Bored by the usual activities The chapter has forty active members who find that its size permits diversity and homogeneity. Kappa Sigs par- ticipate in but are bored by the usual ac- tivities. We therefore try to keep tradi- tions strong by exerting cultural im- perialism on Canadians during pledge formals and by pouring libations to Sas- quatch to ensure safe passage about Ann Arbor and the world. We also seek entertainment in innovative activities such as giving Crassa the chair treat- ment, filling the fireplace with the glass of Goebel ' s bottles, consuming martinis and cigars on Flounder ' s Day, TLOs, SF-ing anything that has outlived its usefulness and offering Slug Za to Sas- quatech on roofs about town. Brothers Jim Stevens. Pete Kavanaugh, Ed Farrell, Maize, Qand Dubbs break in Ft. Lauderdale. FRONT ROW: Charlie Satarino. Ken Keezer, Trent Tappe, Paul Maleszya, Brian Sobczak, Todd Tappe, Smokey, Chris Rozof. Jack Darby. SECOND ROW: EdLutz, Dave Dow, Brian Kim, Bill Roberts, Joe Lieberman, Tom Barzyk, E. D. Farrell, Palit ' Pek ' Bhirombhakdi. BACK ROW: Jam Stevens, Jeff VandenBeukel, Mike Maizland, George Zemlicka, Paul Murphy, Paulius Jurgitis. GREEKS 283 A T DELTA UPSILON The first SliderFest look out! " I live at the DU house. " " Oh, you guys have such a great place! " This was a common exchange around campus this year as fall term found many changes at Delta Up- silon. Fresh paint set an apt tone for the invigorated spirit among the brothers. Successful rushes both terms have thrust DU parties into the campus limelight. The annual Ghetto party, for instance, stuffed an angry mob into the Annex, a formerly peaceable haven for first term seniors. Alumna returning for Homecom- ing festivities enjoyed a champagne brunch and post-game barbecue, while parents and friends tailgated on the lawn. The Wolverine victory dampened the spirits of our visiting Hoosier brothers (most of whom out-prepped even Michael Astley!). During Ohio State weekend we had the extreme, dare we say it, pleasure to host brothers from such Third World countries as Ohio State, Bowl- ing Green, Florida and Purdue. Later road-trippers included chapters from Toronto, Western Michigan, MSU and Western Ontario. Plans for burn- ing down the house and building a Hilton Hotel were abruptly canceled when the house achieved Michigan Historical Landmark status. The success of our Little Sisters program marked major growth in chapter activities. Along with the Dee Phi E sorority, we inflicted intestinal torture on willing undergrads during our first annual SliderFest. (Remember those greasy bullets from the Porcelin Palace?) The surviving brothers donated philanthrophy pro- fits to the American Cancer Society. Private functions included Thanksgiving dinner and Winter For- mal at the chapter house. Spring For- mal at the Pontchatrain Hotel in Detroit topped off the DU social calendar. Stolen pledge banners, miswrought Upsilons, Zetagasms, brush pattern plates a new twist on an old favorite and a very good time at Toronto, (eh Chris?) rounded out an exciting year at Delta U. FRONT: Tipper. SECOND ROW: David Hoffman, Eric Pyne. THIRD ROW: Danny Crudo, Allan Gosdin, Arthur Brandt, Carl Weiser. Jeff Mills, Jeffrey Naser, Jeffrey Hall. FOURTH ROW: Mark Leimbach, Jusuf Hameed, Bradley LePage, Alex Eisenberg, Dennis Syrkowski, RobJillson, HankAugustaitis, Jay Gould, Chris Helzerman. BACK ROW: Hassanian Kapadia, Damon McParland, Peter Richert, John Fischel, Douglas Thompson, Kurt Schroeder. Michael Astley, Richard Burne, Darin Gates, Karol Gutowski, Christopher Cummins, DuaneJuriga. 284 MICHIGAN ENSIAN I The distinguished crest ofDU hangs proudly in the Diag during rush week. This year ' s pledges covered the rock in gold and blue. The Delta Upsilon house, designed by Albert Kahn. was designated a historic landmark. GREEKS 285 A X A LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Chi-lingo and the ' Year of Sluggo ' Sigma chapter started off with a great rush and some renovations to our 60- year-old house. It got better with Tacky and Tasteless, Associate Ceremony, alley drinking, College Bowl, Ryder Trucks, Parents Weekend and White Castles. It will also be remembered for the " Year of the Sluggo. " Second term started out with a suc- cessful retreat and formal at the Amway Grand Plaza Hotel in Grand Rapids. It got better after another successful rush and our Winterfest philanthropy for Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital, bigger and better than ever. It closed with Mug and Fun, College Bowl and initiation. The semester closed out with a successful Senior Banquet. The whole year will be remembered for HUGE, dome, scholastic achievement, Brownie, Czar, BLT, meat, thick White Castles, toads, Bob, chub-on, and it was So Sweet! FRONT ROW: Ed Buchanan, Dan Sheridan, Todd Litton, Eric Haab, Cliff Roesler, Bill Brinkerhoff, Mark Seitz, Mike Laramie, Louie Theros, Scott Can, Dave Hansen, Doug Londal, Mike Fitzsimmons. Mike Penn, Jake Grove, John Boothby. SECOND ROW: Joe DiMauro, Ramsey Gouda, John Kulka, Jim Wade, Kurt Halsey, Todd Binkowski, Kurt Zim- merman, Richard Hanson, RaminAzar, Scott Metcalf, Mike VanSchelven, Mike Hefler, Jim Strong, Mark Dougherty, Mike Beauregard, Rick Perry, John Bone, Dan Freiss, Bruce Amlicke, Dave Brown, Matt Carstens, John Carney, Tom Byrne, Matt Davio, Mark Farah, Pete Hoglund, Tim Monaghan, Brad Petersen. Mike Ottaway, Chris Eppel, Pat Kelley, Brian Muma, Eric Kratochwill, Scott Sirich, Joe Morrow. THIRD ROW: Andy Fishering, Rudy Tanasijevich, Brad Laffrev, Dan Richards, Andy Watts, Tony lannone, Frank Martilotti, Pat Rich, Mark Shotwell, Brian Haab, Chip Moore, Kurt Schneider, Domenic Ferrante, Steve Witlbrodt, Jake Gagnon. 286 MICHIGAN ENSIAN K PHI KAPPA P S I A.k.a. The Millionaire ' s Club ' Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity first came to the University of Michigan in 1875 and built a reputation as Ann Arbor ' s premier fraternity. Known for years as the " Millionaires Club, " Phi Psi joined many other houses in 1972 by closing its doors. Eleven years later the current chapter of Phi Kappa Psi reopened those doors in a new location. Dedicated to the ideals of our National fraternity and the goal of returning Phi Kappa Psi to primacy on Michigan ' s campus, the current Brotherhood has run up an impressive track record in its three years back in Ann Arbor. In addition to an excellent grade point average, Phi Psi is a force to be reckoned with in IM sports. Phi Psi ' s dominate sports such as waterpolo and have never ended a season ranked below 6th among all of the fraternities on campus. The Brothers frequently go on road trips to other chapters as well as an occasional trip to Canada. Besides partying with the best of them, Phi Kappa Psi is a strong sup- porter of the Ann Arbor Peace Neighborhood Center for the Under- privileged. Each year we hold a Haunted House for the kids in our chapter house. There has been no greater reward for the Brothers over the years than seeing the looks on the faces of the children, and knowing that the money we raise in events through the year are going to help keep those smiles on their faces. Phi Kappa Psi is a group of friends, mutually dedicated to strive for ex- cellence, but more importantly dedicated to remain one of the closest ever to appear on this campus. FRONT ROW: Louis Kovalsky, Steve Jospeph, Mark Goddard, Michael J. H. Chung, Steve Houle. Ray Brennan. SECOND ROW: Michael Scott. Dan Hoard, Pakkan Ngai, David Reilly, Andy Bressler, Tim McDonnell, Dave Gilbert, Tom McMillin, Bob McNerney, Dave Amble, Mike Kimmel. BACK ROW: Gregg Shalan, Eric Neisch, Scott Russell, Greg Morton. Larry Christensen, Andy Childress. Greg Lennox, Tom Wilk, Christopher D. Pierson. GREEKS 287 $ B P H I BETA SIGMA ' Service for Humanity ' Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. is an international brotherhood of men engaged in various community and social activities for the purpose of promoting our motto: " Culture for Service and Service for Humanity. " The fraternity is made of ten chapters, whose respon- sibility it is to ensure that pledgees fulfill all the re- quirements for membership as outlined by the National Constitution. The ideals of Phi Beta Sigma are noble. Ac- cordingly, all activities are structured to further the cause of Brotherhood, Scholarship and Service. The fraternity has sponsored many worthwhile ac- tivities, including a bucket drive for the March of Dimes, a career Planning open house and candy sales. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity is forever willing to turn dedicated young men into proud Sigma gentlemen. SEA TED: Thomas La Veist, Dann Howard. STANDING: Dave Shannon, Lome L. Brown, Duane Oden, Anthony Wilkinson, Lenny Green, Jose Black (graduate advisor), Mark Granderson, Michael Bridges. NOT PICTURED: Donald Williams, Todd Hay wood, Michael Pipkins, Michael-Jay Walker, Patrick Bell, ' .eke M ' a lace, Brandon Dent, James McGee. 288 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A PHI DELTA THETA Suspected of having too much fun This year was its usually lusty self for the haggard group on the corner of Washtenaw and South U. We suc- ceeded in getting a very fine pledge (but she quit after the second week); we were notified that all but 50-odd of the brothers passed their final ex- ams, and we received some very pleasant little postcards from the Of- fice of Academic Affairs. We were visited by campus security and fined twenty dollars for having beers in our Coke machine; several of the brothers were arrested for illegally driving around campus, but they paid their fines and got back their roller skates. Not to be outdone in ac- tivities, we placed three men on the synchronized swim team, one on the Varsity Wine-Tasting Squad, and four men on the South Quad Kitchen Staff, who are in charge of watering down the milk. We were also for- tunate enough to receive visits from two of our more illustrious alumni, who happened to be passing through town. Their stay, however, would have proved more enjoyable if their guards had only removed their hand- cuffs. FRONT ROW: Dave Love, Christopher Carpenter, Joseph Cox, Rick Norden, Peter Tarpey, David Rosso, Tom Boylen, Robert Murphy. SECOND ROW: Darryl Friedricks. Chris Shepard, Charles Holmes, Ross Hoefler, Thomas Anthony Ksoll, Brian Rathsburg, John Lawrence, Mike Conlon. THIRD ROW: Jeffry Kraus. DougGirdler, Gregg Steinberg, Timothy Payne, Mike Staiger, Richard Alport, Andrew Watt, Mike Wenk, William Siddall, Steve McCormick. BACK ROW: Greg Karmazin, An- thony Hagelgans, Ed Pike, Bill Rathsburg, Jon Corn, Steve Biegan, Christopher Vlachos. JeffKremin, Timothy Lamb, Sidhdharth Sheth. GREEKS 289 $ r A P H I GAMMA DELTA National recognition marks centennial The Fijis caught the spirit of their 100th anniversary with a weekend full of activities highlighted by the Norris Pig Dinner. The dinner was held at the Michigan League ballroom and at- tended by almost 300 graduate brothers. Much of the weekend was spent recalling traditions and friend- ships that have been developed and upheld through Phi Gamma Delta. The Phi Gamma men have been ex- tremely active in other areas of academic life as well. We claimed na- tional attention by carrying a rotund weatherman around while dressed as island natives, staged a second annual Christmas party for underprivileged children and were once again very com- petitive in intramural sports. Although the Fijis social calendar seemed to be bursting at its seams, we managed to stuff in a winter formal via train to Toronto and there was our always ex- citing Grass Skirt. In keeping with our open motto " Friendship, the sweetest influence, " the men of Phi Gamma Delta are con- tinually striving to achieve their high ideals. FRONT ROW: Kevin Everitt. Pete Davey, Andy Mueller, Greg Neeb, Stryke Thomas, Duke, Charles Franklin, Jeff Geifend, Scott Aikens, Terence Young, Dan Snyder, Dave Stuart. SECOND ROW: Pat Gerritt, Al Orr, Troy Farah, David Hork er, Greg Fountain, Craig Schneider, Mike Cooper, J. R. Fryburger, Steve Hardv. THIRD ROW: Bill Stahl, Steve Robb, Isaac Kim, Greg Ross, Sam Riffat, Amer Batish, Miko Kahishita, Dave Goldberg, Greg Fountain, Tony Rose, Joe Lupo, Robert Jackson, R. T. Pavlin, John Perry. FOURTH ROW: Brad Fenner, Frank Erf, Tom Koundakjian, Brian Henderson, Greg Schimmerhorn, Noah Tiecher, Kip Brawn, Brian Gerhard, Bob Betendorf, Mike Johnston, Paul Nawar. BACK ROW: Lenny Bernardo, Maek Genger, Griff Neal, Mitch Rippe, Bill Sheelan, Ray Kahn, JeffSelikop. Doug Wipper- man, Evren Goknar, Chris Lamm, Dick Berkes, Jeff Taylor, Pat O ' Keefe, Chris Sine, Duncan Maclean, Eric Carlson. 290 MICHIGAN ENSIAN fflia " a train to ir always ex- influence, " K T PHI KAPPA TAU Third year going strong Phi Kappa Tau is on the rise! Dur- ing its third year on campus, the young chapter found itself soaring to new heights in all areas of Greek life. Tau chapter was originally founded in 1922. First occupying the house at 808 Tappan and then the one at 1910 Hill, the group enjoyed a rich and col- orful history for nearly a half century. Unfortunately, in 1971, due to anti- Greek temperament on campus, Phi Kappa Tau was forced to close down. In 1983, however, under the leader- ship of Jon Bogema, the chapter recolonized. Working out of East Quad, the small group rejoined the Greek system with a fervor unknown to its contemporaries. In the space of only a year and a half, the group in- creased its membership to over 30 members, moved into its present home at 820 Oxford, and was of- ficially reinstalled as a full chapter. Phi Tau ' s strong progress con- tinued during the ' 85- ' 86 school year. Rush was a huge success and our little sister organization doubled in size. The brothers road-tripped to the Il- linois chapter of the fraternity and we visited brothers from MSU, OSU and Purdue. Among our many social events were our biannual male fashion talent show (during little sister rush), the Pearl Harbor Pro- gressive and the Boxer (shorts) Rebellion. Improvements to the house itself included the refurnishing of our chapter room, the installation of our new, spacious mahogany dance floor and the converting of one of our basement rooms into a com- plete fitness center. FRONT ROW: DaveAsher, Lee Schneider, Damien McCann, Steve Maser, Robert Hoy, Nelson Martinez, Jeff David. SECOND ROW: Eric Thorpe, Ray McGowan, Will Carlson, Brook Snyder, John B. Decker, Ric Maycroft. Marty Stever, Paul Holbel, Dan McMahon. Tom Ellis. Terry Grossman, Joe Paolicchi. BACK ROW: Matt Greene. Norman Meluch. Bob Lockwood, Mike Choy, Ian Wen, Pete Wagner. GREEKS 291 2 K PHI SIGMA KAPPA There ' s an odd way to do anything The news is spreading around cam- pus: he ' s big, obnoxious, and a party animal. His name is Jabba and he ' s a Phi Sig. Despite this the Delta Deuteron Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa (still stuck in the same house at 1043 Baldwin since 1926) managed to win several scholarships, have one of the highest GPA ' s of any Phi Sig chapter in the nation and win the Outstan- ding Alumni Award at National Con- vention as well. Led by our all powerful (well, at least big) president, Bumble, we ' ve once again managed to prove that there ' s an odd way to do anything, even having a successful rush. A few quotes: " Where ' s the Wiz? " " OZ again? " " Hide the brooms, you know what happened last time. " " Don ' t ask what Skull means, it has something to do with his sexual preferences. " " There are how many computer engineers in the house? " " I can ' t believe he did that. " " The house is at 1043 Baldwin, do you know where the rock is? Do you know where Burns Park is? We ' re sort of between a park and a hard place. " " Cunido, you ' re not going to believe what happened to your door. " " The entire Michigan what is going to have a party here? All 225? " " Wierd did what with a water- melon? " Back on the serious side (yes, there is one, and it ' s doing quite well) this winter the Phi Sigs enjoyed a trip to Greektown with their Little Sisters, a skiing trip to Canada and a Formal in Windsor. " Damn Proud. " Once year siistena The ye I ' aivei maflilf FRONT ROW: Maurice Hill, Brian Dunn. SECOND ROW: Steven Mushkat, Jon Willians John Lanove, Joe Devyak, Jeff Erickson, Andy Gough. Neil Carlson. THIRD ROW: Jon Georges, Steve Busch, B.J. Al- berts, Pete Anderson, Jon Brasie, Woody Weddell, Mark Cripps. BACK ROW: Mike Doumanian, Charlie Peterson, Jeff Kaloustian, Eric Knapp, Larry Lai, Brian Delaney. fc to 292 MICHIGAN ENSIAN S A E SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Global movers and shakers Once again, the engorged members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon boast of a year marked by excellence, sustenance, effluents and indolence. The year saw our house cumulative grade point average virtually un- changed at 3.97, up from 3.94. (Good show, men!) Our achievements in the University community are of global significance, though, admittedly, they go unacknowledged. In addition to our campus leadership that is manifested in our commitment to the elevation, promotion and maintenance of various and sundry principles and motives regarding the diverse circumstances that are a func- tion of the situational and, of course, relative elements, factors, and aspects of myriad lifestyle patterns, we have accomplished our goal of playing a meaningful role in the larger scene of world affairs. Not only did we make a nearly suc- cessful bid for the takeover of Sears Roebuck Company, but we also cornered the market in armadillo skin undergarments. Philanthropical- ly, we ate just over 17 tons of jalapenos at a penny per pepper, and raised $97,193.99 to benefit The Schistosomiasis Foundation of Greater Nile River Country. Our accomplishments are not limited to the active chapter. Many of our alumni have distinguished themselves as pioneers in their fields. In medicine, noted urologist Claude Balls (U-M ' 51, MD) received the Irving M. Wanker Award for his research into the effect of asparagus on the smell of urine. Eadit Pinkerton (U-M ' 19, BS) received a Presidential Commendation for his exhausting work on the verification of the Masters Johnson Report. We are indeed proud of these loyal sons of SAE. Each day, we are reassured that our motto " Absence makes the member wander " will serve to tighten the bond that is responsible for our tradition of sloth, gluttony and the pursuit of carnal felicity. John Jennings, quarterback for the winning team of SAE, lines up a Mudbowl pass. FRONT ROW: Gary Perlman, Bruno, Roh Roh, Siegly. SECOND ROW: Pete Millradt, P. W. Dales, Franz Geiger, Hawk, Johnny H., Greg Asterchan. THIRD ROW: Brian Greenjeans, Will Walker, Chris Hartman. FOURTH ROW: Stoney, Strobicular Projectile, Dan Meldrum. Birky, Rev. Jim, Wardsy, Dr.Phil PhD, K. Casual Groves, Danny Myers, Siebs, Whit. FIFTH ROW: Tommy Lew. Dmits, John Marshall. Guffy. K W Christianson, The All. BACK ROW: Gramps, Barney Rubble, Kurt Meisterbrau, Link, Hubes. Johhy G., Steve Afshar, Steve Linck, Junior, Steve Sautelman. GREEKS 293 T PSI UPSILON Volleyball benefits Arbor House The University ' s Phi chapter is proud to be one of the strongest chapters of the Psi Upsilon National Fraternity. Founded here in 1865, the Phi is one of the oldest and most traditional fraternities on campus. Psi Upsilon has an active house of fifty-five members, which together represent much of the campus. As well as having members in the schools of Engineering, Business, LSA and Architecture, Psi U has members on the varsity track, foot- ball and tennis teams. Psi Upsilon prides itself on academic and social excellence. In addition to having an annual house gradepoint of over 3.0, Psi U hosts many popular social events. In September, an interfrater- nity charity volleyball tournament was sponsored to benefit the Arbor House in Ann Arbor. Other annual social events include the White Invite Party in November, the Valentine ' s Party in Februrary and the Parents Party in March, which features a ten piece jazz band in addition to pledge formats at the close of each term. Players man the net during the charity tourney. FRONT ROW: Andre Borrello, Brian Westrate, Todd Johnson, Ed Lynch, Rob Lillich, Andy Batch, George Papadelis, Mark Huhndorff, Erik Lundeen. SECOND ROW: Jon Supernaw, Jed Hakken, Jeric Johnson, Tony Orlando, Kevin Dundon, Tim Wang, Karl Reichenbach- Advisor, Jamie Melvin, Bruce Galen, John Wing, Tom Violante, Randy Murphy, Carlos Perez. Stuart Home, Joe Mancinelli. THIRD ROW: Jon Solik, Don Gill, Don Mishory, Lee Moraitis, Dave Draper, Joe Gneiser, Russ Franchi, Charlie Pierce, Bruce Kutinsky, Rich Miller, Jim Roberts. BACK ROW: Jim Franchi, Steve Majoros, Chris Beaudoin, Matt Preston, Larry Parker, Bob Boynton, Steve Schappe, Jamie Rupp, Jamie Zabriskie, Don Cline. 294 MICHIGAN ENSIAN TV ft l wi7 Mi volleyball team FRONT RO W: Jed Hakken. Bruce Galen, Rich Miller. BACK ROW: Steve Majoros. Ton Violante, Chris Beaudon. John Wing, Jim Franci. Bruce Galen smacks the ball over the net. GREEKS 295 SAM SIGMA ALPHA M U A tight-knit group We are the men of the Sigma Iota Chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu. Cur- rently we have 92 brothers from various parts of the United States. We enjoy fraternity life and are a tight-knit group. Academically, Sam- mies rank among the top five frater- nities on campus. Athletically, Sam- mies are one of the most active and successful on campus. Sammies are in the top three in overall I.M. sports including wins in A basketball and B softball and runne r-ups in B basket- ball and A team football and softball. Socially, we have parties and func- tions weekly including two formals, a variety of sorority parties, and one of the best parties on campus the ' Jungle Party. ' In community service Sigma Alpha Mu was able to raise $4,500 for the American Heart Association in our annual ' Bounce for Beats ' fundraiser in October. In addition, our chapter Sigma Iota was the runner-up in the Founder Cup ' s competition given to the best Sigma Alpha Mu chapter in the nation. Also, throughout the year we have been remodeling and working on our chapter house. The work will con- tinue and there will be further im- provements. Sigma Alpha Mu con- tinues its strong and active presence in all facets of campus life at the University of Michigan. FRONT ROW: Ron March, Tom Alexander, Bill Silver, Don Morris, Sam Stempel, Paul Greenbaum, Dave Walters, Jeff Rubin, Steve Sugarmen, Gary Rosengarten. SECOND ROW: Howie Busch, Bob Burnsline, Jeff Crane, Dave Simon, Dave Block, Hampton Dellinger, Dave Korn, Ted Blum, Andy Frank, Ricky Ginsberg. THIRD ROW: Mike Warsh, Ron Rec- tor, The Dome, David Broser, Adam Goldberg, Jeff Yusowitz, Dave Fried and, Joey Lechtner, Marc Spector, Scott Noskin, Jeff Rosenberg, Jeff Wolpov. FOURTH ROW: Otis Goldberg, Pete Salob, Scott Imbinder, Bill Silverstein, Marty Weiser, Jeff Gould, Mark Hershelman, Todd Mandel, Eric Newman, Jason Korn, Shawn Zimberg, Benn Konner, Eric Glicksmen, Drew Block. FIFTH ROW: Scott Rosenberg, Lloyd Silverz- weig, Pat Walz, Steve Lefkoskv, Andy Goldman, Scott Mandel, Michael Schaftel, Jay Schwartz, Jay Berlin, Andy Rubenstein. BACK ROW: Steve Kalt, Eric Schoenfeld, Mark Blitzer, Scott Kauffman, Dave Rosenberg, Michael Prober, Eric Rosenberg, Ken Schifman, Steve Shoflick, Randy Schwartzberg, Dave Wolofsky, Paul Miller, Ron Lambert, Pete Snyder, John Tayer, Nat Abramson. 296 MICHIGAN ENSIAN N SIGMA N U Greek Week champs for two years Sig ma Nu, established in 1902, is a combination of strong brotherhood, serious academics, diverse activities and a healthy social life, all of which have helped to make the house a campus leader. Over the past year, Sigma Nu has also had an active philanthropy schedule including " Twistermania " , weeklv visits to Molt Children ' s Hospital and a 90- mile run-for-charity to East Lansing, where Sigma Nu presented the game ball to begin the Michigan versus Michigan State football game. To top it off, Sigma Nu has been a member of the winning Greek Week team for the past two years. 1985-1986 has also been a year of house improve- ment, with planting of new shrubbery and the addition of a basketball court and hoop in our backyard among the changes. Most of all, fun, friendship and girls have been a long-standing tradition of Sigma Nu and 1985-86 has proven to be a strong upholding of that tradition. FRONT ROW: Joe Sola, David Keil, Cary Crouse, JeffCostello, Al Zim- merman, Tom Gallup, Mike Beam. SECOND ROW: Jim Morgan, Steve Googasian, Grant Gilezan, Dave Dixon, Ken Chi:insky, Nick Thalmers, Sieve Si monte, Phil Keil, Jim Brey, Jeff Rutherford. John Allen. Jim Doyle. THIRD ROW: Ben Dahlman. Mark Dent:, Bill Kyplik, Dave Ciagne. Brian Ruderick, Allan Mishra, Laurence Randall. Bill Fenoglio, John Smirnow. Jim Flaggert, Todd Dorfman. FOURTH ROW: Mike Brown. Bill Vivian. John Laerety, Dave Faulk. Greg Dekoker. Steve Eliot, Byron Askin, John Supera, Rick Winnisburger. Bruce Birtwhistle, Dave Mauer. Chuck Scarfano, Paul Kissinger, Bob Decan. BACK ROW: Jim Post, Bill Kolb, Ben Digiavanni, David Fass. Rhone Resch. Dick Bories. Bill Ranger, Andy Jonas, John McCleary. Mark Sage, Jay Dunwell. Todd Meyers, Mike Simonte. GREEKS 297 S X SIGMA CHI Another great Derby Days Founded at Miami University in 1885 and established here in 1887, we are best known for our Derby Days, held every year on our front lawn (what there is of it) to benefit our philanthropy. We have made the most of each school year since the day of our founding, and this year was no different. The brothers have pulled off another great Derby Days and, with cooperation from the sororities, raised a little money for the Special Olympics. And then, of course, there were the parties. Oh boy . . . THE PARTIES! From the ' quiet and intimate ' Blue Blazer party (not at all like rush, oh no) to the wild Friends parties, Sigma Chi saw some very good times (and had a couple by accident, too). But what really makes Sigma Chi special are the people pledges, ac- tives and alumni. How about those memories? Greek Week: fact or fic- tion?; hanging banners; the music; dresses for the brothers; I like my oil in my salad, thank you; a bed like a champagne bottle; and, of course, the roof. From homework to court to chapter to fantastic pledge formals, the brothers of Sigma Chi had another great year. FRONT ROW: Craig Ramsdell, Frank Bloomquist, David Bailie, David Prybil, Bill Rogers, John Tebeau, Lorenzo Henderson, Chip McColl, Chris Gharrity, Alex Jones. SECOND ROW: Mark Gutzwiller, David Pramuk, Jeff White, Andy Kropp, Mark Johnson, Mike Esper, Joe Curran, Art Richard, Mike Lowe, Doug Wolfe, Robert Guldberg, Ray Ketchledge, Mike Tripp. THIRD ROW: Phil Goore, C.J. Bugyis, Jeff Bruce, John Utley, Matt Longthorne, John Gunderson, Chris Blanchard, Kreg Keesee, John Christopher, Jim Mellin, Jeff Palisin, Jack Hoerner, David Kileen, Rick Tschampel, Tim Walworth, Paul Nelson. FOURTH ROW: Doug Matton, Cliff Huang, Peter Huebner, David Feikens, Michael Chew, Steve Pretty, Randy Miller, John Spieske, Trey Hill, Joe Higgins, Darren Louis, Greg Ryan. BACK ROW: Braden Slezak, Bill Balz, Rick Brown, TedNeild, Rob Union, Tom Yardley, Scott McLaren, Chris Mackay, David Nyren, Matt Gajda, Bill Kline, Dan Kowal, Dan Page, John Huston. 298 MICHIGAN ENSIAN " don ' tfeel like a dessert, " laughs Matt Gadja, but he sure looks like one. Gadja was covered with chocolate syrup and whipped cream by his team during the Derby Days coach initiation. GREEKS 299 s $ SIGMA PHI Sigma Phi ' s enjoy social life This marks our 128th year on cam- pus and, as in the past, we have en- joyed another year of good times. Rush brought the house another great group of guys with whom we can 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 he house. Sigma Phi enjoyed a busy social schedule consisting of friends parties, theme parties with sororities (like toga parties and treasure hunts), serenades, happy hours, pledge pranks, champagne breakfasts and a great pledge formal. Winter term brought more of the same along with bar nights, road trips and of course participation in all the Greek Week activities. lythf upsl Roas studc FRONT ROW: Ben Capuco, Craig Haney, Paul Decker, Mike Jansen, Siggy, Chris Stoddard Mike Twigg, Adam Con. Dan fglesias. SECOND ROW: Bill Mostovoy, Scott Wirston Tom Schulz, Greg Davis Chris Samaniego, Gregor Jennings, Larry Mieselmen, Jim Boss, Tom Galentowicz, Nick Seitanakis. THIRD ROW: Kurt Dan Schroeder, Chris Hibbard, Dave Lottie, Brian McCutcheon, Tim Askew, Chris Astley, John Hanson, Peter Lane, Lyndon Lottie. BACK ROW: Keith Sotiroff, Rob Gonzalez, Jerry Walden, Julius Turman (President), David Centner, Kent Ferguson, Eugene Walden, Greorgy Drais. 300 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 2 E SIGMA PHI EPSILON Pig roast attracts 3,000 The Michigan Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon continued its tradition of sports and academic ex- cellence throughout the 1985-86 school year. The 89 active members were socially active as always. Fall term started with an After Hours par- ty the first week of class and picked up steam with the 3rd annual Pig Roast, which drew over 3000 students to our front lawn, pregame football parties, the annual hayride and the world famous Sig Ep hot dog sales. Winter term was highlighted by many different theme parties ranging from friends parties to the traditional Sherwood Forest party with Kappa Kappa Gamma. Winter term also saw the men of Sig Eps directing their talents toward clinching the coveted intramural All- Sports trophy. The brothers worked to improve on their second place finish last year with the fastest start on campus, posting a victory in A and B Softball and racquetball. Even with all of these activities, the community was not forgotten. The Sig Eps held their annual Christmas party for underprivileged children, and academically the brothers were able to maintain an outstanding grade poi nt average of 3 . 2 . FRONT ROW: Alan Langtry. Kirk Deeter, Andy Mrva. Greg Barnell. Alan Heyman. Jerry Longboat, Rich Yoo, Mark Boneriz, Jim Weiss, Gordon Folk. ROW TWO: Allen Dunn, Shawn Miller, Tony Primak, Ricky Freiss, Jay Fanelli, Lucy Brown, Dave McEvoy, Sam Lee, Steve Zakman, Dan Sillmore, Dan Alcott. ROW THREE: Jamie Gillooly, Mark Furlan, Chris Colwel, Mitch Rubin, Seth Cohen, Stu Porter, Eric Lidl, Andy Stillman, Mark Davis, Bill Decker, Pete Richter, Dave Krawec, Buffalo Joe Clark. ROW FOUR: Rob Benda, Jere Meredith, Mike Stolar. Mike Lampe, Flip Hermelee. Smilen Joe Miles, Rob Stefan, Jim Woods, Ken Fromm, Rob Mack, Dave Robbiner, Mike Brown. ROW FIVE: George Spotwart, Steve Schmidt, Reno, Mark Katigbak, Mike Cappuzi. Ken Higgens, Rick Ross, Reed Perkins, Dave Potchynak, Dave Michaels, Dave Mincavage, Rick Main. ROW SIX: Scott Anair, Ron Budzic, Paul Whitfield, Max Roberts. Roger Barret, Neil Birkhimer, JeffHenchel. Tom Roberts. Seth Grossman, Hans VonBernthal. Lou Aronson. Dave Ciruli, Carl Klein. Jeff Cook. BACKRO W: Craig Cappas. Greg Henchel. Stevie Ray Lane. John Slosar. GREEKS 301 X T H E T A C H New SADD chapter started Winders . . . Softball Champs . . . White Castle . . . Bucwheat . . . Worm-Man . . . Skoal Hit List . . . Way Out Of Line ... Da Roof . . . The Brick . . . Pledges . . . Howard . . . Kitchen-Thoroughfare . . . Bubby . . . EC? . . . Larry . . . Shoe Floor Hits . . . Bar Dives . . . Rambo . . . Bitterness . . . Goon . . . The Weid . . . Survival Games . . . Ramick . . . HUGE? . . . Out Of Control . . . Spray Your ing Dishes . . . Diag Hit . . . Gnarly . . . He ' s a Good Fellow . . . Juan . . . Cement Head . . . Mrs. Man- nino ... Dick-Dick . . . Vargo . . . FUBAR . . . When the load gets tough . . . Whipped ... Pig Dip ... P.P.P.P. . . . Housebills . . . Hooter . . . Seeks . . . Little Sister . . . SADD . . . Ernest . He ' s a 2 . .OX Roast . . How many days ' till P.F.? . . . Room Pick Derby ... Ira ... Do Your Buc . . . Brador . . . The Pit ... More Bit- terness . . . Jane Jetson . . . Cockaroach . . . The Tube ... We can mold him . . . John Baker M.D. . . . Shout . . . I ' m a senior . . . BROTHERHOOD! The Alpha Gamma chapter of Theta Chi prides itself on being one of the strongest houses on campus. At our house, diversity is not just a word, it is what makes our brotherhood work. With nearly two- thirds of our brothers living-in-house, we have successful functions each weekend. Our active brotherhood represents 23 states and 5 foreign lands. This year our house has been in- volved with a new philanthropy pro- ject starting a Students Against Drunk Driving (SADD) chapter on campus, together with Sigma Kappa Sorority. As part of our program, Na- tional Theta Chi Vice-President Dave Westol spoke to our house on the topic of " Responsible Drinking. " Over homecoming weekend, we held our annual Theta Chi OX Roast for our alumni. Indicative of our fan- tastic alumni relations, we had brothers from ages 23 to 83 come back for the weekend. This year, rush has been quite a success. We had an exceptionally strong pledge program and initiated 13 new brothers into the house at the end of fall term. We are sure this trend will continue. FRONT ROW: Brian Binder, Ron Kirsh, Rob Karpinos, Rob Amick, Sam Awdish. SECOND ROW: Mike Cain, Andy May, Glen Gordon, Andy Shapin, Paul Mannino, Cos Bwaster, Chris Edler, Tony Paalz, Pat Patel, David Baum, Paul Prusas. THIRD ROW: Freddy Kandah. Evan Cohen, Scott Horwitz, Dave Heffner, Ira Keltz, John Fritchy, Rick Bergman, John Vargo, Mike Mannino, Matt Gordon, Al Morris, Todd Wilson, John Baker, Kevin Reid, Rich Hallow, Howard Solomon, Brud Rossman. BACK ROW: Mike Seekel, Bryan Jensen. Gary Salovan, Dan Papermaster, David Maugolin, JoeNerhardt, Ian Prince, Doug Moore, JoeSipher, John Sparks. 302 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A X THETA DELTA CH A modest look at a superior house Ihrapy pro- its Against chapter on resident r house on linking. " ekend, we i OX Roast of our fan- we had ) 83 come en quite a optionally d initiated DIM the : sure this I It is evident and indisputable to us, the Theta Delts of Gamma Deuteron chapter (est. 1886) that our Truth, Wisdom, Courage, Intellect, Character, Justice and parties are superior to the Truth, Wisdom, Courage, Intellect, Character, Justice and parties of all other fraternities, i.e. we continue to be a strong member of the Greek community. It naturally follows that our dog is the most famous, our bottle rockets the loudest, our twenty-first birthdays the most frequent, and, of course, our house is the most historical landmark. Our parties are the most fun of any that we ' ve been at, and our little sister program is the most notorious and popular. Our special events in- clude a homecoming dinner dance, a weekend fly-away party to New York City and two formals each year. Where else could you find such diveristy and intellectual stimula- tion? FRONT ROW: Frank Reagan, JeffCaruana. Bob Wail. Peter Kaufman, Terry Bravender. Dana Tasson. SECOND ROW: David Mammel, Glenn McCombs, Dennis Denehv. Vahan Vanerian, Dave Pitts, Dave Tail. THIRD ROW: Bruce Anthony. Mike Schoenle. Brian Potiker. Steve Jelinek. Jeff Trees. Greg Kalfas. Brett Nulf, Bruce Measom, Dave LaGat- tuta. FOURTH ROW: Bill Raisor, Tom Wheat. Chris Martin. Ken Lindblom, Jeff Trunsky. Jerry MacLaughlin. Clint Cameron. BACK ROW: Darren Sandovy, Don Hammond. John Taube, Dean Halter. Charlie LeDuff. Phil Quaderer. MikeJurado, Dan Levine. David Jelinek. GREEKS 303 TRIANGLE A great year on Washtenaw Once again, this has been a banner year for the men at 1501 Washtenaw. Fall started with a successful rush, after which most of the house ' s ef- forts were focused toward Homecom- ing ' 85. This was a special one for Triangle, as it marked their third con- secutive victory in the annual float competition as well as their sixtieth year on the Michigan campus. Triangle ' s sixtieth anniversary was celebrated in the usual Delta-T style a party. Alums returned from all over the United States to drink some beer, reminisce about old times, and relax in the newly acquired hot tub. While attempting to pass their class es, the brothers still found time to field teams in most IM sports, ad- vancing to A playoffs in softball, foot- ball and many more. A full social calendar, highlighted by parties with Alpha Gamma Delta and the newly formed Alpha Xi Delta only added to our busy schedule. Many Triangle ' s found time, in spite of their busy schedules to hold positions in many campus organizations including Engineering Honor Council, Tau Beta Pi, MSA, Engineering Council, and Marching Band. FRONT ROW: Brian Libs, Carl Gilbert. Jim Jud, Keith Korpi, Kurt Skifstad, Steve Kuciemba, Todd Hartz. SECOND ROW: Jeff John, John Coleman, Nick Cucuru, Mark Smithivas, Mark Ferrero, Chris Moreland, Steve Hill, Derek Sant ' Angela, Larry Saleski, Brian Corcoran. THIRD ROW: Dennis Lee, Greg Hutchison, John Miljan, Aaron Studwell, Eric Kreckman, Dave Ostby, Joe Tillo, Jeff Pittel, Randy Zywicki. FOURTH ROW: Steve Schulte, Dave Wallace, Kevin Cooper, Paul Fox, Jim Kenyan, Randy Chapman, Jeff Wohl, Eric Sobocinski, Scott Miller, Mike Stewart, Brit Rockafellow. BACK ROW: Dave Wilsey, Fran Fiorentino, Tony Sterns, Roger Lin, Rick Frenkel, Aaron Sussman, Greg Oliver. 304 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 4 Tau Triangles Kurt Skifstad and Keith Korpi ride their first place Homecoming float with the Gamma Phi flappers and Felix the Cat. John Coleman and Tony Sterns pull an all-nighter to build their Homecoming float, the house ' s Kurt Skifstad as a member ofZZ Top during the Mr. third consecutive prizewinner. Greek Week competition. GREEKS 305 ZBT ZETA BETA TAU Tradition of illustrious alumni Zeta Beta Tau fraternity, sitting majestically atop one of Ann Arbor ' s many hills, represents the many members who have worked diligently to establish their house as a stronghold of pride. Serving as a beacon to countless youths, Zeta Beta Tau symbolizes those who aspire to improve and alter the world in which we live. Much, of our inspiration comes from the long lineage of brothers who have shared their genius in a variety of fashions. Hailing from Eta chapter in Michigan is one of the greatest playwrights, Arthur Miller, whose works include " The Crucible " and " Death of a Salesman. " Another in- dividual whose disciplined and com- prehensive manner has made him one of TV ' s most formidable newsmen is Mike Wallace. The list of ZBTs extends into areas of music, literature, arts, entertainment and business including such names as Leonard Bernstein, Sammuel Goldwyn, Stanley Marcus, William Gaines and many others. Contributions by ZBTs can also be seen on a local level. Again this year, ZBT hosted its locally renowned three-day fundraiser. For a small donation, participants guess the number of tennis balls inside a car parked in the middle of the Diag, with the closest guesses to the actual number winning TVs, telephones and other prizes. And last year, a $2,500 check was handed to the American Cancer Society. In the past six years, ZBT has risen from obscurity to the ranks of the top three fraternities on campus. The desire to be the best as well as a tradi- tion of producing actively involved members has become the hallmark of ZBT. The activities and achieve- ments of the house are ubiquitous on the Michigan campus. Members are involved on the staff of The Michigan Daily, Consider, LSA Stu- dent Government, accounting and medical fraternities, lacrosse and rugby clubs, and other organizations. A variety of backgrounds also makes ZBT ' s membership unique. Coming from as far away as Washington, California, Florida, Maryland, Penn- sylvania and New Jersey, ZBTs touch virtually every corner of the U.S. Ac- tivities, academics, athletics and backgrounds are some of the reasons why. ; FRONT ROW: Sweet T., How, Even Mermelstein, Ricky Liasion, Robbie G., Furry Davis, Herb Aranow, Susser, Psycho, Malt Friedman, Gordo, Sir Pugsley, B. K., Spencer L. Brown, Ronnie Gold, Paradise, Schwartzy, Smiles. SECOND ROW: Wolfness, Preacs, Gregg Glickman, Brav, Hokey, Lance, Lloyd J. Perlow, Dave Zinn, Tank, Orlo, Rif, Jamie Stone, Gay Elkins, BA Glass, AJ, Peter Tucker. THIRD ROW: Jim Axner, Ken Golds- tein, Pearlsione, Skoal, Fred, D. Phi, Shevro, Spud, Jason Peltz, JeffEisen- shtadt. Sparky, Billy G., John Stein, Scully, Ira Baer, Jon Feingold, Sadist, Chillie Willie O. Mays III. BACK ROW: Ed Harrison, Pater Gottlieb, Howard Eisenshtadt, Matt Stillman, Flea Davis, Matt Tucker, Jen Har- wood, Gerbil, Charles Rosen, Dave Heller, Kissy, Dave Goodman, Izzy, G- bud, Phil Wolfe, Jeff Richman, Megagrind, How Randell, Gregg Michaelson, Miami Vice, MAB13, Dave Hart, Mike Moskowiz, Schlang, Mahk Lewis, David Yates, Neil Z., Eric Nederlander, Gregg Weena, Dave Rosenfeld. Stud Magazine, Jamie ' s Bro, Andy Small, Mark Konigsberg, Meyer, Richard Remes, Mark Reiss. 306 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 11 ampus. The ellasatradi. involved ' hallmark of nd achieve- are If of The i, ISA Sin- crosse and also makes ft. Coming Wington. and, Pern- ieU.S.Ac- ZBT proves once again to the know the real meaning of life: brotherhood and beer. Mr. ZBT as Ms. Liberty. rl 4 ' e music will liven up any Halloween party. Eveningwear is simply the most comfortable in which to party. GREEKS 307 FRATERNITY RUSH Haphazard and hurried, or ' the best way ' ? BY BECKY SCHNELTZ FRATERNITY RUSH IS " ALMOST Like a free enterprise system, " according to John Rap- paport, Rush Chairman for Alpha Epsilon Pi. Fraternities are allowed to advertise their name on campus during rush, and as Rappaport points out, they have to " sell the fraternity because we ' re not guaranteed anyone ' s going to come. " Some question this approach to rush. Rappaport believes the system works, but says it ' s far from perfect. " It ' s tough because there are so many frats, " he said. " I wish there was a system where everyone could go to every house. " While sorority rush spans almost a month, the fraternity process takes only five days. For male houses, the strict regiment of sorority rush is replaced by something much less structured and more relaxed. During the five nights of formal rush, hopefuls visit only those houses they wish to, unlike sorority rush, which requires each potential member to visit each house at least once. According to Rappaport, allow- ing rushees to choose what frater- nities to go to makes it difficult for a new, lesser-known house. Geoff Mattson, who went through rush this year and pledged a house, thought the system was " ridiculous. But it ' s the only way for fraternities to do it. " Mattson, who missed the mass meeting but knew about the system through his father, is extremely hap- py with the house he pledged, but said he was disappointed becuase there were some houses he " just did not get to. You can ' t find out all about a house in three days, " he complained. The fraternity system holds a for- mal, network-wide rush similar to the sorority event. Formal rush is over- seen by the Interfraternal Council (IFC), the governing board for frater- nities. Each of Michigan ' s thirty- seven fraternities is represented on the council. According to IFC President Allan Lutes, the council has frequently discussed alternatives to the current system. " We ' ve come to the conclu- sion that it ' s the best way for this campus, " he said, adding that the fraternity system is just too large to have a tightly organized and formal rush like the sororities currently have. The IFC organizes a mass meeting for prospective rushees about one week before both September and January rushes begin. Each fraternity organizes a display table with house information and paraphernalia. After a brief general meeting the rushees look over the different displays and decide which houses they wish to visit. At the end of the five days, they are given a " bid " to join the house, and if they accept, are pledged soon after. House rush chairmen, like Rap- paport, are responsible for planning activities for rush nights. Activities can be anything from steak dinners to progressive drink parties to a poker night. Different fraternities have dif- ferent requirements as to how many events a rushee must attend. Accor- ding to Rappaport, rush chairman also have the responsibility of mak- ing sure the rushees want to keep coming back. This year, about 390 men kept go- ing back until they were pledged at a house. According to Lutes, a total of about 700 men went through rush this year. Lutes said about 400 to 450 are estimated to pledge in January ' s formal rush out of an estimated 800 rushees. Consequently, fraternities have to do a major job of selling their houses to potential members. Rappaport said everything is geared to " build up the house in the mind of the rushee. " But Eric Thorpe, a campus fraternity member, finds rush " kind of ar- tificial. You have to be around, talk to the people and create a good im- pression. " Fraternity men listen to a welcoming speech given at the rush mass meeting. 308 MICHIGAN ENSIAN id Accor- lira- Triangle members display trophies and other house paraphernalia. IFC officers try to sell potential fraternity members on the Greek system. Students are offered a number of presentations on fraternity life, like this one by IFC officers. GREEKS 309 Organizations KELLY GIANNOTTA, EDITOR After choosing majors, classes and housing, there ' s still more: extracurricular students groups, of which there are over 300 on Michigan ' s campus. Their interests reflect those of the student body ' s many segments: political, philosophical, cultural, athletic, social, career-oriented, religious, escapist, philanthropic, secret. Not everyone participates; some start their own groups. For most, the learning process at the University only starts in the classroom. Practical applications are tested and explored soon after the discussions and lectures end and student group meetings begin. MICHIGAN ENSIAN What a difference a year makes WHEN THE BOOKS WERE closed on the 1985 Ensian, they showed a $21,477.06 surplus a dramatic tur- naround from the year previous, when the yearbook logged a $9,000 loss, and before that, a $ 1 2,000 loss in 1 983. The first year of a five-year plan devised for the Ensian by the 1985 staff was a remarkable success. A series of ag- gressive promotion and publicity cam- paigns brought in almost one thousand more seniors to the Student Publica- tions Building to be photographed, now free of charge, than came in 1984. Sales went up accordingly. Graphic improvements were made, including a new Ensian logo and a gold- embossed cover. Gone were low-budget lithograph and silk-screen covers. The five-year plan entered high gear with production of the 1986 edition. Most of the big changes this year in- volve the book ' s editorial content. Journalism gets heavy emphasis. Volume 90 is designed to read like a good magazine a series of articles covering all manner of University and student life topics for a vivid picture of what Michigan was like in 1985-86. Some are light-hearted, others are not: drugs, sexual assault, minority enroll- ment problems unusual subjects for yearbooks, where fluff is generally the rule. The 1986 Ensian is also bigger 70 pages more than the 1985 edition. Besides features, the book includes more organizations, virtually all of the Greek system (every house save two), over 200 more graduates (totaling about half of the ' 86 senior class of 5,900) and a new section for residence halls. Literally thousands more faces appear in this book, part of a long-term goal to include as many Michigan students as possible in the Ensian. Design improvements include a substantial increase in color and a more dramatic use of photography and il- lustration. Individual sections of the book have consistent typography and graphics. Finally, we ' ve acquired a con- siderable amount of new equipment for our cluttered office in the Pub, in- cluding a personal computer on which much of the book ' s content was com- posed. Still to come is a rebuilt Ensian darkroom, which should be one of the most sophisticated on campus when finished this year. In the coming years, the improvement plan should turn to establishing a solid reputation for the Ensian as a jour- nalistically significant, all-campus publication. Students should want a copy for more than just their own picture. Michigan annuals have varied dramatically since the first Michiganensian was published in 1897, a consolidation of several secret society publications dating back to the Univer- sity ' s founding. Fanciful Art Nouveau and sleek Art Deco editions, somber War Records, avant-garde books of the early 70 ' s featuring free association poetry all mirror their respective eras. That ' s the idea behind the 1986 edition as well. BILL MARSH Graduates Editor Pamela Price and Michigan Life Editor Peri Kadanoff. Photographer Gerry Padnos and Darkroom Technician Tim Morgan. 312 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Editor-in-Chief Bill Marsh and Residence Halls Editor Lisa King. Managing Editor Kristine Golubovskis. Greeks Editor Rebecca Cox. Photographer Brad Mi Us and Photo Editor Jim Dostie. ORGANIZATIONS 313 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Rene Guardia, photographer Organizations assistant Dina Korean and Organizations Editor Kelly Giannotta Residence Halls Editor Lisa King. Arts Editor Mike Drongowski. 314 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Wife Bennett, Academics Editor. FRONT ROW: Jonathan Nussbaum, Deborah Vliel, Kristine Golubovskis. Jean Skinner, Rebecca Cox, Mike Compton. SECOND ROW: Kaaren Kunze, Peri Kadanoff, Rene Guardia. Lynn Winegarner, Sherry Steinaway, Pamela Price, Amy Schultz, Pirrie Aves, Chris Morin. THIRD ROW: Bill Marsh, Lailea Noel, Mike Bennett, Bill Wood, Tasha Creaser. Lisa King. David Monfortan. BACK ROW: Diane Ki ian, Donna Woods, Lia Borek, Laurie Oravitz, Dina Kargon. ORGANIZATIONS 315 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Is the worst over yet? FOR THE MICHIGAN DAILY, IT was the year of the deficit. After 10 years of financial pro- blems, the paper was running out of money. Editors and writers who were used to worrying only about the quality of the newspaper had to wonder whether it would soon be bankrupt. Attention turned to money-saving measures and the awful effects they would have on the quality of the paper. But faced with a choice between budget cuts and no Daily, the student staffs opted for the budget cuts. Because paid circulation had dropped significantly, the Daily switched to free circulation. With the new daily press run of 10,000 copies, students found that they had to reach a newsstand by 10 a.m. to get a copy of the paper. Readership rose to the highest levels since the 1960s, and advertising revenues began a steady increase. The publication schedule was temporarily changed to Monday through Friday mornings because the weekend papers were not drawing enough advertising, and the summer edition of the Daily was cut back to one day per week. Along with the financial difficulties came publicity. The Ann Arbor News, The Grand Rapids Press, The New York Times, the Detroit Free Press and other publications wrote about the plight of what had once bee n the country ' s foremost college newspaper. Suddenly the Daily and its staff were making the news instead of reporting it. Despite the reduced publication schedule, the publicity and faculty board which went out of its way to in- sult and belittle the editors, the stu- dent staff made significant im- provements in the paper ' s financial condition and editorial quality. New Managing Editor Georgea Kovanis. weekly sections addressed special issues, including computers, science, health and business. The lack of weekend papers forced the sports writers to cover Michigan athletics with a more analytical eye in the weekday papers. The quality of the paper did not go unnoticed. Daily writers and photographers were honored with awards from The Associated Press, United Press International, The Col- umbia Scholastic Press Association, The Sporting News, the Robert F. Kennedy Foundation and the Detroit Press Club. And the Daily began it ascension into the computer era. It became the last paper in the state to switch from the romantic clickety-clack of the an- cient wire service machines to the high-tech hum of computer printers, and a computer system for the newsroom inched closer to reality. When 1 ,000 Daily alumni gather in Ann Arbor in the fall of 1990 for the paper ' s 100th anniversary, this year will probably be just another chapter in the Daily ' s long history. But to the 1 50 people who toiled in the Student Publications Building, it was 12 mon- ths of crossed fingers, new ideas and tough decisions. And plenty of fun. NEIL CHASE ... 316 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Arts Editors Noelte Drawer and Beth Fertig. Managing Editor Jackie Young, News Editor Tom Miller, reporter Eric Mattson and photographer Andi Schreiber. ORGANIZATIONS 317 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Associate Sports Editor Joe Ewing Opinion Page Editor Joe Kraus. Business Manager Dawn Willacker. 318 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Weekend Magazine Editor John Logie and Arts writer Hobie Echlin. Features Editor Laurie DeLater. ORGANIZATIONS 319 GARGOYLE Elvis really missed out Hard to believe it ' s been nine years since Elvis died. You know, old Elvis never read the Garg and, to be blunt, neither did most of you. But do we care? Hell no. We ' re humorists, and being a humorist means not minding when you ' re standing out in the Diag in four-degree weather shouting your lungs out at people who ' d be proud to be preppies if being a preppy was still okay and having them ignore you or say " What ' s that? " or " What do you want? " or " Get away from me, I ' m not kidding. " " Sorry, I ' m broke " was a real touchy one, since we had no way of knowing if you really were broke, or just saying you were so we wouldn ' t shout " BED-WETTER! " at you while you walked away. Of course, some of you did buy our issues, or better yet, our REALLY SWELL calendar, generally just enough so that we ' d lose enough money to get chewed out by the Board but not have to cease publica- tion, and we appreciate that. We really, really, really do. Someday when we ' re all rich and famous and working for Mad and Cracked, those preposterously scarce issues demonstrating all of that hot young comedic talent in its genital form ( " Genital " is a derivation of the word " Genesis " , meaning " the origin of anything, " so stop thinking about it) will be worth (It ' s pretty hard to keep track of the subject and the predicate when I keep interrupting the sentence, isn ' t it?) a hell of a lot of money and you ' ll be able to sell them and buy the yachts that all your so- called peers had to go through a lifetime of business school to be able to not quite afford, and you and we will be even. Ha. The fitn-loving Garg gang " hams it up " for a camera-toting photographer. We had a lot of good times this year, and we just want to say " you stink. " Ha-ha, just kidding. The Garg gang is always kidding around. 320 MICHIGAN ENSIAN THE SUNBATHERS CLUB we ' re all for l, those lr issues Wai form It ' s snowing! Hit the beach! M{ about it) SNOWSHOES IN THE SUM- mer, clam-digging in the winter, we glory in extremes of temperature. The Pi Upsilon Beta chapter of the Sunbathers Club, the all- publications honorary, met once during the year and accomplished a great deal. According to the bored report: bow ties, lederhosen and periodicity are out. Extravagance is i i, and to restraint we say " no Dice. " Humanitarians? No way. Media barons? Sure. But you won ' t find us in the Student Directory as a matter of fact, you won ' t find a lot of things in the Student Directory this year. We prefer to remain low- key, as our 20th annual portrait sug- gests. Coool. ptig the all your so- FRONT ROW: Buddy This, The Leugie Devil, John McGlogie. BACK ROW: Ms. North Quad, Kelly Geeloughta, Neel, Mikhail Gorbachev, Bone Noelle, Lurch, Beth Fertile, Slide Rule Hips, the Jackie-Rooter. NOT PIC- TURED: Georgea Kovanussel, Hairy Moron, Fitz, 0552, 0226, Lipless Leo, The Keane Eye, Rececca Coxtie, The Gargoyle, Lucius the Lion, Mike Drongottlieb, Kristine Golubindin, Jim Liebler Jr. NOT PICTURED IN- TENTIONALLY: The Bitch, The Evil Ones, Shelob, The Other Bitch. ORGANIZATIONS 321 CAMPUS BROADCASTING NETWORK More than just spinning discs WCBN, 88.3 on your FM dial, and WJJX, 650 AM, are the two radio stations associated with the Campus Broadcast Network. The Board of Directors of the CBN is responsible for the overseeing of the operations of the two stations. The Board is composed of five students, one alumnus, one faculty member and one representative from the office of the Vice-President of Student Services. Although the two stations are unified by the CBN, they differ in their programming and purpose. WJ- JX offers a Top-40 format which is compiled by the station ' s music and program directors. They get input from students and local record stores to develop a playlist which follows popular demand. WJJX also includes some specialty programming, such as news-talk shows and programs featuring selected artists as well as broadcasting sporting events. WCBN offers " alternative " broad- casting information and music that would not normally be heard on conventional stations. The music focus isn ' t on one particular format, but a variety of styles. One might, for example, hear an opera at one time and sets of reggae or rockabilly at the next. WCBN also has specialty programs like Jazz Til Noon and the Saturday Night Rocker ' s Jamboree, a punk music show. In addition, WCBN offers weekday specialty pro- gramming such as a news-talk show and specialty music between 6-8 p.m. Both stations provide training for students interested in radio broad- casting. Approximately 150 students are currently involved with the sta- tions of the Campus Broadcast Net- work. At WCBN and WJJX, students learn more than just spinning discs and talking on the air. Many students are also trained in areas of radio pro- duction like advertising, publicity, talk shows and public affairs. CAMPUS BROADCAST NETWORK: Paul Townsend, WCBN Program Director; Michele Smith, Publicity Director; T.I. Martin; Ruth Reinis, General Manager; A ndrea Wine, Budget Director; Lauren Fredman, Public Affairs Director; Colleen Greene, Sports Director; Jordan Wertlieb, WJJX Program Director; Barb Jacobs, Administrative Assistant. 322 MICHIGAN ENSIAN WJJX STAFF: Doug Nickel, Music Director; Jordan Wertlieb, Program Director; Barb Jacobs, Sales Director; Kristy Leach, In- formation Director; Kelley Leach, Assistant Information Director; Maria Booker; Susan Samberg, Production Director. Gabriel Ugwn andKaye Worthan entertain crowds with reggae tunes at Festifall. held on theDiag in October. ORGANIZATIONS 323 MICHIGAMUA JU H A Tradition for 86 years THE TRIBE OF MICHIGAMUA brings together the leaders of ac- tivities and athletic teams to form a unique campus group. Students with a wide variety of talents and interests meet each week to discuss campus issues and carry out an 86-year-old Michigan tradition. University President James B. Angell and a group of campus leaders formed Michigamua in 1901. The University has changed a great deal since then, and the students 1986 are quite different from those of 1901. But the Tribe of Michigamua has florished for 86 years by making the necessary changes while remaining steeped in its traditions. 1 TOT I FRONT ROW: Kirk Tmst, Eric Fereshetian, Todd Steverson, Dana Wales, Tom Stiles, Frank Downing, Jim Boyd, Chris Brewster, Jim Sharton, Vince Womack, Neil Chase. BACK ROW: Rickey Moore, Tony Cant, Jim Camp- bell, Tim Pastva, Paul Jokisch, Butch Wade, Bill Brauer, PaiiLSch merge, Casey Close, Jim Franchi, Bob Ferryman, Scott Kamieniecki. 324 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ADARA FRONT ROW: Kari Smith, Kari Manns, Terri Shepherd, Tracey Miller, Kristine Goluboviskis. BACK ROW: Paula Derita, Anita Bolanos, Alison Miller, Laura Bam, Jackie Young, Stacey Reikeis, Laura Keiden, Leigh Ann Grabovel. NOT PICTURED: Catherine Benda, Liz Carson, Paula Corwell, Gerri Donnenberg, Ree Ran Kim, Karen Kanzelman, Maggie Michaels, Cynthia Phillips, Eleni Sengos, Michelle Worster. CAMPUS INFORMATION CENTER FRONT ROW: Ian Blumenstein, Sharlene Deskins. SECOND ROW: Nancy Gross, Leslie Perrin, Colle en McMaster, Ginny Babcock, Barb Epstein, Megan Gugino. BACK ROW: Steve Heyman, David Jackson, Barry Schrier, Homer Theil, Greg Pettigrew, Chris Sterling. NOT PICTURED: Joan Christoff, Shelly Ebbert, SherifEmil, Janelle Johnson, Carolyn Lanier. Tom Mitchell, Joe Oh, Mary Beth Scallen, Laurie Wright. ORGANIZATIONS 325 VULCANS Engin. honorary marks 8 1 st The Vulcans celebrated their 81st year in 1985. As the senior engineering honor society, the group selects as members, students from the College of Engineering on the basis of outstanding leadership and contributions to the Col- lege. The basic purpose of Vulcans is to increase communication between these leaders for the benefit of the College. Vulcans also give scholarships each spr- ing to outstanding freshmen and sophomores in the College of Engineering. Kadmos, Momus, Hermes, Vulcan Eros, Iris, Aeolus, Pyche Aurora, Astarte, Ceres, Harpocrates, Prometheus Astraea AIESEC SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS ORGANIZATIONS 327 BUSINESS INTERN PROGRAM Students guided in career moves I, THE BUSINESS INTERN PRO- gram is one of the most popular in- tern programs at the university. This year ' s program involved 75 finalists selected from a pool of over three hundred applicants. The lucky finalists represented not only business disciplines, as one might ex- pect, but liberal arts as well as engineering. For twelve years the BIP, through the Career Planning and Placement office located in the Student Ac- tivities Building, has guided students to find summer internships in their areas of interest. Students meet week- ly, in both large and small group meetings to learn important tech- niques which can give them a strong advantage in the job market. These include: learning how to write effec- tive and creative resumes, conduct- ing research into the history of pros- pective organizations and partic- ipating in mock-interviews for a more polished presentation. BIP also depends on past interns who volunteer their time and valuable experience to lead small group discussions. This year the Business Intern Pro- gram was led by Kerin McQuaid, stu- dent coordinator Eleni Sengos and assistant Karen Jorgenson. It is their goal to help each student in the pro- gram to find productive and challeng- ing internships which allow interns to apply their knowledge in academics, gain valuable, practical experience and get a head start in the world of business. GROUP LEADERS -- Claire Chap- man, Paula DiRita, Alan Flan, Christos Garkinos, Jill Grzegorczyk, Didi Kaplan, Michele Koethe, Jonathan Levy, Gregg A. Makudh, Richard Rogowski, Eleni Sengos, Valissa Tsoucaris, Karen Jorgenson. BUSINESS INTERNS, 1985-1986 Christine Anne Antis, Steven Ban, Michael Baughman, Sheryl Biesman, Mark Bookman, Jeffery Brown, Nancy Bulson, Paul Caruso, Steven Cernak, Mimi Cestar, John Christopher, Stacey Coccia, Julie Cole, Jennifer Coleman, John Celaney, Curtis Dobler, Marc Ehrenthal, Joshua Eichenhorn Amr El-Bayoumi, C. Scott Fedewa, John Forster, Gretchen Foss, Donna Foster, Margo Freedman, Elizabeth Gerstein, Linda Giuliano, Laura Goss, Seth Gould, Sarah Hibler, Susan Hochstein, Olivia Hsu, Dian Klein, Sharon Klein, Lisa Kleinstiver, Nancy Koch, David Krawec, William Kruse, Beth Lambert, John Lectka, Denise Lighton, Julie Marcus, Diane Mayer, Scott Merkin, Patrick Nitkiewicz, Margaret Palmer, Suzanne Parker, Tacy Paul, Carlos Perdomo, Donna Porter, Andrew Rocklin, David Romantz, Joan Rosenstock, Judith Salzberg, Felice Sheramy, Janet Simon, Andrea Spyros, Paul Sterk, Gail Stoddard, Robert Stone Seth Surchin, Patricia Teugh, Michael Tsao, Stacy Twilley, Athena Underhill, Laura Waeschle, John Ward Jr., Kris Wenzel, Glen Wheatley, Jonathan White, Dawn Willacker, Rick Wintersberger, Terence Yee, David Zirin. " .. 328 MICHIGAN ENSIAN :s ' item Pro. Quaid.siii. wgos and L It is their i " the pro- PUBLIC SERVICE INTERN PROGRAM Students learn the basics of public service interns to experience ie world of FRONT ROW: Michelle Tenner, Mary Wriedt. Jill Addison. Kurt Meister, Dori-Ellen Scheckner, Jonathan Hartmann, Caroline Bermudez. SECOND ROW: Mimi Keidan. Carolyn Rands. Cathy Ellman, Hedva Barenholz, Margaret Learning, Derek Johnson, Cheryl Akans. BACK ROW: Mark Josephs, Lydia Brashear, JeffPiell, Katie Wilcox. Brian Hall, Andrew Asher, David DiRila. FRONT ROW: Jennifer Tomczak, Dean Raab, Estelle Gottman, Trisha Dreuke, Brigit Hassig. Wendy Woods, Emily Webb (Coordinator). SECOND ROW: Suzanne Skubik, Joe Beaulieu. Patti Haiman, Alyson Bitner, Kristen Brink, Scott Rector. Angela Gorak, Sandy Mauser, Michael Cain, Mary Wagner. BACK ROW: Ray Beckerling, Anne Jellema, Susan Saylor, Laura Blanchard. Jerry MacLaughlin, Mike Betz. ik ftw ' NOT PICTURED: Rita Bisaro, Kristen Crabral, Eric Cholak. Naveena Daniels, Anne Dasovic, Ted Deutch, Liz Fetdman, Denise Gold, Eric Greene, Joey Hewitt, David Homyak, Laura Jacobson, Mary Leichliter, Peter Lindner, Paula Mighion, Charles Oestereicher, Jill Oviatt, Jayne Ressler, Patricia Rich, Dawn Sutkiewicz, Mike Walby, Bruce Wilson, Eric Weinicke. FIRST ROW: Richard Gaertner, JeffChiesa, Susan Penn, Sandra Panico, Michael Burton, Mary Hensinger, Elyse Kimmelman, Josh Cohen, Dan Gilleran. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Campolo, Mono Mansour. Hillary Farber, Amv Bruce, Larry Klima, Tobin Smith, Karen Olson, Mary Chiu, Sara Kole. THIRD ROW: Mary Jo Long, Lauren Fredman, Donna Napiewocki, Tyron Hodge, Ted Severansky. Matt Carstens, Sue Miscenik, Denise Blue. BACK ROW: Paul Asker, Jennifer Davis, Joyce Tompsett, Steve Willen. ORGANIZATIONS 329 MICHIGAN JOURNAL OF ECONOMICS FRONT ROW: Karen Stevens, Anthony Leitao, Deborah Billig, Joe Beaulieu. BACK ROW: John Rutherford, Carolyn Klemer, Jean Cusick, George Palms, C. Derek Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Bonnie Borkin, Lisa Duman, Lori Kriegel, Kurt Meinster, Phillip Levy Sheryl Singer, Andy Ransom. MICHIGAN ECONOMIC SOCIETY 330 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ALPHA RHO CHI Architecture house reappears ALPHA RHO CHI IS A PROFESSIONAL AR- chitecture fraternity. We, the Iktinos Chapter of APX, were officially reactivated this past March, 1985, after being off campus for about fifteen years. Along with the Anthemios chapter from the Universi- ty of Illinois, we were the founding chapter of Alpha RhoChiin 1914. We act as a chain link between the education and the profession of architecture. This is done by making office visits to firms in the area, site visits and tours of projects that are currently under construction and hosting wine and cheese parties at professors ' homes. For the more social side of APX, we host happy hours in the Art and Architecture building and have an inter-mural co-recreational football team. Our house is located at 832 East University. FRONT ROW: Philip Hunt, George Kacan, Kelly Carter, Anne Mullen, David Lieber, Archi, Rebecca Madden. Wayne E. Bickel. SECOND ROW: Shannon Lowe. Nancy M. Kalter, Angela May, Van Hunsberger, Waller P. Wyderko. Daniel E. Whisler. Douglas Mann, Daryl Benish, Mark T. Humitz. THIRD ROW: Stuart Lathers, Jerry Bourdage, Jon M. Paddock, Kirk Lutz, John Pazdera, David J. McDade, Karl Onopa, Seth Penchansky. MISSING INACTION: Terry Bills, Fred Brink, Kevin Carroll, Cindy Enzer, Dawn Holtrop, Jackie Jeffrey, Rob Villson. John Lowe, Amy Owsley. Kim Peters, Mark Petkovich, Lisa Reiher, John Schroder, Tim Whiting, Sieve Wolf. ORGANIZATIONS 331 ORDER OF OMEGA Training U-M ' s Greek leaders Order of Omega is a national Greek Honor Society represented by outstanding fraternity and sorority leaders. The Epsilon Lambda chapter of the Order serves as a soun- ding board and think tank for the Greek community at the University of Michigan. It is also an organization which provides an environment for Greek leaders to get to know one another and work together for a more positive campus community. Our meetings of the last year educated the membership on the administration ' s proposed Code of Nonacademic Conduct, alumni programming and chapter liabilities. The Scholarship, Leadership and Service dinner honored outstanding Greek senior men and women. In addition, Epsilon Lambda hosted the executive director of Order of Omega, Kent Gardner, as he conducted a workshop on leadership development. This year was a great year for the Order as we recognized and were recognized for our leadership, service and dedica- tion to the Greek and campus communities. OFFICERS: Rich Vescio (President), Eileen Callam (Vice President), Mike Simonte (Treasurer), Amy Conn (Secretary). MEMBERS: Byron Askin, Mary Ellen Bageris, Laura Bay, Bob Bettendorf, Merryl Block, Lynn Boehringer, Arlene Bowers, Gayla Brockman, Joanne Buntain, Bob Burn- stine, Barb Cain, Kristina Chung, Stacey Coccia, Phil Cole, Nicola Cur- curu, Denise Danielle, Kristi Davis, Matt Donney, Betsy Edmonds, Roger Ehrenburg, Cyndi Enzer, John Erickson, Carlo Folz, Richard Frenkel, Kathryn Frost, Dean Gaboury, Jennifer Girardin, Joseph Gneiser, Steven Googasian, Laura Grace, Kelly Groves, Bradi Gurwitch, Debbie Gusmun- do, Susan Hardig, Marty Harper, Curt Hartman, Joanne Harthck, Brian Henderson, Susan Hudson, Lori lafrel, James Jud, Denny Kavanagh, Dave Keil, Grace Kim, Anthony King, Suzanne King, Paul Kissinger, Cynthia Knoblock, Birgitta Koch, Lisa Kressbach, Stephen Kuciemba, Paricia Lewis, Douglas Londal, Lou Longo, Karen Longridge, Allan Lutes, Paul Mack, Don McCann, Margaret McLaughlin, Patricia McKay, Sheryl Mette, Anne Morgan, Laura Mueller, Amy Nick, Rick Norden, Lawrence Norris, Ingrid Oakley, Julie Oik, Tacy Paul, Mary Pfund, Amy Price, Cyn- thia Reed, Rebecca Reed, Matt Reiskin, Jill Rench, Catherine Rising, Marie Rochon, Michelle Roehl, Bill Ross, Jo Ramsey, Brenda Schedler, Alisa Scherer, Mary Beth Sheeran, M. Sharon Sing, Lori Sickles, Catherine Sommerfeld, Jennifer Stein, Mary Alice Sullivan, Billy Susman, Julie Swain, Mike Twigg, William Vivian, Tania Volis, Dawn Von Thurn, Dian West, Carole Widmayer, Jennifer Wight, Jeff Wilson, Jeff Wohl, Vincent Womack, Hania Yonis, Allen Zimmerman, Stephanie Zimmerman, Amy Zimmerman. 332 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ALPHA PHI OMEGA ' , M TteiflJij WMflfl, jto} ' Service is their goal ALPH PHI OMEGA, FOUNDED IN 1925, is a national coed service fraternity. The cardinal principles of A 0 are Leader- ship, Friendship and Service, of which the foremost is Service. The University of Michigan ' s Gamma Pi chapter has provid- ed service to the nation f the community and the University for over 45 years. Our service program includes sponsoring the Michigan-Ohio State Blood Battle, par- ticipation in the Easter Seals Telethon, of- ficiating at Greek Week and supporting several other service projects. This past year we tripled our membership and hosted the biannual sectional conference. FRONT ROW: Maggie Katz. CasSwastek. Lisa West, Chris Baerman, Bill Dompier, Marv Haataja. Terri Buysse, John Lin, Joe Wade, Steve Skolnick. SECOND ROW: Suzie Te Beau, Jana Henkel. Jung Lee, Monica Brockmeyer, Steve Kreinik, Teresa Kniahynycky, Jeff Micalleff, Robin Frank, Toad Sherwood, Jodi Hughes, Becky Watson, Margaret Boogard. THIRD ROW: Gigi Gerstman, Chandra Montgomery, Cindy Berry, Jeanie Surowski, Cheryl Pfefer, Barbara Beneson, Debbie Isenberg. FOURTH ROW: Cindy Moffal, Robin Moherek, Mary Cameron, Andy Rubinson, Paul Bonomo, John Ivanko. Brian McRae, Glenn Clark, Firas Atchoo, Dave Alter, Laura Sobran, Theo Freiheit. BACK ROW: Kurt Hoover, Jim Fazio, Denise Barbour, Wes Howe, Joanna Bok, Matt Spitzig. NOT PIC- TURED: Mary Coleman, Laurel Houseman, Renee Harris, Dasha Jex, Karen Kelly, Celeste Livesey, Kathryn Moilanen, Dave Staels, Andrea Vandenburg, Mary Zurbriggen. ORGANIZATIONS 333 PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION I Assisting Michigan sororities THE PANHELLENIC ASSOCIA- tion is an organization designed to pro- mote communication between soror- ities, coordinate rush activities and assist sororities with adaptation to the ever-changing Greek system. It is com- posed of ten elected executive officers and representatives from eight- een University of Michigan sororities. Philanthropic and community wide service activities are an integral part of Panhel. Under its leadership, sororities unite to hold fundraisers for a variety of charities. It has been an exciting year for Panhel, with a record number of women participating in Fall Formal Rush. The Panhellenic Association is proud to sponsor many inter-sorority social activities, including exchange dinners, fashion shows and happy hours. KM tatffl fpsw. l( PANHELLENIC EX- ECUTIVE BOARD TOP PHOTO: FRONT ROW: Mary Beth Seller, Anne Morgan, Maggie Michaels, Carolyn Koester, Lori lafret. BACK ROW: Peggy McCaugMin, Lisa Martin, Patty Krocker, Kristin Schneider, Anne Schanns, Christina Chung. RIGHT: FRONT ROW: Allison Zousmer, Grace Kim, Cindy Bedol, Sheryl Shanor, Betsey Gerstein. SECOND ROW: Ellen Murphy, Cassye Monfor- ton, Patty Lewis, Jayne Pfeiffer, Shelly Rohel, Amyi Zweiman, Lisa Kleinstiver. BACK ROW: Kathleen O ' Connor, Ingrid Oakley, Cheryl Lulias, Susan Hudson, Mary Pfund. Mil 334 MICHIGAN ENSIAN JUNIOR PAN HELLENIC REPRESENTATIVES FRONT ROW: Suja Joseph, Sepida Sargari, Michelle Fischer, Shari Meisal, Laura Spike, Birgitta Koch (President)- SECOND ROW: Glenda Loeffler, Heather Taylor, Carolyn Sperry, Ann Koxx, Lara Schmidt, Carleigh Jaques, Pam Michelson, Heather Epstein. BACK ROW: Stephanie Harrell, Molly Hirth, Ann Mueller, Susan Osborn, Kim Currie, Michelle Ketcham. GREEK WEEK STEERING COMMITTEE FRONT ROW: Amy Nick, Jenny Wight, Todd Myers, Anne Morgan, Sheryl Shanor. SECOND ROW: Sheryl Mette, Anne Franco, Emily Frank, Jennifer Girardin, Laura McKay, Lori Sickles, Janet Lichiello. BACK ROW: Mike Simonte, Mark Kissinger, Deborah Finkelstein, Tony Zak, Kathleen O ' Brien, Keith Laako. Missy Hambrick, Cyndi Knoblock, Merry! Block, Julie Oik, June Kirchgatter, Marty Harper, Cindy Zehner, Adrianne Hampo. MISS NG.Lisa Kressbach, Chris Litrel. ORGANIZATIONS 335 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Voice of undergrad fraternities 8e THE INTERFRATERNITY council is made up of seven officers who serve and represent the needs of the University of Michigan ' s Fraternity System. President Alan Lutes presides over the organization and deals mainly with campus, student and community leaders on a variety of Greek issues. Vice President Bob Bettendorf aids the Interfraternity Council in reaching its goals and has recently revamped the IFC constitution and judicial board. Treasurer Lou Longo has main- tained the books and kept the organization financially sound throughout his term. Marty Harper, as Secretary, facilitates IFC ' s success by managing the large amount of in- formation that flows in and out of the office. Rush Chairman Rick Norden has paved the way for two successful rush weeks with extensive advanced sum- mer mailing and widespread campus publicity. Steve Glas, IM Sports Director, has succeeded in organizing another year ' s program of sports competition, including fundraising all-star football and basketball games. Publicity Chairman Al Zimmerman has worked to promote the Greek system through a joint IFC Panhellenic alcohol awareness week and our charity fundraiser, Compufair. Additional contributors were Den- ny Kavanagh, who published The Forum, and Bob Harokopus and Joel Hollander, who participated in Com- pufair. FRONT ROW: Marty Harper, Bob Bettendorf, Allan Lutes, Lou Longo. BACK ROW: Joel Hollander, Al Zimmerman, Steve Glass, Denny Kavanagh, Rick Nordan. NOT PICTURED: Bob Harokopus, MikeSimonte. 336 MICHIGAN ENSIAN TAU BETA PI spons Zimmerman e He Greek a joint ' 1 awareness fundraiser, ' s were Den- Wed The ted in Com- Service is their hallmark TAU BETA PI IS THE NATIONAL Engineering Honor Society Founded Almost A Century Ago To " mark In A Fitting Man- ner " Outstanding Engineering Students Who Demonstrate Distinguished Scholarship And Exemplary Character, And To " Foster A Spirit Of Liberal Culture In Engineering Colleges. " Members of the Michigan Gamma chapter are working constantly to serve their college, University and community. Again this year, the society provided free tutoring for students in introductory math, science and engineer- ing courses. Members also tutored elemen- tary school children, worked on the blood drive, organized a CPR class, threw parties at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital, read books for the blind and worked on the Goodwill clothing drive. Tau Beta Pi was also involved in a variety of social and athletic activities, including engineering volleyball and basketball tour- naments, a ski trip, TGs, a road rally and a hayride. OFFICERS OF TAU BETA PI, FALL 1985 Alisa Scherer, President; James Alex- ander, Vice President; Mark Jaffe, Coor- dinating Vice President; Jolynn Fogle, Treasure; Andrew Gast, Chapter Relations Vice President; Dave Pollard, Student Rela- tions Vice President; Andrew Christian, Cor- responding Secretary; Tina Cotler, Publilcity; Kevin Cooper, Activities Chairman; Gary McGovney, Tutoring Chairman; Katy Throop, Chapter Survey; Elias Hage, Sports Chairman. OFFICERS OF TAU BETA PI- WINTER 1986: Mark Jaffe, President; Kathy Ullrich, Vice President; Gary McGovney, Coor- dinating Vice President; Andrew Christan, Treasurer; Paul Bonomo, Chapter Relations Vice President; Alvin Dodek, Student Rela- tions Vice President; Robert Larson, Cor- responding Secretary; Cindy Chomic, Publicity; Liz Holm, Activities Chairman; Andrew Washabaugh, Tutoring Chairman; Katy Throop, Chapter Survey; Chris Lloyd, Sports Chairman. ORGANIZATIONS 337 HILLEL They ' re number HILLEL EXPERIENCED AN EX- plosion of growth and activity during the past year. Now the second largest student organization on campus, Hillel presents more student-run pro- grams than any other group except for University Activities Center, and allocates more funds to student pro- grams than the Michigan Student Assembly. In addition to its own programs which serve the entire University community, Hillel also houses and supports over twenty independent student organizations. Hillel presents performing artists and lecturers, concerts, films and theater, classes and symposiums, par- ties and community action programs. Its activities attract several thousand people every month of the school year. Hffld HILL STREET CINE- ma, HilleFs student-run film co-op, plays a special role in the rich Ann Arbor film program spectrum. Its aims are both to provide great entertainment and to present films which pro- mote thinking and discus- sion on significant social, ethical, political and religious issues. One of the many attractive features of Hill Street Cinema ' s suc- cessful 3-Night-A-Week program is 25 cent popcorn. HILL STREET CINEMA Janet Goldman, Edward Gold, Tammy Cohen, Howard Jacobson, Sara Jaffe, Ira Joseph, Shani Lasin, Lisa Lieler, Tammyu Melamed, Steve Newman, Nicole Pinsky, Steve Weisbrod, Michelle Segar, Jeff Lupovitch. Scott Cotter, Julie Brever, Ilyssa Weiss. HILLEL GOVERNING BOARD FRONT ROW: Larry Blume, Michael Rosenzweig, Evan Maurer, Joseph Kohane, Sergei Kann, Lisa Bardach (Vice Chair), Howard Jacobson (Chair), Didi Kaplan, Debbie Tamarkin (Secretary). BACK ROW: David Baruch, Julie Cohen, Steve Lupovitch, Eric Rabkin, Billy Susman, David Burton, Todd Endelman. ORGANIZATIONS 339 HILLEL Famed author Elie Wiesel opened the year ' s Celebration of Jewish Arts series speaking to a standing room only crowd at Rackham Auditorium. Broadway actress Lori Wilner presented her one-woman play " Hannah Senesh. " 340 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Russian comedian Yakov Smirnoff: " In America, everybody find party. In Russia, party find you. " Mike Burstyn, star of Broadway ' s " Barnum. " New York ' s Avodah Dance Ensemble. ORGANIZATIONS 341 HILLEL Hill Street Players began their first season with Jane Martin ' s " Talking With . . . " , starring Lisa Hertz . . . . . and Suzanne Porath. Aliza Shevrin, an internationally published translater of Yiddish literature, proved again to be one of the perennially favorite in- structors ofHillel ' s Jewish Learning Center program. . . . Althea Lynn Foster . . . . Tracey Straus . 342 MICHIGAN ENSIAN FRONT ROW: Martha Umphrey, Julie Schmidt, Dan Ginis, Brian Henderson, Peter Kelley, Eric Horvitz, Jon Shapiro. SECOND ROW: Annie Thomas, Rob Sula, Tom Butcher, Sue Krueger, Tom Benedict, Tresa Grauer, TiffCrutchfield. Robert Klyman, Eric Lumberg. BACK ROW: Didi, Kaplan, Debbie Kessler. NOT PICTURED: Randi Moelis, Dan Boorstein, Rich Cassis. r Hffld ORGANIZATIONS 343 NAVY ROTC Training future leaders today SURFACE NAVY FRONT ROW: R. Scanlon, T. Carrico, B. Guernsey, SUBMARINE NAVY FRONT ROW: J. Barger, R. Hesby, R. Palison, E. M. Matheny, A. MacLennan, K. Hamburg. BACK ROW: A. Boticario, F. Love. BACK ROW: D. Mikatarian, T. Spratto.A. Stephen. Stein, C. Puhlman, J. Gregg, F. Bradford, C. Casement. 344 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Captain Crumly performs dress inspection. NA VAL AVIATION FRONT ROW: P. Posh, M. Bohn, S. Chen, D. Nelson. MARINE CORPS FRONT ROW: K. Ainsworth, J. Krieger, K. Johnson, J. BACK ROW: E. Filbin, S. Widman, D. Babb, T. Marincic. Teeples, M. Simmons. BACK ROW: G. Carroll, A. Or, T. Pastua, D. Goulet, G. Koziuk. ORGANIZATIONS 345 ARMY ROTC Education, adventure and fun THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHI- gan ' s Army Reserve Officers ' Training Corps (ROTC) Is A Campus-based Organization Of Students From Michigan ' s Ann Arbor And Dearborn Campuses. Michigan ' s ROTC Wolverine Battalion trains cadets to become officers in the active Army, Army reserve or Army National Guard. ROTC training is a dual system of classroom study and practical leader- ship labs. Classroom work consists of the study of communications, personnel management, ethics, professionalism, tactics and the Army ' s organization. The labs involve field training, rappell- ing (from the Dental Building), drill and ceremonies, rifle marksmanship, physical fitness and many other ac- tivities that are fun, educational and adventuresome. The students in Michigan ' s Wolverine Battalion also participate in many functions outside of the core ac- tivities: the Color Guard at football games, goodwill visits to the Veteran ' s Hospital, a tri-service (Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC) sponsored haunted house (proceeds from which are donated to UNICEF) and a semi-annual Red Cross blood drive. ARMY ROTC CADRE FRONT RO W: Juleen Henry, Capt. Gallagher, Maj. Stagner, Lt. Col. Gerlach, Maj. Ribette, Capt. Runyon-Davis. BACK ROW: Master Sgt. Wells, Staff Sgt. Leussenkamp, Sgt. M. Lowery, Staff Sgt. Beitzel, Joe Moore. mini BRA VO COMPANY Company Commander: Rich Fisher. Company XO: Matt Dosmann. IflHC 346 MICHIGAN ENSIAN , I CAM. WOLVERINE BATTALION CADET STAFF Battalion Commander: Rich Peterson. Battalion XO: Alan Abe. ALPHA COMPANY Company Commander; Rob Porter. Company XO: Jeanne Stevens. ORGANIZATIONS 347. AIR FORCE ROTC Training for tomorrow THE AIR FORCE RESERVE OF- ficer Training Corps (AFROTC) is an educational program designed to pro- vide college students the opportunity to become Air Force commissioned officers while completing re- quirements for undergraduate or graduate degrees. The Air Force ROTC program is a two-or-four-year course of study in Air Force related topics, taken as part of the student ' s regular college cur- riculum. The General Military Course, taken during the freshman and sophomore years, focuses on the military officer ' s role, the develop- ment of aerospace power and the organization of today ' s Air Force. The Professional Officer Course is taken during the junior and senior year and deals with the theories and concepts of management, leadership and national security. Cadets get an opportunity to apply their leadership and management skills in the Leader- ship Laboratory, in which they plan, organize, direct and control the operation of the Cadet Corps. Before entering the Professional Officer Course, all cadets attend a four-or-six-week Field Training sum- mer camp, which includes jet trainer flights, survival training, small arms marksmanship, career orientation and leadership training. Competitive scholarships are available to qualified students and cover tuition, lab fees and a textbook allowance. Scholar- ship students and all those enrolled in the Professional Officer Course also receive a tax-free monthly allowance of $100. Besides the officer training they receive, cadets engage in a varie- ty of fun and rewarding extracur- ricular activities. These include com- munity service projects such as the annual Blood Drive and the Haunted House fund raiser, conducted in cooperation with Michigan ' s Army and Navy ROTC units. Other ac- tivities include intramural sports teams, end-of-term parties, an Air Force ROTC Field Day, the Tri- Service Military Ball and an annual formal known as the Dining-In. 348 MICHIGAN ENSIAN GLOCKS I Serving Michigan since 1 964 FRONT ROW: Wendell Mullison. Vincent P. Womack, John " U.J. " Finch, Rob Lovell, Wayne Rice, Greg Poterala. SECOND ROW: Joe Devyak. Scott Sabin, Ron Temske, Mark Ortega, Eric Fereshetian, Nick Chapekas, Tom May, Ray Thorpe, Dave Novak, Ted Geftos, John Xerolomeritas. Paul Dodd, JeffRodolitz. BACK ROW: Bob Winter, Chris Fundel, Jim Ludwig, Dennis Rathnow, Joe Gregoria, JeffWohl, John Barnes, Rob Mac M Ulan, JeffEridson, Dick Forae, Bruce Smith, Eric Wohl, JoeSantoro, Dale Richmond, Howard Bowersox, Andrew Purvis. Ille est minor cloaca Ille est Glock. Bioya The Clocks reach new heights atop the watertower located near Elbel field. ORGANIZATIONS 349 UNION STUDENT ARTS COLLECTIVE Making friends creatively The Union Student Arts Collective, located in the Michigan Union, provides direction, work space and spirit for students seeking an informal and comfortable at- mosphere for extra-curricular interests in music, arts, crafts and drama. The casual atmosphere of Artspace is a great place to develop one ' s creative energies. Now in its tenth year, the Artspace program combines the talents of Michigan artists and the studio facilities of the Michigan Union, offering non-credit workshops to the University and the Ann Arbor community. These workshops are offered in a variety of media; from drawing and painting to ceramics and sculpture, at both beginning and advanced levels, during the fall, winter and spring terms. Students help to mount exhibits of their work at the end of each term. Artspace is sponsored by the University Artists and Craftsmen Guild, the Michigan Union and the Michigan Council for the Arts. The Student Theatre Arts Complex (STAC) is located on the Athletic campus behind Crisler Arena. The facility houses a scene shop, costume shop, three rehearsal halls and a production office. It is open evenings and weekends. Students can make commitments to shop work (building scenery, props and costumes) and hold cast and orchestra rehearsals. The primary users of STAC are student groups who produce theatre as an extra-curricular activity. These groups are UAC ' s Musket and Soph Show. The Gilbert and Sullivan Society, Galens and Comedy Company. The Student Wood and Craft Shop is a program designed to give students an opportunity to learn woodworking in a non-academic environment. Its activities provide a balance between the work of the mind and the body. The facility is a completely equipped cabinet and furniture making shop. A trained staff member is on duty at all times to provide advice and assistance. In projects from cutting boards to roll-top desks, creativity has no limits here. Woodworking classes and free Sunday seminars offer a wide range of instructional alternatives. THE LEFT TO RIGHT: Fred Wiman, Student Wood and Craft Shop; Art McViccar. Student Theatre Arts Complex; Judith Katch, Artspace; Helen Welford, Arts and Programming Coordinator. NOT PICTURED: Shirley Smith, Culture Programs Coordinator. 350 MICHIGAN ENSIAN y.Tit furniture at all times ' om cutting units here, ars offer a I THE BILLIARDS AND GAMES ROOM, ON THE second floor of the Michigan Union is a welcome escape from the daily grind of university life. Students, non- students, faculty and staff enjoy an atmosphere of leisure and relaxation in the oak-panelled, old-style decor of the facility. Games like pool, billiards, snooker, table tennis, table soccer, darts, and board and card games offer indoor entertainment catering to a variety of interests. Tour- naments, league play and exhibitions are scheduled throughout the school year, and players can enjoy a wide range of open table time seven days a week. ORGANIZATIONS 351 UNION STUDENT ARTS COLLECTIVE THE CULTURAL PROGRAMS series involves highly talented students from the School of Music and the Departments of English, Dance and Theatre. These programs have become a wonderful opportunity for young artists searching for a musical setting. The Pendleton and Kuenzel Rooms of the Union have proved acoustically exciting settings for diverse presentations from modern jazz ensembles to the delicacy of harpsichords and improvisatory dance. The programs are free, and pro- vide a chance to take a break and tem- porarily forget the hectic pace of the University. Cc THE AssemW campus- membet are cot concern strives! of stud Darlene Catello performs on the harpsichord as part of the Music at Midday series. crease I at the MSAtt powern l ea putting on this to mat thestai liners Paul Harkins was Concert of the Month in November performing works by Bach and Helble on the marimba. FJO.v; feats, 352 MICHIGAN ENSIAN MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY Committed to student concerns THE MICHIGAN STUDENT Assembly (MSA) is the University ' s campus-wide student government. Its members, volunteers and employees are committed to voicing student concerns to University and local, state and national representatives and decisions-makers. MSA also strives to increase the role and scope of student decision-making at the University. We believe that student empowerment can only serve to in- crease the quality of life for students at the University. Initiatives that MSA took in support of student em- powerment this year include: Creating and lobbying a plan for putting two students on the Board of Regents of the University. MSA will continue to pursue this multi-year project in an effort to place the issue on this November ' s statewide ballot to make the appropriate changes in the state constitution. Increasing financial aid to students of the University. Members of the Legislative Relations committee, chaired by LS A senior Steve Heyman, have done extensive research, lobbying and testifying before the Michigan legislature and the U.S. Congress, successfully repealling proposed education cuts and aiding in the creation of a state- funded work study program. Creation of an assault crisis center to provide education and counseling for students concerned with sexual violence. MSA continues to press for increased lighting, escort services and other services essential to free cam- pus access for all students at the University through its Women ' s Issue committee, led by LS A sophomore Debbie Kohnstamm and junior Jennifer Faigel. Better dialogue and increased com- munications with the top officers of the University at the presidential level. MSA ' s Vice President Phillip Cole and the Student Rights commit- tee organized a forum between MSA ' s president and the president of the University. Reorganization of the Assembly, led by graduate student Bruce Belcher and law student Eric Schnaufer. The plan for increasing MSA ' s viability includes biannual elections, a new committee structure, and mandated representative con- tracts which guarantee that all students elected to MSA will fulfill their obligations as student representatives. Protection of students ' right to dis- sent. MSA has supported and defend- ed some of those student protesters whose rights to free speech and assembly have been compromised by University officials some of whom would rather have Ann Arbor be a hotbed of social rest. FRONT ROW: Katie Savoie, Matt Tucker, Phil Cole, PaulJosephson. Debbie Wier. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Weiner, Judeth Satzberg, Ivette Perfeclo, Ed Kraus, Deb Kohnstamm, Darrell Thompson, Margaret Phillips, Steve Krawczyk, Bruce Belcher, Rebecca Felton, Walter Downs. THIRD ROW: Rollie Hud- son, Peter Samet, Myron Marlin, Michael Sovel, Kurt Muenchow, Rick Frankel, Steve Heyman, Joh Corn, Ken Weine. NOT PICTURED: Tom Marx. Karen Ghiron, Eric Schnaufer, Daniel Melendez-Alvira, Vebo Prasad, Mary Ann Nemer, George Dendrinos, John Burr, James Shevlet, Lawrence Norris, Beth Meany, JeffMeckler. ORGANIZATIONS 353 UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER Plenty of events keep campus busy The University Activities Center (UAC) is the largerst student-run organization on campus. It was formed in 1965 to " augment and enhance the educational atmosphere of the University " and that ' s exactly what UAC does. It offers a variety of activities including musical theatre, mini-courses, lec- tures and special events, to name just a few. This year had a typically packed calendar of activities: Laugh Track, UAC ' s weekly comedy showcase, highlighted local talent and featured professional guest comedians. Soph Show, the annual theatre showcase, was designed to give underclassmen the opportunity to utilize their creative talents, enjoy themselves and make new friends. Michigras, an all-campus party with an emphasis on fun and games, duplicated the festive atmosphere of New Orleans ' Mardi Gras. Soundstage was started by students who had an idea to providing the opportunity for their peers to share their musical talents with the University community. UAC also works on a number of Special Progects including Viewpoint Lectures, College Bowl, and the Ail-American College Talent Search . FRONT ROW: Leslie Compton, Debra Rich, Rob Schwartz, Jameel Khuja, Janet Cardinell, Libby Alpern, Ann McClendon, Kristi Daivs, Vicki Tobia. SECOND ROW: Ingreid Dargin, Alex Warren, Gary Zartman, Julie Wood, Marc Siegel, Nik Bhatt, Judy Blank, Roz Kriger, Kathy Schaumberger, Jim Speta, Hal Phillips. BACK ROW: Robert Clauser, Cindy Straib, Lisa Schneider, Lesley Kranz, Eric Laumann, Josh Kagan, Mary Wriedt, Val Roner, Dave Asher, Kathy Berry, Jana Henkel. 354 MICHIGAN ENSIAN MICHIGAN HOMECOMING 1985 w i Rprinltd with spcll permission of KFS Inc. and FTC Products., Inc. WONDERFUL,WONDERFUL WEEKEND! ANOTHER SURPRISE FROM OUR BAG OF TRICKS! UAC executive officers Julie Wood, Debra Rich (as Homecoming mascot Felix the Cat) and Football coach Bo Schembechler speaks to a crowd gathered Kathy Schaumberger at Homecoming festivities. for the Homecoming Pep Rally in the Diag. ORGANIZATIONS 355 UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER I m pa c t Jazz Dance Members of the Impact Jazz Company rehearse for a show. Impact Jazz Dance is a student run dance company for non-dance majors. Performances consist primarily of modern and jazz dance pieces, although the com- pany has the potential to perform any dance form. A major performance is held in the spring and smaller performances are scattered throughout the year. The Company also offers free dance workshops. Above: members of the Impact Jazz Company rehearse for a show. 356 MICHIGAN ENSIAN oundstaae Soundstageis UAC ' s weekly entertainment showcase featuring student and local entertainment in the U-Club every Thursday night from 9-1. Professional and Student talent every Wednesday night at the U-Club COMEDY COMFftNY Comedy Company is a group of students who write, perform, direct, and produce their own original comedy sketches. The sketches are assembled into two new shows each term: a dinner theatre in the U-Club and a " Big Show " in the Mendelssohn Theatre. Heather Smith, Charleen Jensen. Derek Romanaux and Anthony Silk (below) sing about the conveniences of irregular clothing. 5 . ft ORGANIZATIONS 357 UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER Musket (Michigan Union Show, Ko-eds Too) is the successor to the Michigan Union Opera and is UAC ' s first and largest committee. Musket presents a Broadway musical during both fall and winter terms. Last fall ' s production was the musical " Evita. " Jennifer Edwards (Evita) sings to Gilles Chiasson in Musket ' s fall production. Evita arrives in Buenos Aires 358 MICHIGAN ENSIAN THE COLLEGE Bowl is an annual event sponsored by UAC in- volving 36 teams of four who race against the clock to answer trivia questions. Dou- ble eliminations span two days with the win- ner of the campus com- petition moving on to regionals. From there the Michigan team has a chance to participate in the Nationals. ORGANIZATIONS 359 NURSING COUNCIL Helping keep the campus healthy 7955-56 Executive Board Shield Remy-Smith, President Laura Heintz, Vice President (nol pictured) Rita Market, Treasurer Kathy Hewitt, Secretary Senior class Ann Marie Frankel Colleen Kennedy Sharon Holewinski (not pictured) Susan Bowman Jody Becsey Junior class Jaleh Shafi Mattie Nichols Heidi Deininger Debbie Bach ToniLee Lowery Sophomores Rose Schliske Maria Cano Natilie Dichtiar Lisa Robinson Judy Kettenstock (not pictured) Freshmen Andrea Vandenburg Maureen Burns Jacki Baranski Laura Stuckey Other members Dawn Popovics, SNA Ann Richardson, Artery Editor Cathy Andrea, Alumni Association Judy Judd, faculty advisor Helen Tibbals, Administrative Assistant Robbie Duda Dorothy Washington Mary Franklin Julie Ray Mariann Gerrard crccrtng A volunteer takes a student ' s blood pressure in the Fishbowl. 360 MICHIGAN ENSIAN STUDENT NURSING ASSOCIATION Preparing for their profession FRONT ROW: Sharon Holewinski, Julie Ray. Dee Faulk, Anne Hubling, Mercedes Castro. SECOND ROW: Laura Cepko, Remy Smith, Dawn Popovics (President), Rita Market, Linda Wineland. BACK ROW: Robbi Duda, Cynthia Wandzel. TO MEET ITS GOALS, THE STU- dent Nurses Association (SNA) uses a variety of means. Various programs and workshops are held at SNA meetings. Many students enjoy the opportunity to participate in community projects to raise money for charities. Social events allow students to meet other nursing students, share coping mechanisms, and begin net- working within their future profession. On January 25, 1986, the First Annual University of Michigan Student Nurses ' Association Ronald McDonald House Dance-A-Thon Benefit was a great success. Participants danced up to a record twelve hours for fun and fundraising. ORGANIZATIONS 361 U-M RIGHT TO LIFE Lifting up precious life U-M RIGHT TO LIFE IS A NON- sectarian, non-partisan organization whose primary concern is for civil rights for the unborn, and for those threatened by " mercy killing. " We believe that in the abortion decision, the life of the child is placed in one pan of the balance and, save the life of the mother, nothing can be placed in the opposite pan that will tip the scale in favor of abortion. The decision to terminate a pregnancy is, therefore, an imposition of morality upon the baby. We find it deeply disturbing that the choice being spoken about is the choice to kill, and that there is a strong philosophical strand connec- ting the mentality of the Nazis and that of the pro-abortion people. The strand is that both believe that inno- cent human life can be taken without due process of law. Both groups define human life in terms of its worth to society and thereby justify the killing of Downs Syndrome children, children with spina bifida and children with similiar congenital handicaps. Our primary and long range goal is the addition of a Human Life Amendment to the U.S. Constitu- tion. Life is too precious to be ended by abortion. Julie Barnett protests in front of the University Hospital. abortion mey re forgetting someone 77m Davis, Denise Davis, Rich Poupard, Steve tVillison, Michea L. Liske, Russ White, Lenore Hammers, Mary Ann Roth, Tom Birchall, Angie Crane, Mary Ellen Hogg, Margaret Krolikowski, Mary Wilkinon, Lisa Martin, Joe Cosby, Reona Wilcox, Betsy Lane, Wendy Lennon, Lisa Ressler, Steve Ressler, Steff Beck, Mike Liske, John Bower, Barb Bisek, Mary Holtz, Linda Cherney, Anne Cherney, Weyburn Wakeford, Dennis Zielinski, Rod Fuller, Kristen Thomason, Hilde Thomason, Rebecca Thomason, Bill Tatter. Jeff Gallant, Joel Ombry, David Evoy, Catherine Green, Neil Ackerman, Julie Barnett, Joyce Liepold, Charlie Loesel, Miranda Lemmer, Paul Lageski, Tom Salvi, Peter Gullo, Matt Gutchess (President), Jim Masullo, Jim Soraghan, John Van Camp, Trade Gibson. 362 MICHIGAN ENSIAN wsfr PHI KAPPA ALPHA " Dutch House " is plenty busy SINCE ITS ESTABLISHMENT IN 1929, PHI ALPHA Kappa has continued a tradition of academic excellence in many undergraduate and professional fields of study. Phi Alph Kappa is traditionally known as the Dutch House because many of the members share a common Dutch background. Located on the northern fringe of central cam- pus. Phi Alpha Kappa has revelled in its 85-86 academic and extra-curricular successes. Our fields of study currently con- tain such diverse elements as engineering, architecture, business, English, education, foreign studies, medicine, den- tistry, aerospace technology, music and art. In addition to the pursuit of academic excellence, the men of Phi Alpha Kappa are currently trying to broaden their reputation as social pacesetters. Among their social events are the reknowned Halloween Party and internationally ac- claimed Reno Night. The men of Phi Alpha Kappa also ex- cel in such diverse athletic activities a s IM football, Softball, basketball, volleyball and soccer. Phi Alpha Kappa is also in- volved in community service projects with underprivileged children and participates in Christmas food drives. The house has always stood for truth, justice and the American way and will continue to until hell freezes over or until the Cubs win a World Series, which ever comes first. Amen. HOELYVmOD FRONT ROW: Kevin Swift, Mark Swets, Jon Roods, Scott Van Doesalaar. Carl Brouwer, Doug Nyenhuis. SECOND ROW: Steve Groenenboom. Jeff Hazekamp, Chris Block, Rod Boerman, Bob Mulder, Doug Prins, JeffBremer. Dave Van Essen. THIRD ROW: Tom Vande Greiend, Mark Van ' t Kerkhoff. Adrian Bakelaar, Mitch DeJonge, Kirk DeWinter, Joel Holtrop, Tom Duislerhof, Daryl Veldman. BACK ROW: JeffKolk. Doug Fridsma, John Ward. Jeff Hinkle, Scott Slabbekoorn, Nick Waanders, Tim Den Besten, Brian Vanden Bosch, John Rienstra. ORGANIZATIONS 363 STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL ' Students helping students ' THE STUDENT ALUMNI COUN- cil (SA C) is a volunteer student organization affiliated with the Alumni Association and the Central Develop- ment Office. SAC sponsors many campus service- oriented activities in order to keep with their philosophy of " students helping students. " In the 1985-86, SAC spon- sored the fourth annual Go Blue Run which is held in early fall on North Campus to raise funds for the Universi- ty of Michigan Scholarship and Loan Fund. SAC also sponsored True Blue Week and co-sponsored Festifall ' 85 and Lil ' Sibs Weekend. Besides these, SAC has a one day panel discussion for prospective students of the University of Michigan in which the students meet with pro- fessors to discuss curriculums. SAC members also conduct walking tours of the University ' s campus. A SAC volunteer begins a walking tour in the Diag. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1985-86 President: Robert Metcalf; VP for Alumni Relations: Allison Zousmer; VPfor Communications: Mimi Keidan; VP for Development: Betsey Gerstein; VPfor Operations: Alok Somani; VPfor Programming: Bonnie Sherr; VPfor Prospective Student Services: Margie Gurwin: Direc- tor of Walking Tours Assistant to the President: Beth Smith: Director of Training for Walking Tours and Prospective Student Services: Maria Fomin; SAC Representative to Michigan League Board: Andy Robinson; SA C Representative to Alumni Association Board of Directors: Birgitta Koch. 364 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Laurie Sahin starts the fourth annual Go Blue Run. 1 5 4C volunteer provides encouragement to runners. Participants relax after a long, hard run. ORGANIZATIONS 365 Residence Halls LISA KING, EDITOR Nowhere are new students more dramatically thrust into the confusion of University life than in the dormitories. Everyone gets a cubicle. It may be part of a neat, compact cluster like that of Helen Newberry; it could be sandwiched in an expanse of Bursley hallway or stacked high atop rows of others in South Quad. In the beginning, it really doesn ' t matter everyone in the place is a stranger. Whether thirty or thirteen hundred reside in the building, one thing is certain: somewhere amid the cafeteria, television lounge and mailbox crowds are friends to be made. The possibilities excite. sou Bush House 51-52 CORRIDOR FRONT RO W: Jane Krumrey, Tina Hicks, Marci Watson, Kerry Duff, Charmia Ylagan, Liz Ludlow, Meriel Meehan, Nancy Lipsett. SECOND ROW: Kathy Callaghan, Janet Donahue, Alex Klass, Jennifer Gilbert, Donna ladipaolo, Angela Roghmann, Christy Coffee, Cathy Jolliffe. BACK ROW: Grelchen Hahn, Johanna Ginsberg, Nicole Mortier, Nicole Levesque, Toni Consolo, Shelley M. Crawford, Marilouise Kerich. 53-54 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Donna Pearlman, Lauren Liss, liana Drucker, Sherry Jennings, Nancy Cernava, Erin Sweeny. SECOND ROW: Bettina Dube, Betsy Tway, Sue Kauster, Julie Chan, Hope Schmeltzer, Lucy Marshall, Sue Oros. BACK ROW: Cassie Yang, Lisa Smith, Susan Efflnger, Heather Foote, Jennifer Meyers, Krista Relay, Leigh Rossi, Pam Wine, Lisa Navoy. 61-62 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Mary Kucway, Christina Corsello, Liz Sutherland, Wendy Rider, Andrea Isaacs, Eunice Cara Gordon, Michelle Blaze, Holly Johnson. SECOND ROW: Maureen Troy, ArchanaAgrawal, Catherine Kummer, Catherine Boyer, Rachael Rosner, Amy C. T. Shell, Nancy Israel, Susie Murley. THIRD ROW: Emily Devine, Shari Turner, Katherine Middleton, Susan Potoroka, Suzette Deschenes, Beth Livzzo, Roberta Figgs. BACK ROW: Nancy Homeister, Diane Cranston, Claudia Gladstone, Jamie Tennison, Angie Benivegna, Ann Marie Bazyleurig, Barb Eisenbergh, Amy Rosenberg, Denise Spevetz. 63-64 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Trisha Drueke, Laurie Cutler, Cindy Leung, Cindy Julien, Julie Hanson, Jane Zapytowski. SECOND ROW: Stephanie Patterson, Kathy Derderian, Rachel Cummings, Elizabeth Willman, Amy Koch, Jennifer Rowe, Kitdty Przybylski, Lisa West. BACK ROW: Debbie Dizon, Mary Vanderwilt, Kanya Likanasudh, Lynn Rasmussen, Jill Washburn, Sheryl Martin, AimeeK. Baptiste, Debdbi Prindle, Michele Frasier. 368 MICHIGAN ENSIAN JW2 CORRIDOR FIRST ROW: Peggy Psahos, Lori Zimmerman, Amy Lassie, Pamela Ziegcnfelder. Pamela Neer. SECOND ROW: Clarise Cafmeyer, Anne Wahr, Darice Lulko, taphna Boros, Jodi Berlin, Lora Reilly, Kelly Jackson. THIRD ROW: Sara Clark, Bonnie Hassenfeld, Julie VerHage. Leslie Patterson, Karn Holmes, Allison Dutoit, Michelle Hermanson, Amy Fisher. 33-34 CORRIDOR FIRST ROW: Susan Sleder, Beth Gilsson, Tina Wizauer, Heather Braum, Laurel Stack, Jennifer Healy. SECOND ROW: Christa Dennard, Kristin Merecki, Afsaneh Samadani, Stephanie Weir, Jolynn Dipzinski, Lisa Chatlin, Sherry Jursek, Moniaue Meloche. THIRD ROW: Julie Groh, Anna Rexia. Michelle Riemer, Shelly Schuitema, Lisa Dunnebacke, Natalie Butler, Seung-Yun Kim, Becky Noser, Tony lannone (RD). loam ' lame, MlC.1 Quit FIRST RO W: A my Stevens, Kathy Klingenmaier, Diane Kilian, Laurie Oravitz, Katy Liebler. SECOND ROW:Janis Harvey, Shawn Fox, Teresa Farnell, JodiSchenck, Marie Frasier. Michelle Buck. THIRD ROW: Denise Moos (RA), Carin Levi ne, Sue Sawyer, Karen Cunningham, Karin Nurmi, Heather Barber. 43-44 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Ann Wyn, Carol Sperry, Jennifer Carlson, Debra Hartsig, Becky Barnell, CharleneA. Jensen. SECOND ROW: Helen Ahlfeld. JillSwint, Kelly Anderson, Carolyn Chang, Jennifer Linn, Melodie Marske. BACK ROW: Susan Osborne, Jennifer Lewy, Shamrock Kealy, Tracy Meister, Jeanne Skinner, Merritt Collins, Leslie Brenowitz, Mary Winkelseth. RESIDENCE HALLS 369 SOUTH QUAD I FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jesse Levine, Pete Dame. SECOND ROW: Eddie Chou, Mary Shapiro, GregArouas, Scott Clement, Kenneth Mawhinney, Steve Fuller, Anthony J. Morse Jr. THIRD RO W: James Wittenbach, Arthur Farah, Ted Kolias, Shawn Slywka, Gregory Ryan, Will Colwell. BACK ROW: Evan Kraus, David Greenzang, Ted Fee, JoeSantoro, Jim White, Brian Guenther, EdAbdalla. Kelsey House L 1 FLOOR FRONT ROW: Steve Manos, John Hanson, Denni Chamberlain, Ben Sottile, Matt Dugan. BACK ROW: John Vosburg, Rich Obedian, Paul Lindsey, Rick Meints, Ty Thomas, Steve Frost. 2 FLOOR FRONT ROW: Mike Mazzuchi, Gareth Ducai, Paul Meloan, Jon Manheim, Neil " Hillel " Bernstein, Steve Yuan, Bradley P. yon Haden. SECOND ROW: Alex Guimaraes, Tadas Viskanta, Chris Jones, John Schorge, Michael Margolis, John Dittrich, Tom Karn, John Selden. Mike Roebuck. BACK ROW: John Soluri, Alan Grafe, Andy Lustigman, Geoff Mattson, Mike Lowenstein, Ken Wang, Roger Shubert, Michael Salinsky, Tim O ' Donnell, Dan Cohen, JoelHouck. mi ' 9 FLOOR FRONT ROW: Rob Vraney, Rob Kaplan, David Yates, Ken Kincaid, Victor (Duke) Meyerowitz. SECOND ROW: Eric McDaniel, Michael Kraemer, Steven Knecht, Tim Crowe, Doug Schaaf, Doug Kroll, Hobie Perry. THIRD ROW: Brian Salvatore, Ray Otto. BACK ROW: Michael Mikhail, Matt Spitzig, Mikhail Tretyar, Abhijit Kanitkar, Koh Boon Klat, Aaron " The Duke " Sitberman, Ted Koblish, Arnie Tuazon. fflO.ff hfty, 370 MICHIGAN ENSIAN sou Thronson House 5 3 7 1-72 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Laura Hirschhorn, Jim Havilland, Lauren Gleason. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Friend, Carrie Can, Bridget Gleason. BACK ROW: Jennifer Shammanay, Jill Smith, Liz Hagenian, Cindy Brown, Colleen Tighe, Nicole Paradis, Keri Honig, Debra DeRuyver, Suzi Overman. DOM IM 73-74 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Pam Sauter, Andrea Roesch, Kathleen McNamara. SECOND ROW: Misty Bach, Enid Gochman. Sarah Petrie, Debbie Ganz. THIRD ROW: Michelle Jones, Theresa Reynolds, Karen Miller. BACK: Kristin Larson. 81-82 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW. Caroline Ken, Michele Knapp. Sara Smith, Martha Roark, Susan Gorr, Sharon Epstein. SECOND ROW: Lisa Reid, Amy Walenga, Mary Griffith, Joyce Reinagel, Lauren Mirro, Dawn Bethke, Paula Ruffin. BACK ROW: Melanie Myers, Lisa Whiteman, Jill Welz, Marilee Aronson, Marjory Grstke, Kami Kveton. 83-84 CORRIDOR FRONT RO W: Jane Gleason, Jeri Schneider, Kim Diamond. SECOND ROW: Holly Edger, Martha Sevetson, Nancy Janowicz, Kelly Cairo, Sonia Smith. BACK ROW: Deborah D. Kratzer, Lauren Pruzan, Bekki Gerhart, Kris Landerzchier. I I RESIDENCE HALLS 371 sou QUA I Taylor House 36-37 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Pat Ahearne, Jim Lico, Jim DeLine, Tom Humbert, Daniel Clark Fisher, Jim Christopoulos, Dan Friess. SECOND ROW: Frederick Whang, Simon Moore, Trent Tappe, Mike Ladd, Bob Dillman, Ted Kahaian, Atul Kavlhekar. Kevin Forrestar. BACK ROW: Dale Johnson, Gordy Carichner, Jack Silverstein, John Pfeiffer, Sieve Shules, Dave Taylor, Matt Dejanovich, Jay Wilde, Tony Smith, John Pendell. frta ' - ' 38-39 CORRIDOR FRONT RO W: Eric Staffln, Allan Katz. Steve George, John Alt house. Ken Hopkins, Mark Hills, Scott Mautner. SECOND ROW: Bob Sanderson, Mike Griffin, Paul Berky, Saif Siddiqui, Jeff Myers, Kerry Buck. BACK ROW: Jeff Kent, Eric Pomerantz, Kevin Reid. 46-47 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Phil Collins, Gulam Khan, Brian Williard, John Sanchez, Michael Goldrich, JeffKleino. SECOND ROW: Wil Cwikiel, Jim Scholhamer, Michael Lawrence Frank, Terry Young. THIRD ROW: Jim Shepich, Bill Heydenburg, Rick Kaplan, Chuck Henry, Greg Wolf, Daryl Nucum, JeffMicale, Ed Kraus, Kevin Palmateer. BACK ROW: Cory Erickson, Dan Bollman, Wil Cwikiwl II, Pat Bryck, Dave Righter, Ron Donahue, Dave Chung, Steve Brant. 372 FRONT ROW: John Plants, Keith Cooper, Frank Petroff, Ali Rahim, Jol Kolesar, Rob Mudry, Conrad Pawlowski. SECOND ROW: Scott Osborne, Brian Reid, Don Williamson, Chip Beebe. Stephen Kane, Dan Shonkwiler, Andrew Hallu. BACK ROW: David Randall, Eric Greiferberger, John Arvidson, Shawn Bourdo, Chris Ramsay er, Mark Lawless, Sean LaFountaine, Todd Hayden, Mike Crane. MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1 ' Ortfistff, Gomberg House 56-57 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Alec Lenenherg, Oscar Lee LankfordJr., Chris Omlor, Scott Boyle, Michael E. Monterio, Dave Walker, Jason Reis. SECOND ROW: Patrick Halax, Damian Goidich, Takeshi Hatanaka, Doug Cutler, Jav Ptashek. Dave Strong, Jeff Gilbert. THIRD ROW: Jeff Kabat. Kevin Renko. BACK ROW: Abe Kandah, Ray Kelly, Jim Powell, Brian Harreld, Mike Pezzetti. , 58-59 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Leon Bernstein. Deforest Piper. SECOND ROW: Robert McMillan, Matt Hatpin, Chris Cameron. Joe Forcier, Bill Gibson. Dan Ackerman. THIRD ROW: Tom Huff, Bob Lasser. David Abella, Stephen Vance, Chris Simmons. David Arnold, JA Brown. FOURTH ROW: Erik Berg, Bill Keeler. Kenneth J. Radlick, JohnM. Gary 111. Miguel A. Blanco, Bobby Abrams. BACK ROW: Michael App, Johnnie Holmes, Steve Mayes, Alexis Ghorai. Doug Tobias, Dave Olson. 66-67 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: TonyPrimak, Steve Schneberger. SECOND ROW: Bill Myer, John Makiner, Billy Kaliardos, Tracy Thomas, David Sunderlik, Bruce Gray. THIRD ROW: Scott Bader, John Bettiz, John Davis, Andy Johnson, Matt Babcock. Jenny Chicken. FOURTH ROW: John McCormick. Marc Gallucci, Jon-Eric Notarnicola. Joe Mickey. Pat Carty. John Cortez. BACK ROW: Al Bodzin. Eugene Lopario, " Bargain " Bill Penn, Ed Scheff, Jamie Verrico, Doug Young, David Herrick, Paul White. CORN ' 68-69 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Keith Markman, Erik Schelbert. Steve Brown, Allen Bellas, Paul Prvcha. SECOND ROW: David Mange. Chris Keane, Brian Albert. Alex Bonbardi. Tim Flannerv. THIRD ROW: Aaron Converse. Tom Bridenstine. Karl Welke. BACK: Josh Ramsey. RESIDENCE HALLS 373 SOU QUAD Fred House FRONT ROW: Phil " Doc " Plait, Casey Golsong, Barb May Jr., Chris Tousley. Paul Stavros, Christa Knoll. SECOND ROW: Barb Regiani, Michael Ruthinoski, Patrick Preece, Don Tryon, Barb Washburn, Paul Carmouche, Joe Parsons, Russ Wise, Jim Mirisola. THIRD ROW: Pam Inglis. Becky Can, Frances Chames, Mike Gross, Katarina Korcek, Jeff Talcott, Nadine Rapp, Lori Land, Donna Bright, Raymond Putz, Anastasia Condit. BACK ROW: Robbie Welper, Neil Nelson, Bullwinkle, Mike McGlinnen, Tracey Stone, Heather Berry, Kim Baker, Greg Charleston, Audrey Najor, Raymond Gerwig, Sandy Nolan, Peter Tarchin- ski, Russ Meller. BUSH RESIDENT AD VISORS: Lucy Marshall, Stephanie Patterson, Marci Watson, Rachael Rosner. 374 MICHIGAN ENSIAN First, Second Floors 1-0 FLOOR: Regan Groniger. FRONT ROW: Linda K. Williams, Karen Milchus. Denise Kehrer, Barbara G. Parker, Lori Pancioli, Kiki Heggen, Regeana Myrick. BACK: Pamela Brunner. 1-5 FRONT ROW: Vanita Glenn, Roberta Jo Franzese, Deborah Boss, Binita Shah, Karen Hsu, Ann E. Conrad, Margaret Bunce, Starry Hodge. BACK ROW: Alexandra Karamanos, Catherine Crane, Anne Von Neida, Vicki Stakenas, Sandy Lizlovs, Vandana Agrawal, Yvette, Helena Wang. 2-0 FRONT ROW: Cynthia Tan, Susan Schantz, Barbie Ciesliga, Ellen Chinni, Joycelyn James, Darci McConnell, Kathy Day. BACK ROW: Pam Modson. Donna Napiewocki, Jane Proux, Noreen Hanlon, Sandy Graham, Michelle Blankenship, Leslie Duberstein, Peggy Mayhew. RESIDENCE HALLS 375 o c Second, Third Floors 2-5 FRONT ROW: Andrea Kauffman, Dawn Kory, Rosemarie Proctor, Nancy Hudak, Deb Van Patten, Kathryn " Kilroy " Horvath, Susan Morrow, Tracy Buesuter. BACK ROW: Lynn McNulty, Jennifer Rinehart, Gail Hawker, Jennifer Johnson. 3-0 FRONT ROW: Karla Edwards, Jennifer Springer, Karyn Walack, Ginny Carlson, Dina Kargon. SECOND ROW: Valerie Robinson, Ofelia Martinez, Lisa Flaherty, Sara Briggs, Jenny Philipson, Beth Krieger, Karen Perzyk, Becky Keith. BACK ROW: Alaine Young, Trisha Svaib, Kim Curtis, Trudy Johnson, Sabrina Booth, Mary Grant, Angela Cahue, Carol Waycott. 3-5 FRONT ROW: Amy Miller, Kim Geisz, JoyMcEwen, Sherilyn Irwin, Jill Katz. BACK ROW: Sarah Stevenson, Chris Manfredonia, Nancy Lutz, Penni Falkinburg, Teena Heffelbower. 376 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Fourth, Fifth Floors 4-0 FRONT ROW: Cara Einschlag, Kelly O ' Sullivan, Janet Hruby, Mary Lou Abrigo. Michelle Rabidoux, Pam Ahearn. BACK ROW: Anne Fischer, Ellisa Taylor, Wendy Zimmer, Jenny Lindholm, Catherine Sweeley, Paula Bonell, Nancy Ulanowicz, Katie Mckenzie, Ashley Pratt, M. Jennifer Hetrick. 4-5 FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Atkins, Wendy Credle. Lori Landsburg, Alice Suhr, Sarah Nordman, Kim Stretch, Kelly Huffman, Debbie Anderson, Sandra Gelbert, Michelle Pardee. BACK ROW: Tricia Posselius, Megan Meehan, Katie Boll, Kim Konig, Jacqui Gosen, Judy Wholihan. 5-0 FRONT ROW: Marissa Reyes. Lisa Greenfield, Chandra Yarbrough, Veronika Schmidt, Carole Braden. SECOND ROW: Debbie Stancin, Beth Teeter, Ellen Linstead, Kimberly L. Martin, Debbie Sproul, Chris Koontz, Michelle Stock, Ellen Eisele. BACK ROW: Sue Bricker. Sue Gylfe. Holli Ruggles, Nikki Lemieux, Britt Travis. 5-5 FLOOR: Lisa K. Moore. FRONT ROW: Debbie Spahn, Ksenia Kozak, Stacey Watkins, Alisa Weberman, Gretchen Fischer, Jenny Grenell, Jada Reichle, Theresa Judin. SECOND ROW: Stephanie Moore, Mary Brown, Jennifer Day, Maryellen Hogg, Lisa Martin. Kris Patrick, Bridget Brickley, Martha Hagena. Elizabeth Salley. THIRD ROW: Edie Price. LuAnn Judis, Mary Chiu, Kitty Costetlo. BACK ROW: Lisa Zakolski, Rhonda Freeman, Gena Burnz, Kristin Cabral. Stephanie Carroll, Robbie Herzig. Pant Bhavsar, Lisa Robinson. RESIDENCE HALLS 377 FRONT ROW: Aimee Bedard, Monica Donakowski, Nancy Bruda, Kathy Brown, Suzette Sanchez, Teresa Brown, Fouzia Kiani. SECOND ROW: Amy Elfenbaum, Kerry Prendergast, Stephanie Stein, Lynn Hemmi, Cathy Richards, Joanne Schlichte, Sonja Cannon, Terri Spath. THIRD ROW: Peggy Harper, Sue Khowry, Lisa Beyer, Laura Gaitens, Rae Ann Dankovic, Sue Chrzanowski, Joey Johnston, Becky Young, Susie Choi, Nancy Graydon. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Snyder, Jody Carlson, Cindy Davis, Jennifer Petty, Mary Showich, Devon McCloskey, Loukea Kovanis, Julie Blake, Michelle Anderson, Antoinette Frazho, Dawn Newberg, Jill Rodman. ! 1011 ! fli FRONT ROW: Leah Tang, Laurel House. Sandra Beckley, Lisa K. Walsh, Maureen A. Burns, Cheryl A. Aull, Kara Friedman, Carrie Detavernier. SECOND ROW: Shelly Hill, Kristin Gudan, Terri Tanaka, Mary Ann Vachher, Linda Cooke, Brooke Burroughs, Kristin Girardot, Sree Vegunta, Karen Syrkowski, Genia Rohacz. THIRD ROW: Pam Kerwin, Patricia Gouin, Amy Schwanbeck, Millie Deliz, Pam Van Proeyen, Kristin Garey, Debbie Czupet, Teraisa Zogan, Jennifer Morgenstern. BACK ROW: Patti Geiman, Debbie Macartney, Kathy Liedholm, Gay Yoas, Susan Kolonick, Amy Hammer, Victoria Scott, Jill Hall, Marcy Schultenover. 378 MICHIGAN ENSIAN facyfoaifa Kott. id FRONT ROW: Robin Harutunian, Mary Upton, Lisa Plaggemier, Terisa Prince, Chai Sun Kim, Becky Mclntosh, Terri Hall, Julie Keros. SECOND ROW: Donna Campbell, Becky Lawrence, Katherine Rice, Sherry L. Locher, Rosalie Moore, Anjanette M. Stoltz, Richelle L. Hunt, Katherine M. Brownson, Kimberly McCea, Suzanne Majewski. THIRD ROW: Linnia Anderson, Marilyn DeLaFuente, Saralyn Klein, Alyssa Kornacki, Lori Clark, Karen Bonkowski, Patricia Helm, Michaline A. LeRoy, Debbie Darlington, Debbie Eden, Marlise Ellis, Susan Horvath. BACK ROW: Judith A. Schefke, Shirley Grullen, Christine Reminga, Susan Tourner, Jill Campbell, Theresa Chung, Shiva Falsaft, Gita Mehrabani, Bertha Lin, Eileen Wang, Natalie Melnyczuk, Lynne Vartervan. FRONT ROW: Dawn Annette Yepez, Heidi Breiling, Kelly Katt, Jill Figg. SECOND ROW. Mary Schoder, Dianne Daybird, Lynn Saavedra, Nicole Kemeny, Robbie Pit, Mitzi Lawrence, Pam McCann. BACK ROW: Jeannine Kuelske, Heidi Braun, Terri Smith, Ellen Airgood, Joanne Mogentale, Susan Summerfield, Cassandra Smith. RESIDENCE HALLS 379 M O S H J O R D Third, Fourth Floors THIRD MOSHER CENTER FRONT ROW: Gordon Lefevre, Mary Scott, Mary Palmer, Sandi Cataldo, Jeff Nelson. SECOND ROW: Mitchell Grossbach, Mark Sullivan, Susie Bigcraft, JeffRodolitz, Michelle Betz, Lara Hill, Ann Marie Egloff. BACK ROW: Joel Schilier, John Rivard, Rich Orlov, ' Junior " Kirsh, Christopher M. Sterling, Jim Verner, Rich Thome. FOUR TH END WING FRONT RO W: Steven N. Brodson. Steven Simonte, Steve Silverman, James Axner, Ron Lippitt. SECOND RO W: Jeffrey Grossman, Eli Joseph Holtman, Sam Feigin, Shanna Gordon, Bill Seguin, Kurt Lee, Brian " Buddy " Small. THIRD ROW: Woody Boudeman, Eric Wilds, Adam Feinstein, Marshall Zweig, Ian Fitzpatrick, Marcus Jorkelson, Danny Rodman, Steve Robbins. BACK ROW: Eric Bochner, Jay Eric Gould, Andrew Shepherd, Don Kilgus, Eric Rothman. 380 MICHIGAN ENSIAN . Fourth, Fifth Floors FOURTH CENTER FRONT ROW: Bill Shatzman, Pam Michelson, Katie Weiler. Kevin Evart, Lilian Wan, Paula Dirita, Rick Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Christopher Pang, Audrey Gill, Shannon Murphy, Sherri Runciman, Tracy Peters, Casey Rosen, Andrea Rosen. BACK ROW: Chris Saleski, Dan Ryan, David Sullivan, Paul Beany, Larry Morrissey, Geoffrey Bloomfleld, Ben Lummis, Karin Miller, Dan N. Daley. FIFTH CENTER FRONT ROW: Stephen W. Shyn, R. Thomas Sharpe, Elise Beldner, David Levine, Pam Franklin, Amy Steinhauer, Tom Smith. SECOND ROW: Lisa Huston, Anne Eggen, Michele Kaleta, Jeanne Faerber, Heidi Kleedtke, Amy Rosicky, Jeffrey Burmeister, Tracy Weiner. THIRD ROW: James H.K. Lawrence, Christie Warbasse, David Ribnicky, Barry Krutchik, DavidSchon. BACK ROW: Jeff Geeseman, Eric Watterworth, Chas Richardson, Tom Balazs, Matthew J. Wishart, Robert DeVries. RESIDENCE HALLS 381 EAST Q U Basement, First, Second Floors BASEMENT FRONT ROW: Molly Doherty. SECOND ROW: Doug Solomon, E. Scott Adler, Laura J. Cinat, Debra Erenberg, Gordon Winiemko, MikeJourdan, Kurt Weigle. THIRD ROW: Forrest Cooper, Gwen J. Oberman, Anita Tekchandani, Jim Van Dore, Curt Bonsall, Nina Leacock, Jeana Lee, Carl Lamar Zimmerman. FOURTH ROW: Theodore Bernstein, Dan Workol, David Proli, Glenn C. Voorhees, Hal Savage, Michele Ruffmo, Fritz Klaetke, Ruth Dibble, Anna Marie Porcari. BACK: Rodger Dotson. FIRSTFLOOR FRONT ROW: Tom Loncaric, Bob Kaeding, Jonathan Tonkin. SECOND ROW: Anita Tekchandani, Gwen J. Oberman, Debbi Tagg, Lesley Young, Aura Kouffman. THIRD ROW: Eugene Euliong Wong, Noel S. Dennis, Christian M. Martin, Becca Miki, Corey Luskin, Laura Saaf. BACK ROW: Tooba Durrani, Vicki Green, Kate Fallon, Helen Hiwitz, Don Benson, Tex Ritter. 382 SECOND COOLEY-ANDERSON FRONT ROW: Teresa Raysin, Jimmy Aziz Pflaum, LisaArsuaga, Dave Arciniegas, Roger Quan, Charles Lipsig. SECOND ROW: Paul McNaughton, Barry MacDougll, Scott Langenburg, David Horste, Tim Carraway, Seth B. Klukoff, Becky Daczka. THIRD ROW: Ellen Jones, John K. Corser, Terry Bravender, Dana Tasson, Andrew K. Cahoon, ErikScharf, Angela Porcari. FOURTH ROW: Stephen J. Bakonyi, Scott Furney, Steve Bliss, Paul Leskinen, Tuyen Pham. BACK ROW: Bob Lipnik, Chuc Pham, Ethan Franzel, Kamalesh Pillai, Everett Chen. MICHIGAN ENSIAN Cooley, Anderson, Hay den, Strauss Houses i THIRD COOLEY-ANDERSON FRONT ROW: Francie Allen, Rachel Tessler, Bonnie Firestein. Aaron Kraus, Sheldon Robertson, Evan Spunelihian, Eve Becker. SECOND ROW: Vivek Reddy, Mark McPhee, Kevin Clarke, Ro ger Smith, Sumit K. Das, Eun-Kyu Koh, Yvette Garlewski, Kim Brosofske. THIRD ROW: Matthew Syrett, Anne Moore, Renuka Uthappa, Karen Hile, Kris Gardund, Brian O. Felder, Jacki Bricker. BACKRO W: Scott Smith, Jon David Voelkner. FOURTH COOLEY-ANDERSON FRONT ROW: Morgan Glenn, Jacob Seagull. SECOND ROW: Christopher Johnson. Mike Loyd, Torrey N. Marzette, Joey Goldman, Julie Ann Callton, Sun Ho Lee, Rebecca Gershaw, Kim Augenstein, Gael Grossman. THIRD ROW: Kathryn Johnson, Beth Darmstadter, Bryan A. Case, Jeff Allen, Jay Yalowitz, Brian Wiley, Kirsten Marsick, Jacqueline Dowdell, Debra Heier. BACK ROW: Lawrence Khoo Oon Chye, Christina Landeryou, Samy Rizk, CurtB. Hehnerich, Brian White, Bill Schikora, Jim Lazarus, Spencer Gusick, Kate Sister, Becky Gessler, Molly Speer, Tibbie Buchele. SECOND HA YDEN-STRA USS FRONTROW:KarinaA. Guerra, Michael D ' Esposito, Traceen A. Pasteur. SECOND ROW: Steve Oppenheim, Chuck Hall, Robert Silver, Louis B. Rosenfeld, Tamara Cohen, Bill Kueber, MarkS. Baerwolf. THIRD ROW: Ajay Agarwala, Deep Karra, Eric Fretz, Nathan Bocks, Christopher Pruette, Patrick S. Thompson, Rob Willoughby. FOURTH ROW: Susannah Michaels, Julie Endicott, Joon Chung. BACKROW:S. Koehler. Robert F. Garnsey. RESIDENCE HALLS 383 I Hay den, Strauss, Prescott Houses f THIRD HAYDEN FRONT ROW: Judith Abrams, Amelia Bischoff, Kriss Mitchler, Diane Sienkowski, David Hausner, Marie Eleanor Verheyen. BACK RO W: Margaret Anne Haerens, Cheryl Bederka, Gretchen Hanks, Ellen Ross, Jane E. Coleman, Michel Strauss. FOURTH HA YDEN-STRA USS FRONT ROW: Diana Leland, Lorena Ramirez, Carin G. Corser, Keith M. Vahlbusch, John Metz, Jeanne Marie Siebert. SECOND ROW: John Munson, Ken Cohen, Jean Carlson, Kristin Moody, Dave Richardson, Brian Berger. BACK ROW: Steve Helwig, Amanda Fuesner. SECOND PRESCOTT FRONT ROW: Robin Rowlings, Ben Noble, TamaraJ. Christie, Jill Creech. SECOND ROW: Lisa Magnino, Amy Adas, Mike Rubin, Caroline J. Chick, Bob Lockwood. THIRD ROW: Anne Carroll, Mark Peterman, Jim Nark, Carl Nordman, Bryan Krusniak. BACK ROW: Don Frega, Kirsten Elvekrog, Rajesh Rao, Andy Whitehorne, Michael LaGuardia, Jack Nahmod, Jeffrey A. Hass. 384 MICHIGAN ENSIAN A S QUA Prescott, Hinsdale, Greene, Tyler Houses THIRD PRESCOTT-HINSDALE FRONT RO W: Lissa Landis, Julie Lasku, Sandy Rosenthal, Darcie Brault. SECOND ROW: Stephanie, Scott Siegler, Matt Taylor, Jim Sullivan, David Chaffin, Tom Nemcek. BACK ROW: Norbert Vnek, MikeAhese, Bret Gerber, Daniel Fireheaver Weismehl, Peter Knoop, Mike Brozawski. SECOND GREENE-HINSDALE FRONT ROW: Wally, Susan MacLaren, Cheryl Hamilton, JoeGullo. SECOND ROW: Michael Badalamuti, Todd Leonard, Darren L. Stout, Erhan Ozil. BACK ROW: RaviAllada, Chris Pugh, Joseph Nowak, Aaron Williams, Michael Bennett. THIRD GREENE-HINSDALE FRONT ROW: Bernadine Hu, Alissa Rosenberg, Sheila Vachher, Rebecca Chung, Susan Gorman. SECOND ROW: Sandeep Vijan, Mark Harris, David Lee, John Granger, Tom Graf, Brian Sheehy. THIRD ROW: Denise Myers, Moushumi Bhaduri, Noel Fein, Janine V. Scott. BACK ROW: Stephen Morgan, Jim Johnson, Ken Wilson, Aaron Skentzos, Peter Samet, Marc Rehling, Bob Wilson. THIRD PRESCOTT-TYLER FRONT ROW: Michele Vandenburg, Sid Bouza, Julie Block. SECOND RO W: Yasmeen Ahmed, Mary Onischak, Alison Ball, Catherine DeGreef. Mike Palopoli. THIRD ROW: Suzanne Wasner, Susan Portnoy, Maureen Milliron, Mike Campbell, Christine Hunsinger, Johathan Augusta, Robert Henderson. BACK ROW: Ben Sun, Graham Lee, Michael Tunison, Joshua Nathan. JeffAikin, Andrew Asher. Eric Winiecke. RESIDENCE HALLS 385 I Williams, Chicago Houses f- WILLIAMS FOUR TH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Chris Hartman, Ryan Rowlings, Jim Perry, Jon Nowinski, Jim Werbelow, David Fixmer, Steve Linck, Clem Curry. SECOND ROW: Rudy Koenig, unknown, Tom Hubbell, JeffStarman, Andy Eschtruth, David Brodie, Jon Carlton, Paul Lo. BACK ROW: Rich Stupak, Andrew Lange, Tom Kosik, Alan Smith, Jejf ' Kub " Kurburski, MikeRaiti, JimMullenix, MikePenoyar, TomArceo. WILLIAMS FIFTH FLOOR Irene Gonzalez, Monique Bruneau, Dawn McClary, Bird Venturi, Karen Drake, Sandra Schwerin, Michele Ortiz, Ann Egleston, Laura Arasim, Izolda Trakhtenber, Richard Stupak, Linda Travis, Kim Bryant, Rita Phillips, Clara Trammell, Kristin Edmonds. CHICAGO COURT FLOOR Matt Pritchard, Chris Martin, Sam Hess. CHICAGO FIRST FLOOR SITTING: John Wendt. STANDING: Mike Creaser, Paul Russo, Chris Grassi, Dan Polsky, John Janevich, John Sullivan, Don Wisniewski, Mark Smith, Steve Prevaux, Mike Malitz. 386 MICHIGAN ENSIAN John Yoo, John Kody, Mark Yoshida, Michael Coffey, Bing Nazareno, Jon Teppo, Marty Morgan, BillKopas. JeffKuvin, Robert Wynod, Tom Gebeck, Alejandro Alvizori, Scott Ferguson, Ron Melnyk, Bjoern Warland, Mats Nygren, Tyler Brims, Don Linn, GregKnotek, Art Brandt. Chicago House FRONT ROW: Stacie A. Meyer. Amy Graves. SECOND ROW: Anita Ficsor, Cindy Tsai, Laura Diaz, Suzette Greenberg. THIRD ROW: JillNeedham, Lisa Golke, Suzanne Hamblin. FOURTH ROW: Carole Sheridan, Kim Mclntyre. BACK: Kate Mason. FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Wendy Waldner, Nannette Hunt, Lisa Hack, Vikki Jo Bates. SECOND ROW: Dawn Smith, Sherry Picklo, Tracy Myers, Clare Hackett, Nancy Gunnigle, Glenda Loefller. BACK ROW: Dorothy B. Cohen, Danielle Potvin, Mich Rasulis, Mary Rosowski, Sarah Stock, Lisa Lobbia. RESIDENCE HALLS 387 I Rumsey House FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Daniel Dretler, Gordon Berenson, Sidhdharth Sheth, Anthony Sherman, Richard Saleh. SECOND ROW: Michael Sekulich, David Kraklau, David Casey, Alexander Harrow, Peter Mazer, Peter Ecklund. BACK ROW: Richard Gilmore, Jeffrey Stec, Joseph Tuczak, Kenneth Gordon. Peter Maverick, Christopher John. SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Greg Molzon, Roberts Kengis, Jeff Knurek, John L. Bertagnolli. BACK ROW: Steve Frenette, Tod Brendel, Michael Singh, Michael McFarlane, Asheet Tiberius Bhan. THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Dave " the R.A. " Hamyak, Sidhdharth Sheth, Dan Dretler, Tony Sherman. SECOND ROW: Daniel Edmonds, Sean Dingman, Jon Lawniczak, Sam Shapiro, Lee Michaud, Eric Keene. THIRD ROW: Mark Copeland, Frederick Mathis, Addison Goodwin, Mike Abramcvitz, Gerard Darby, Jeff Linden. BACK ROW: Brian Bonet, Ronnie Schwartz, Jim Fombard, Stan Maws, Steve Andrews, Dan Wickett, Greg Guevara. FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Michael Katz, Ralph Strong. SECOND ROW: Eric Miller, Pat Downey, Chris Conway, Tim Jacobson. BACK ROW: Tim Florence, Mark Schuelte, David Webster, Giles Caver, Frank Myhr, Dave Kellum, Eric Capp. 388 MICHIGAN ENSIAN H Wenley House $ P 1 FIRST FLOOR FRONT RO W: Steve Schriever, Cesar Ocampo, Din Rao, Adam Agranoff, David Schlaff, Tim Fraleigh. BACK ROW: Steve Zimmer, Don Hudecek, Mike Beer, DougRokaw, Jay McNamara, Gerry Riveras, Ratnesh Nagda. SECOND FLOOR FRONT RO W: Steve Asbury, Steve Horowitz, Donnell Walker, Neil Roseman. SECOND ROW: Eugene Calub, Terry Treiber, David Norquist, Peter Boranno, Patrick Batcheller, Andy Davis. BACK ROW: David Comito, David Miller, Jason Frank, Dave Cohen, Gregory Hiss, Adam Paskoff, Dale Fethke. THIRD AND FOURTH FLOORS FRONT ROW: Diane Marconci, Paddie O ' Halloran, Marguerite Trese, Kiki Martubano, JeanJoicM, Michelle Stanczak. BACK ROW: Timothy Fletcher, Paula J. Falzon, Tony Angelotti. Lisa Sheftel, Jenifer Looney, Rachel Steckelman, Carol Randall, Catherine Kelly, Christie Wheeler. Chris Salon. Marianne Pesta. Won Son Han. RESIDENCE HALLS 389 i Adams, Cambridge Houses FOURTH ADAMS Gerry Padnos, Itchy Harmsen, J.O.B., K.D. Strobel, A.M. Dolan, Mike Hennessey. CAMBRIDGE HOUSE FRONT ROW: Cynthia Lunan, Veronica Shammami, Rodney Myers, Caroline Fergoson, Zoonky Lee, Lucy Morales. SECOND ROW: Danielle Timmermans, Patty Lynn, Anuradma Agarwal, Veronica Carle, Tomoko Tamura, SifJonsdottir. THIRD ROW: Beatriz G. Perez, David An- drea, Julio Rivera Jr., Ann Biller, Craig Koslofsky, Osamu Arakawa, Vichare Sandeep. BACK ROW: Mary Lacey, Gudjon Karason, Simon Oearsley, Manju Hegde, Martin J. Gassier, Macy Khubchandani, Carol Van Enam, John Todd, James Thompson, Stuart F. Popp. 390 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Hinsdale House THIRD FLOOR Pauline Terebuh. Deborah Retzky, Shari Mesulam, Sondi Colenberg, Jacqueline Molk, Kristin LaCroix, Sandra Kalagian, Jennifer Green, Julie Stein. FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Debra Reiter, Don Straith, Tracy Sinett, Joan Friedman, Lesley Chace, Denise Cooper. SECOND ROW: Alan Watson, Maria Iskra, Amy Forman, Stacy Dean, David Kunkler, FA., David Mammel. BACK ROW: Kim Clack, Nicola Schuler, Merry Pollack, Marcy Friedman, Napoleon. FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Peter Scheid, Scott Murman, Carolyn Grawi. SECOND ROW: Rich Shanks, Laura Sokolik, Betsy Bluestone, Marc Grossman, Lisa Frisch, John Supera, David Paley, Andrea Pollack. BACK: Hilary Shadroui. SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Amy Newman, SueFelk, Negin Montadi, Jama Toppin, Susan Berger. SECOND ROW:Apu Mody, Adena Greenberg. Colleen Koors, Keri Weiner, Judy Lichtman, Barbara Gironda. BACK ROW: Bill Manns, Carl Sperber.Ann Milligan, Michael Freeman, Lynn Schler, Bobby Mestoren, Peg Willingham, Andrew Kaplan. RESIDENCE HALLS 391 ALICE O Y D Klein Steuk House THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Shaun Smith, Patrick Westerlund, Pete I m, Ho Lee, Richard Brisson, Robb Metzger, Bradley H. Pollock. BACK ROW: John C. Ng, James London, Jonathan Crystal, Osvaldo Ramirez, Alex Frankot Maurice Ades, Craig Lipton, JoeNassab, Tim Stonesife, John Seto, Mike Solomon. FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jean Liu, Marti Schaner, Stefanie Qualizza, Marketa Lindt, Tom Bowes, Chris Horbes, AriSpar, Anthony DiGiovanni, Koli Wallace, Kulpreet Singh, Sherri Blonsky. BACK ROW: John T. Kerrigan, Jonathan Heuer, Bobby Frank, Shawn Winnie, Steve Ekker, Jill Ringel, Ann Sbng, Stuart Siegel. FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: David Traitel, T. Villanueva, Milton Teld, Meredith Gregory, Kimberly Chuo, William Hart, Karyn Johnson, Holly Greenberg. BACK ROW: Dawn Schauman, Gretel Gaertner, Valerie Day, David Rattner, Eugene Poplavasky, Bjorn Gustafsson, Aden Medel, Caro line Stein, Mary Bundorf, Abby Fink, Imran Sheikh. SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Val Ullman. Jackie Harris, Jackie Sydnor, Mary Bright, Laura Kandell, Tracey Gray, Nancy Nissen, Jayne Ressler, Michelle Kastrul. BACK ROW: Jasmine Singh, Lucy Sun, Joe Ludwig, Andrew Kaplan, David Geiss, Peter Lee, David Rosenbaum. 392 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Palmer House THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Craig Lutske, John Somerville, Kurt Dosln, Putt Weekley, Jerry Linville. SECOND ROW: Tom VanSwol. Wiley Brilding 11. Devang Shah, Glen Levy. BACK RO W: Mark Lowry, Scott Neumann, Steven Gold. FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Sandiy Brown, DanKipela, Mariadele Priest, Gabrielle Gustaf. SECON ROW: Rachel Goldman, Sean Callahan, David Erode. BACK ROW: Jenny Baldwin, Mike Baldwin. Lynne Madorsky, Cay Bolton, Margaret Fulton, Timothy Brighan. FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jerry Artache. Patrice McCullough, Jim Cargos, Barb Dinneweth, KrisFoondle. Jenny Allen, Dan Norey. SECOND ROW: Marisa Bahn, Jeannine Ellis, Jodi Hersh, Catherine Schindler, Mallory Roberts, Euttui Cindy Lee. BACK ROW: Mara Sibley, Eric Wegryn, Ngvyet Nguyen, Peter Levine, Kim Maki, GinnyEick, David Barrett, Michelle Penn, Rich Allen. I I SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: David Abalos, Hyatt " Alltimes " Yu. Jill Putterman. BACK ROW:Angelita Williams, Lisa Marie Simmons, Laurie Michelson, Debbie Fischer, John Reehil, Jim Patterson. Richard Baker, Jasmina Parekh, Adam Liebowitz, Steve Mohlke. Fernando Bermudez. RESIDENCE HALLS 393 Angell House COURT, FIRST, AND SECOND FLOORS FRONT RO W: David Howie Korn, John Slavitt, John Price. SECOND ROW: Lizwi Nihlane, Bruce Fox, Jeff Hayes, Steve Cuitron, Michael Gray, Dave Doyle, Denis Beck. THIRD ROW: Brook Snyder, Kurt Heise, Bob Howie Carp, Tom Whitmore, Gretchen Gasser, Gin Shephard, Melissa Bert. BACK ROW: Mark Weiss, JeffFigley, Mori Insinger, Mike Andrews, Dawn Moore. THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Patti Carey, Tracy Oberg, Dana Meisner, Jodi Fischer, Gin Shephard, Dawn Moore. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Monovich, Stacey Kaufman, Tomoka Numaguchi, Michelle Sims, Nancy Singer, Barbara Bennett, Cincy Chaffkin, Gayle Kirshenbaum. THIRD ROW: Valerie Knobloch, Margaret Mclnnis, Nancy Valerga, Christine Fulton, Amy Eiges, Ivy Kniman, Shari Mesulam, Cyndi Rissman. BACK ROW: LeAnn Corkins, Carmen Briscoe, Cheryl Porter, Alicia Jay. FOURTH FLOOR STANDING: Barbara Gironda, Suzanne Fisher, Allan Bjorklund, Linda Schmidt, Glen Anderson. TOP: Pamela Linnemann, Libby Adler. FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Sue Greenbaun.Alexa Dayton, Helene Kotel, Ron Emanuel, Jon Van Camp. BACK ROW: Mike Gerow, Tania Luhtala, Karen Rocoff, Jon Hansen, John Ifcher. 394 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Angel! House SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Allison Wohl, Lynda Zamore, Mary Moore. Molly Gross, Aaron Han Joon Park. SECOND RO W: Tom Shaevsky, Todd Schafer. Jenny Lader, Susan Wyler, Lisa Lieber, Blake Waldman. BACK ROW: Michael Kocsis, Tim Man Ko, Judy Park, Howard Nevger, Larry Tucker, Mark Heyman, Amy Mervish, Jennifer Rush, Rubin Cruse Jr., Robert Little. Scott, Little Houses SCOTT FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: James MacArthur, Mike Belmonte, Joe Dulzo, Robert Raitt, Ron Gould, Stephen Pincus, Curtis Frilhnann, Jim Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Eric Siegal, Alan Freczny, John Porter, Steve Doppell, Jason Lee, DaveSkaff, Chris Lopez, Richard Ochoa, Steve LeDoc, Kenneth Edgar, Jon Zimring. THIRD ROW: Darren Coon, Michael Donath, Steve Schwartz, MarkSleith, David Gaskey, Scott M. Gettleson, Larry Fox, Craig Kruman, Damy Buckflre, Mike Smith. BACKRO W: Jeff Frank, Douglas Rivers, John Rakowicz, Eric Hanson, Rob Nakisher, Jay Mandel, Andy Snyder. LITTLE SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jay Salinger, Robert Carahalios, Keren Lawner, Elizabeth Armstrong, Teri Seidemann, Mark Blomauist. SECOND ROW: Anne Holland, Gerald Bruce, Laura E. User. Aiit Miltra, Halette Schnapp. Lisa Cascade, Mike Wilson, Dana Fair. BACK ROW: R.J. Madden, Dave Lesichi. David C. Dan. Jeffrey Grant, Kathy Schmidt, Tanya Biller, Danny Nunan, Terence Lionel Rose. RESIDENCE HALLS 395 Frost House SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jim O ' Donnell, Eddie Mehrfar, Brian C. Ladd, Chris Drawer, Ken Florin, Dan Tarn. BACK ROW: Steve Honvitz, Jim Aley, Jack Hunter, Anthony Hehv, GregBrehm, Dan Rosenberg, Daniel S. Golovan, Nate Nichols. THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Helen Christie, Betsy Gearin, Karen Juroff, Konika Patel, Emily Lin. SECOND RO W: Cathy Rossi, Carrie Saylor, Janet Gold, Susan Warshay, Pam Gray, Jill Vining. BACK ROW: Kirstin Munro, Ellen Stroud. FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Brian T. Saam, Stu Quart, Patrick Rao, Ritu Sahni. SECOND ROW: Jeff Rush, Doug Way, David Klapman, Ned Welch, Alex Kasman, Alan Chandross. BACK ROW: Michael Shiplett, Lee Redding, Alex Price, Scott G. Miller, Jed Thompson, Jaime Landman. 396 MICHIGAN ENSIAN B U Bartlett, Douglas Houses FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Bill Doss, Harkmore Lee, Chip Lash, John Sittu, Alex Gamota, Tim Fitzpatrick, Dan Robertson. SECOND ROW. Marc Peot, Rouel Thomason, Zonker Switzer, Steven Pedlow, Ken Goldberg, Raphael Shin, Brian Nelson, Gregory Edwin Fitzpatrick Greenleaf, Neil Schuman. Hugh Walters, Scott Gusakov, Hironad Suzinrow. BACK ROW: Barry Szczesny, James Izen, Erhan H. Erdem, Kevin Wrathall, Michael Waldman, Jo Till, Richard Doopard, Brian James, Chris Bollinger, Steve VanErmen, Ray Kochey. Richard Antone, Bill Banner. FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Suzy Forman, Diane Lowenthal, Kathy Gay, Deb Schultz, Dwight Parker, Louis Sugarman. Brian Fausey, Kevin Nave, Kelly Schell, Charlie Holmes, Pam Jacobson, Jane Orlyk. SECOND ROW: Rachel Sweetland, Shelly Zoffer, Diane Hessenaur, Steven Toronto, Plato Chen, Arthur Chang, Thomas Kubr, John Byun. Jason Winucar, Brenda Campbell, Susanne Skubik, Janet Goldman. BACK ROW: Bronwyn Jones, Andy Hagelshaw, Jordan Melick, Drew Dondero, Alex Martin, Eric J. Smith, Ian Hutchison, Susan Hansen, JeffNieusma, Mark Rehwoldt, Scott Smith, Mike Sullivan, Bob M.D.D. Kaster, Lisa King. RESIDENCE HALLS 397 B U Bartlett, Douglas Houses SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Susan Young, Angelika Nitzl, Sharon Brookins, Mark Michael Rudolph, Kevin Splese, Andrew Sherman. SECOND ROW: Amy Schlichting, Wayne Silverstein, Keith Denoyer, Tim Bos, Adam Levine, Matthew Schlein, Ann Plamondon, Robert N. Holtzman. BACK ROW: Catherine Paler, Rich Blair, Richard Kohler, Chris Carpenter, Robert Wang, KhurshidN. Hashim, Scott Visovatti. SEVENTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Dasha Jex, Michelle Rozsq, Amy Mondol, Pam Wynn. SECOND ROW: Sarah Zettel, Mimi Netzel, Susan Midlar- sky, BethSchauer, Cecilia Fu, Felicia Rubenstein, Sue Lee. BACK ROW: Joe Minarik, Cathy Ehr, Patty Slimko, Karen Fleming. 398 MICHIGAN ENSIAN BURS Hamilton, Sanford Houses SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Donald lacobell. Mike Park, Amy Kutt, Jane N. Hay ward, Michelle Powers, Cathy Cohen, Vivian Murai, Lori Stevens, Cheryl Bajzer, Heidi Hoch. SECOND ROW: Todd Fortman, Paul Lynden, John Ishioka, Dan Ross, Richard Wu, Eric Johnso n, Brian Jarvinen, Cheryl Obrzut, Tricia Karolyi, Gina Modrycki, Kim Smith, Carol Baker. THIRD FLOOR: Lawrence " The Mongoose " Jones. Peter Furicchia, Bob Peacock, Wayne Ginsie, Jim Kondush, James Tong, Charles Skarsaune, David Weismantel, Bill Keller, Mark Gawronski. BACK ROW: Kenneth Andrysiak, David Munday, Kevin Wagenhauser, Thomas Gleitz, Steve Karamihas, John Williston, Paul Schmitter, Randy Graves, Dave De Jonge. THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Fran Striker, Mark Williams. SECOND ROW. Christina Ford, Bridget Watts, Tony Garcia, Suellen Greco, Maureen Lynch, Lisa Conway, Andrea C. Erickson, Laurie Wright. THIRD ROW. Jeff Bolognere, Scott Cramer, Eric T. Hsu, Doug Bartman, Mark Gaberman, Benny DiCicco, Ron Kopicko, Carlo Raber, Catherine Ouellette, Sherry Colquist, Jennifer Lifshay, Eileen ORourke, Yvonne Perry. BACK ROW: Ken Keller, Paul Mendrick, Kristo Kan, Vince Tiseo, Kevin Lang, Ted Becker, Eric Bratton, John Franklin, Paul Kelly, DaveSebens, Jason Weidenfeld, Andrea Cislo, Glenn A. Clark. FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Peter May, J. Andre, Bill Murphy. SECOND ROW: Mark A. Thompson, Crystal Lawrence, Michelle Thurber, Ava Udvadia, Lori Wingert, Alanna Rebecca, Julie Lasecki, Renee Morrison, Martha Rosen, Helena Meryman, David Messink. THIRD ROW: Jeff Bell. Brian Perry, Tanya Fason, Katrina Holmes, Andy Halldorson, Ann Kvcera, Susan Hansen, Michelle Benson, Gabriela Staniciu, Michelle Ridnour, JeffZack, Dane Peterson. BACK ROW: John Martin. Stephen B. Mclsaac, Jim Perz, Sumeet Kaul, Tom Heller, Paul Hodges Jr., Paul Spankling, George Parkanzky, Gregory Browning, Michael Lefkowitz, Sandeep Duggal, Tobin L Smith, Brian Fish. RESIDENCE HALLS 399 U R S L E Rotvig, Van Hoosen Houses FIRST AND THIRD ROTVIG FRONT ROW: Lia Borek, Laura Stark, Dawn Sherman, AnneHirsch, Sue Shink, Betsy Bennett, Vicki Secrist, Margi Miller, Julie Pirsch, Carolyn Baily. SECOND ROW: Joe Gregoria, Scott Hine, Sue DeLisio, Eileen Abbey, Pam Dunbrock, Janice Burn, Alex Novacek, George Washington, John Bonham, Lee Santa, Tim Chong, Jim Burton, Ed Yousif. BACK ROW: Jeremy Zendler, Anthony Sajdak, Ben Bush, Vincent Gebes, Steve Willis, Michael Kelly, Craig Fyfe, Randy Salvatore, Tom Zant, Ron Kepner, Michael Kobylik, Bill Morgan, Abe Lincoln. SECOND ROTVIG- VAN HOOSEN FRONT RO W: Liz Haas, Heather Woodcock, Stephanie Wilson, Trad Cole, Lisa George, Teresa Hyder, Diane Babala, Cindy Schmit, Susan Silverman, Joanne Tarn, Tom LaFramboise. SECOND ROW: Tina Kivimae, Doreen Bradley, Cathy McFaul, Caryn Wilczynski, Sue Stefanek, Michele Monteith, Kathleen Seiler, Lisa Baron, Kim Greuner, Chris Potocki, Tim Coon, Steve Butenski, BradSwansen, Tim Rose. THIRD ROW: Lisa Tobia, Jenny Hall, Joyce Tompsett, Hilary Malspeis, Barb Fipp, Sue Harsevoort, Heidi Kok, Sue Abraham, Jeff Nickel, Jeff Stanley, Ken Van Derworp, Steve Savoy, Jose Menendez, Bruce Stone, David Chen, Bill Hunter. BACK ROW: Darin McKinnis, Vineet Singh, Matthew Halstead, JeffLorenz, Evans Wuu, Kurt Van Hagen, Robert Sack, Eric Thomas, Ken Monson, Dave Pinkowski, Pete DiMaggio, unknown, Robert Cook, Br ian Dziadzio, Matthew Jorgensen, Donald Baumgardner, Thomas Ackentiusen, Tony DeEulio, Andrew Johnson. THIRD VAN HOOSEN FRONT RO W: La Tisha Martin, Vicki Kashat, Jill Derman, Diana Burnett, KelliJ. Pahl, Shelley Parker, Renee Denman, Lisa Wallen. BACK ROW: Julie Cohen, Stacy Sachen, Lee Moore, Susan Freeman, Marge Monforton, Lisa Cripps, Kristy Myers, Teresh Raymond, Nancy Gray. 400 MICHIGAN ENSIAN U R S Rotvig, Van Duren, Lewis Houses FOURTHROTVIG | FRONT RO W: Marc Maxim, Steve Allen, Judi Anderson, Nathan Nastase Sue Faust. BACK RO W: Steve Edkins, I Darrin Lettinga, John Giamo, Mike % Grossman. THIRD VAN DUREN-LEWIS FRONT ROW: Scott Johnson, Elise Holland, Lauri Anderson, Julie Ziegler, Dana Buksbaum, Claire McMurtrie, Amy Swerdlow, Andrea Kasner. SECOND RO W : David Mac Donald, Jack Chen Deirdre Pettigrew, Stephanie Lane, Meg Gould, Ron Valentine, Jeptha Evans, Richard Hugh Drake, Cherilynn Smerdon, W. Tad Berber, Peggy Sikes. BACK ROW: Eric Wohl. Kenneth Ron, Darren Jones, Hamilton Chang, Rob Branch, GregAshford, Jay Juergensen, Sara Silver, Keyan Mizani. FIFTH VAN DUREN-LEWIS FRONT RO W: Rebecca Rickabaugh, Kathy W, Sharon Dyjach, Rob Plamondon, Rita W, Nancy W, Steve W, Ronita Benson, Tyler Fox. SECOND ROW: Lisa Berkowitz, Jill Cohen, Kelly Saeoka, Alicia Conger, Kevin Davey, Coleman Wolf, John Dalamar Walker. BACK ROW: GaryL. King III, Kasha Shugge, Brian Bristol, Jay Baker, Bill Suk, Jack Nickalaus Jr. , Peter Graham, Clif Walker, Eric Snelson. RESIDENCE HALLS 401 U R S Y Lewis, Van Duren Houses SIXTH LEWIS FRONT ROW: Christian Buhlmann, Kevin KFarris, Mike Rogers, David Anford, John Gundlach, Martin Tarlie. SECOND ROW: John Montanbault, Jim Selegean, Scott A. Radde, Elliot Sola, Inho Kim, Pete Cutler, Damn Zudel, Kevin Mullinax, Scott Connelly, Eric Witt. BACK ROW: Jeff Longcore, Steve Gos, Christopher Ochocinski, GregFrumin, John Wade, Mark Gale, Dave Popelar, Akim Reinhardt, Chip Mayer, Carl Allen, Chris Huges. SIXTH VAN DUREN FRONT ROW: Bob Spencer, Frank Ray, Dave Wireman, Doug Lea, Robert Vright. SECOND ROW: Ross Roesch, Gary Wright, Matt Bunting, Kevin Can, Carl Heller, Roger Waters, Jeff Herman. BACK ROW: Don Whitacie, Ciej Gugino, Chris Phelps, Eric Kuelske, Scott Bates, Salvatore P. Migliore. 402 MICHIGAN ENSIAN I H B Coman House mmA FRONT ROW: Sophie Sarkis Craig Nicholls, Isabel Ho. Toshiko Watanahe, Sean Williams, Cartalis Contantinos, Paul G. Krohn. SECOND ROW: John Becker, Richard T. Moliassa Deboris Griffith, Martha E. Harden, Jean O ' Leary, Raju B. N., Ambuj D. Sugar, Yi-Lin Chang, Cecelia Lambert, Roger Garvert. THIRD ROW: FirasShoorbajee.Anna Newlin Polly Robarls ' Ken Chang. Kenneth Chick, Frank Jacob, Sinia D. Surya-Atmadja, Chung-Chyi Chen. BACK ROW: Glennys Merritt. M. Seabbekoom, MikeKehoe. Yogen Shukla. A madi Nwankpa. John Rickerl, Michael D. Bilotta, Ben Kheder Nejib, Jose Da Palma, Ayman Al-Kana, Robert Schmidt. Thieme House FRONT ROW Tina Cordero, Kim Ostrander, Sherry Lichtenwalner. Laura Mitchell, Shamra Bennett Charlie Ray SECOND ROW: Justino Padiernos, Mehdi Saarehc, Fran DuRivage DarcySisk, on Lamia Da B. m. eNatt.1 John Aldrich, Holly Powless, Diane Janke, Christine LaFree, Paul Wolford, Fiona Vanderkamp. BACK ROW: Sephen Donaho, Keith uarnett. An, tana, Marie Holmgren, Melissa Birks, Chris Martin, Jeffry Woods. RESIDENCE HALLS 403 NORTH QUAD Canada House II NOT PICTURED: John Candy, Bill Davis, Robert Lupmanis, Lome Greene, Norman Bethune, Gino Vannelli, Flora MacDonald, Mordecai Richler, Rene Levesque, David Dale, Gerry St. Germain, Yousef Karsh, Allan Fotheringham, Diamond Jenness, Jean Chretien, Ed Broadbent, Harold Shapiro, William Shatner, John Diefenbaker, John Fraser, Joni Mitchell, Normal McLaren, The Baron Tweedsmuir of Bitfield, Know ton Nash John Turner, Ramon (Ray) Hnatyshyn, Pierre Elliot Trudeau, Margaret Trudeau, John Bosley, Joe Clark, Peter Ittinuar. Georgs Golubovskis, Brian Mulroney, Mila Mulroney, Gordon Lightfoot, Anne Murray, David Crombie, Bob and Doug MacKenzie. Eugene Levy. Dan Ackroyd, Count Floyd, Andrea Martin. 404 MICHIGAN ENSIAN First, Second Floors 11-13 FRONT RO W: Michael Nelson, Mac Brantley, Bill Fealko. BACK ROW: Rob Mitrevski, Terry Kyriakopoulos, Dennis Kim, John Geddes. 21-23 FRONT ROW: Matt Martin, Tom Petko, Tim McHugh, Jack Vaniiem, Lowell Swart zendraber, JeffBorneman, Dan Jones. SECOND ROW: Greg Marcus, Bob Borger, Eric Straka, Chris Poterala, John Moore, Steve Pitsillos, BJ Kroppe. BACK ROW: Tom " Rusty " Evasic, Theo Bell, Peter C. Cubba, Dave Gulau, John Swis, Paul Kleine, Joe Burtka, Chris Noah. 24-25 FRONT ROW: Andy Cheng, Saeed Khan, Azlan " Oz " Jaacob. Brent Runyon, Dave Pitts, Brian Johnson, Steve Pearson. SECOND ROW: Eric M. Popp, Chris Rennie, Weston Woo. Sherif Emil. Alan Orb, Stephen Tseng, Doug Klimesh, Eric " Ecky Pting " Kohls, Kelben Holbrook. BACK ROW: Chauncey Canfield, Matt Brynildson, Craig Bankey, George Mamunes, Tom Novelline, Gregory M. Vyletel, Peter Zobel, Mark Breiic, J. R. Freiburger, Mike Miller, Fred Braid, Paul Kalas. RESIDENCE HALLS 405 31-35 Corridors 31-32 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: MarkJ. Chekal, Atul Karkhanis, Scott McKenzie, Dennis Chuang. SECOND ROW: Christopher Chin, Mark Emory Hodgson, Danny Chai, Divyesh Bhakta, Arvind Levi, Michael Owen. BACK ROW: Ichabod Trost, Bob " Lumpy " Ryckman, Pete Greb " Lurch, " Thomas E. Groves, Bruce Howard, Mike " Slayer " Mileski. 32-33 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Ellen Weber, Christine Hanon, Melisia Taylor, Kris Matthews, Andie Birenbaum. BACK ROW: Leigh Loranger, Molly Hirth, Priscilla Dolan, Debbie Trainor, Ellen Proefke. 34-35 CORRIDOR IN FRONT: Dave Rosevelt, Bob Sullivan. FRONT ROW. Lisa Nicholas, Jennifer Wilkes, Sharon Libby, Judy Reinholz, Betsy Westover, Pam Taukert, Julie Coburn, John Keller. SECOND ROW: Kris Hurley, Dawn Nettlow, Dianne Yacoub, Eric Pearson, Kelly Hunt, Allison McNeill, Andrea Levinson, Iris Horing, Bob McArdle, Rod Eckersley, Chris Ouellette. BACK ROW: Mike Ransford, FirasAtchoo, Harry Berberian, Tim Omarzu, Brian Banish, Ron Hall, Michelle Simcik, Dawn Sundberg, Frankie, Colin McCarthy, DaveKlok, HaifAlnajjar, Lynda Robinson. 406 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 41-45 Corridors 41-42 CORRIDOR h ' RONTROW: I Idem- Huur. Sandy Yankcr, Lisa lichen. Lisa Roberts, Krin Rykhus. Lisa Foster. SI- ( ' ONI) ROW: Christine Locke, Kimherly Lanf;loi , Shcrri Campbell. Allison Kolch. Wendy Sharp. Nancy VanLoo, Lisa Murphy. Christine Martinez. Mary Browning. HACK ROW: Tracy Wade. Alysxe Donahue. April Lee. dinner I ley man, Adoleena " LalM " (ionzalez, Lucy Savona. Lynna Penning on. 42-43 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: LaTayna S. Orr, Karen Loscalzo, Kelly Waymire, Kendra Stems. Nancy Cohen. BACK ROW: Jenny Guerne, Alison McBroom, Jenny Saltzman, Peggy Eilers, Femie Ehreo, Melissa Jankowski. 44-45 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Becky Vincent. MaryK. Emerson, Kelly Kripawilz. John Holm, Lynda Duhite. Diane Giannola, Beth Novaco, Jennifer Broslrom. SECOND ROW: Jerome Chuchman, Anne Kubek, Mary Bannon, Kristen Zaiger, Julie Harris. Lynne Yarger, Theresa Dielz, Susan Frost. Wendi Sweelland. Sunil Palel. THIRD ROW: Steve Rossi. Shawn Barger. Karen Marquardt. Erin Rykhus. Susan Holmes, Jennifer tloeting, Lee Remick, Jonathan Shapiro. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Dobie. Kathy Kramer. Laura Rapp. Chris Mashni. Henry Caffrev, Tod V. Lamb. Larry Huston. Jeffrey Burke. Kraig Sippell. Tim Reinman, Kevin Essington. RESIDENCE HALLS 407 c o u z N S Corridors 51-52 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Pat Smith, Don Kaufman, Piglet Rowland, Mike Gouda, Bruiser Boffo, Rob MacMahon. SECOND ROW: Gordie Howe, Steven Sutton, Seth Garvin, Dan Ravid, Zeke Glarum, Chris Drobney, Bill Centner, Gates Brown. BACK ROW: Jack Farmer, Jim Ignatowski, Bosco Rollins, TedCannis, Pat Pallis, ManuteBol, JeffStillson, Richard Petty, Geno Arindaeng, Hal Philipps. 52-53 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Ron Gregory, Ted Moon, Carl Popelka, Ken " Baretta " Polay, Garrick Harshaw, Michael Gee. SECOND ROW: Matt Tector, Basil Danos, Douglas Hanna, Tom Lawton, Donovan Neel, Jonathan Spitz, Tim Schader, David Sphar. BACK ROW: Rob Skramstad, Michael Prince, Pat Zollner, Roger Schaub, Mark Ladd, John Powell, Gregg Mikolasek, Paul Peruske. 408 MICHIGAN ENSIAN 54-55, 64-65 Corridors 54-55 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Audrey Wright, David Viviano, Heather Lange, Jan Zambelli, JeffHoff, Candy Steele, Joseph Baker Herndon, Kristin Hoffman, Michael DeJack. SECOND ROW: Pam Blanks, James Patrick Page, Patti Benatar, Kathleen Smith, Jennifer Roe, Monica Hopkins, Julie Weng, Mary Hoover, Tom Larkin, Cheryl Junker. THIRD ROW: Suzy Larue, JoAnne Gurley, Joy Wagner, Kinberly Hughes, Jennifer Ann Sharpe, Diane Do an, Jon Hirsch, Pete Annable, Lulu LaRue, Peitr Bohen, Katherine Mather, Marly Hecker. BACK ROW: Basil Danos, Marc Carrel, Shemp LaRue, J. J. LaRue, Frisco Miller, Doug ffocksiad, Frisco ' s sidekick, Debbie See, Steve Pharoah, Erik Post. A 64-65 CORRIDOR FRONT ROW: Jeff Skolarus. Linda Khezami, Kal Malawi, Mike Nichols, Bob Rybicki. Beth Eisenberg, Karen Hinnegan. SECOND ROW: Mitch Rambo Reno. Scott Mathews. Lissa Ankh, Gary Chapnick, Tom Kemp, Charles Vogel, Gern LaCommare, Marcia Ferrante. Tammy Myers, Sean Collins, Julie Foster. BACK ROW: Mike Deltngelo, Mike Weissman. John Zukowski, Brian Rubel, Marty Craddock, Andy Beemer. Tom Nguyen, Deb- bie Bach, Wesley Brown. RESIDENCE HALLS 409 -- I Graduates PAMELA PRICE, EDITOR Close to 6,000 students graduate from Michigan each year, joining the one of every thousand living U.S. citizens with a U-M degree and notable graduates like playwright Arthur Miller, film directors Lawrence Kasdan and Robert Altman, President Gerald Ford, presidential hopeful Thomas E. Dewey, activist and politician Tom Hayden, the three-man crew of Apollo 1 5, actor James Earl Jones, actress Gilda Radner, journalist Mike Wallace and more top business executives than any other public college or university has ever graduated. The Class of 1 986 will no doubt produce more of the same. Abah-Allen Author Tom Wolfe gave a talk at Rackham Auditorium. Abah, Jim O Abdali, Fatima Abdul-Karim, Samir M Aber, Bruce Abeykoon, Anthony Abraham, Rebecca Abramson, Nathaniel Abueva, Jobert Abul-Huen, Mima Adams, Jeanne Adams, Kenneth Adams, Kristin Adler, Adrienne Aflfi, Eman Agbabian, Vartan Agrawal, Ajay Agree, Clayton Agren, Lenore Mi 1st nun. Heidi Al-Farah, Monther Alatchanian, Lisa Alkateeb, Summar Allen, Chris Allen, William L , 412 Aller-Amori A student activist protesting votes on Central America by U.S. Rep. Carl Pursell is dragged away from Pursell ' s office by police. Aller, Mark Alper, Alyssa Alper, Eric Alter, David Altinok, Jilber Altman, Julie Alzahabi, Basem Ambus, Barbara Amin, Piyush Aminah, Rd Amlicke, Bruce Amori. Richard 413 Amur-Babic Amuro, Andrew Anagnostou, Dawn Ancell, Stacey L Anderluh, John Anderson, Brian Anderson, David Anderson, Jill Anderson, John Anderson, Linnea Anderson, Paul Anderson, R. Edward Anderson, Scott Andres, John Andrulis, Joe Angell, James Angle, Janet Ansell, Amy Antonak, George A Antonick, Gary Antonides, Jill Apel, Donald Applin, Lynn Ardush, Garin Arellano-Lopez, Juan J Armanda, Christine Armstrong, Kalena Arnett, Trevor A Arnold, Karen Arpaijian, Lisa Artache, Astrid Asher, David Asherian, Armen Ashford, Georgianna Ashi, Sameer Ashur, Maryann Askin, Byron Astley, Michael S Au, Jackie Auterman, Tom Averbuch, Michele Avery, Mary Avidano, Michael Axen, Klaus Azer, Charles Azhari, Saad Babbitt, Heidi Babcock, Virginia Babic, Bernarda 414 Bacon-Bander Michigan is surrounded by the world ' s biggest fresh water lakes, but some prefer to vacation closer to home. re: t Bacon, John Bacon, Katherine Badalamante, Tia Bageris, Maryellen Bahn, Michael Bailey, Brian Bailie, David Bainnson, Drew Baird, Dean Bajagich, Yvonne Baker, Josh Baldridge, David Baldridge, Mary Baldwin, Colleen Baldwin, Robert Balis, Lisa Ball, Bridget Ball, Jonathan Ball, Tamara Balmforth, Dawn Balogh, Paul Balough, Melissa Bamford, Kristen Bander, Jacquelyn D I I 415 Banninga-Benoit Banninga, Gretchen L Banta, Alice Banyai, Mark Barbour, Denise Barger, Michael Barkhordari, Farzad Barletta, Deborah Barnett, Julie R Barrett, Roger Barse, Lisa Barterian, Gregory Barth, Julie Barzyk, Thomas Baskey, Linda Bastianelli, Joseph Batchey, Alexander Batlivala, Nariman Bauerschmidt, James Baum, David Baumgartner, Juana M Bautista, John Bautista, Michael Bay, Laura R Beach, Terri Beadle, SJ Bean, Leslie Bean, Lisa Seattle, Cameron K Beauchamd, Stephen Beaver, Andrew Beck, Douglas Becker, Andrea Becsey, Jody Bedford, Christopher Bednarsh, Marcella Bednarski, Janet Begian, Charles Behr, Michele Beitel, Jennifer Bell, Marie Belzer, Michael Ben, Farouh Benedyk, Mark Benivegna, Vincent Benjamin, Dean Benjamin, Greg Benner, Amy Benoit, Lynn 416 Stephen Baird, one of the street singers of Ann Arbor, in the Diag iff I Scott Lituchy 417 Bentley-Biundo Bentley, Susan Bently, Robert Ben-Zeev, Matthew Berarducci, Carol Berdys, Chris Berg, Jeffrey Berg, Karl Berg, Richard Berger, Michael Bergler, Thomas Bergmann, Todd Bernard, Rebecca L Berry, Timothy Bertelson, Elizabeth Bertolini, Laura Bertolini, Laura J Beyer, Jim Bhobe, Alul Bidol, Helen Biederman, Terry Bielby, Peter Bigcraft, William Bigelow, Andrew Bill, Donald P Billig, Deborah Billups, Devera Bilmes, Joshua Binkley, Kevin Birchler, Margaret Birkbeck, Daniel Bissel, Katherine Biundo, John Students celebrate the culmination of their college careers. 418 Blackwell-Bokor Fancv moves on the Grad steps. Blackwell, Marcus Blair, Belinda Blair, Elizabeth Blake, Julie Blank, Jennifer Blank, Judith D Blanton, Gary Blase, Alan Blavin, Paul Blazek, Jay Blazoff, Patricia Block, Andrew Bloom, David Bloom, Stephen C Blossfeld, Carol Blue, Denise Blue, Mary Blumenstein, Ian Bocciardi, Anthony D Bodker, Fred S Boehringer, Lynne Boes, Gary Bogdanovitch, Jesse Bogosian, Lynn Holm. Anita Bonn, Daniel J Bohnsack. Suzanne Bokor, Jonathan 419 Bolanos-Bovet Bolanos, Anita Bolasina, Michael Bolt, Jennifer S Bonk, William A Bonner, Theresa Bonomo, Paul Bonucchi, Lisa Boogaard, Margaret Booker, Maria Boorstein, Daniel Borczon, Margaret Bordan, Kimberely Borgnes, Lisa Borrege, Paula Boticario, Luis Bourdage, Gerald Bovee, Terry Bovet, Jean Marc 420 I Bowman-Budzik Bowman, Annette Bowman, Brooke Boyle, Daniel Boynton, Robert Bradford, Fred Bradley, Mark Braley, Sally Brangwyn, Carol Brasie, John Brauer, William W Braumann, Rainer Braxton, Eunice Breck, Kathleen Brekus, Sheryne Brennan, Laura Brenner, Christopher Brenner, Karl Bresler, Peter Bress, Karen Brink, Dennis Brinker, Sara J Bristol, Nancy Brockenaver, Patricia Brockmeyer, Monica Broderick, Paula Brodowski, Ann Brooks, Marcy Brothers, Kathleen Brown, Cheryl E Brown, Cynthia Brown, Douglas Brown, Lome Brown, Meghan Brown, Michael Brown, Michelle Brown, Patrick Brown, Robert Brown, Richard W, Jr. Browne, Stuart Bruce, Amy Bruess, Steven Bryan, Deborah Bryant, Capnane Bryant, Philip Bucciero, Paula Buchmann, Kathy Buckfire, Lawrence Budzik, Ronald 421 Bueter-Carnoskes Bueter, Scottye Buhlmann, Christian Buhrer, John Bui, Luat Bumgardner, Matt Buntain, Joanne Bunzel, David Burden, James Burger, James Kin-hurt. Matthew Burke, Glenn Burke, Karry Burley, Susan Burnstine, Robert Busch, Lisa Busginani, Danielle Butler, John Butler, Scott Butler, Timothy Buysse, Theresa Byl, David Bynum, Laurie Byrd, Vivian Cafferty, Daniel Caffrey, James Cain, Barbara Cale, Gordon W Callaghan, Kelly Callam, Eileen Cambridge, Ed Cameron, Mary Camp, David Campana, Mary Campbell, James Campbell, Tracy Campbell, Zolton Cane, Michael Canfield, Katherine Canmann, Mary Lynn Capstick, Eric Capuco, Benedict Carden, Michelle Cardinell, Jan Carlson, Blair Carlson, Deborah Carmichael, Susan Carnoskes, Charlotte C Carnoskes, Charlotte C 422 Carolin-Chang Carolin, Kathryn Carpenter, Meg Carr, Amy Carr, Scott Carroll, Gregory Carroll, Michael Carson, Chrusia A Carter, Joan Carter, Kelly Cartwright, Sherry Casement, John Cash, Michael Cash,Todd Cashier, Julie Causley, Michele Ceglowski, Daniel Cenko, Ron Centner, David Cernak, Steven Chamberlain, Charles Chamberlain, Dennis Chambers, Joya Champagne, Robert Champlain, Frederic Chan, Choikwok Chan, Joon-Yi Chan, Mingkeung Chan, Richard Chang, Chi-Szy Chang, Linda He ' d rather be windsurfing " I ' M NOT A BURNED-OUT SURFER. That ' s not me at all, " Richard Keller pleads. This transplanted windsurfing enthusiast certainly doesn ' t resemble a burned-out surfer. Keller is an honors student in English and economics who has his own locker in the Graduate Library. Keller refuses to become buried under his academic load. He is the president of Mor- tar Board, a senior honor society based on scholastics, leadership and service, as well as an economics tutor, honors peer counselor and member of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. " These are the best four years of my life. I ' m not going to waste them all in the stacks of the library, " he explains. Keller found that once he budgeted his time, many activities were open to him and have since become addictive. He founded a windsurfing club on campus, dabbles in poetry, sits in on interesting classes, leads University tours, and became a master of calligraphy to compensate for his otherwise illegible handwriting. Although Keller sees law school in his future, he plans to travel in Europe, Africa, and the Orient before he has new respon- sibilities to tie him down. " I ' m not a pro- crastinator, " Keller explains. " I just like having fun until the last possible moment. " AMY FOLKOFF 423 Chaplin-Chinni Chaplin, Scott Chapman, Randall J Chapnick, Claire Chapo, Stephen Charles, Patricia Chase, Colin Chase, Neil Chechetts, Diane Cheh, Jongwook J Chen, Jiann-Horng Chen, Yu-Min A Cheney, Dave Chiang, Cal Chiesi, Pamela Chin, Jacqueline Chinni, Ellen f Many students help out with bucket drives for organizations like Oxfam-A merica. 424 Chocron-Collier Chocron, Elliot Chodos, Jennifer Cholak, Kurt Christensen, Lawrence Christiansen, Karl Christiansen, Martha Chubka, Kim Chudnow, Robert Chung, Jim-Sug Chung, Kristina Churgay, Catherine Ciaglia, Domenica Cibor, Christina Cieslak, James Cislo, Andrea Clancy, Mark Clapp, David Clark, Allen Clark, Diana Clark, Glenn A Clark, James Clark, Jill Clarke, Marie-Anne Clary, Alison Clauser, Mary K Clay, Karen Menu MI . Holly demons, Jeffrey L Cline, Donald Cloft, Harry Cohan, Lisa Cohen, Antonio Cohen, David Cohen, Fredrick Cohen, Ira Cohen, Jeffrey Cohen, Julie Cohen, Lisa Cohen, Mark Cohen, Mindy Cole, David Cole, Katherine Coleman, Cindy Coleman, Kelly Coleman-Cumningham, Carol Coll, Kelley S Collard, Catherine A Collier, Julie L 425 Collins-Corcoran Collins, Adrienne Collins, Charisse Collins, Diana Collins, Joshua Collins, Sandra Collins, Sheila Collins, Virginia Collison, Ann Colvin, Traci Comeau, Patrice Compton, Jacqueline Conn, Amy Connors, Brian Conrad, Sandy Constant, James Conway, Curtis Conway, Deirdre Cook, Daniel C Cook, Joseph Cook, Lee Coon, Deborah Cooper, Eden Cooperstein, Howard Corcoran, Brian Ffr o 1 It v A. Cardova-Cullota The Michigan Men ' s Crew team works out on the Huron River. BMM M MF IH Cordova, Marie Cornell, Lisa M Corr, Brian Corrado, John Cursor, John Corso, Mary Coscarelly, Craig Costello, Robert Cotler, Scott Coven, Daniel R Cow JUT, Shawn Cox, Rebecca Cox, Robert Cracchiolo, Natali Cranis, Scott Cranston, Michael G Craven, Michele Cravens, Elizabeth Crawford, Beth Creaser, Natalie Creasman, Mariko Cress, R. Scott Crittenden, Ellen Crook, Andrew Crowe, Timothy Cnimly, Patricia Crump, Pamela Cuffar, Cathleen Calbertson, Carla Cutotta. Carolyn 427 Culver-Davidson Law Students Tom Douvan (left) and Louis Johnson entertain many over their lunch hour near West Engineering. Culver, Roger Curcura, Nicola Currie, Robert Cutler, Lynn Cutler, Michael Cutting, Margaret Cykiert, Andrew Czajkowski, James Dahl, Daniel Daley, Daniel N Damm, Bruce Dandron, Alan Daniel, Mark Daniele, Denise Daniels, Naveena Daniels, Samuel Dansfield, David Darlington, Debra Darrow, Kathleen Darwazeh, Bassel Daskal, Ellyn Daugherty, Diana David, Chevese Davidson, Barbara 428 Davidson-Delater Davidson, Beth Davidson, Minam Davidson, Richard Davis, Laura Davis, Mark H Davis, Mark A Davy, Caroline Davtkings, Misun Dawkins, Jeffrey Day, Brian Day, Kathryn Daykin, Elizabeth Dayton, Scott Deacon, Bard Dean, Michael Deaver, Caren Debois, Yvette Debona, Jami Dechert, Susan Decker, David Decker, John Delano, Michelle Delaperriere, Earleen Delater, Laurie The women of the third floor of Betsey Harbour build a snowman on the " M. 429 Delgado-Douglas Delgado, Pablo Delnay, Clifford M Dembek, Carole Dembsey, Nicholas Demeester, Robin Dendrinos, George Denemy, Brian Dentz, Mark Depaoli, David D ' Eramo, Ton! Derhammer, Cathleen Dernbach, Deborah Deroo, David Derubeis, Judee Desimone, David Deskins, Sharlene Desmond, Karin Desrosiers, Denise Detloff, Tamara Devitt, Matthew Diamond, Jamie Dietrich, Libby Digirolamo, David Dillard, Pamela Dimauro, Joseph Dionardi, Debra Dirita, Paula Dirkes, Mary C Doane, Angela Dobler, Curtis Dodson, Rowena E Dolan, Kelly Dolinko, Nancy Dombeck, Karen Dombrowski, Michelle Donakowski, Monica Donohue, James Donovan, Douglas Dorais, Christopher Dorff, Susan Dork, Patricia Dorney, Andrea Dorst, Mary Doss, William III Doster, Victor Dostie, James Dotson, Jason Douglas, Joanna 430 Opposite: Stu Weidenbach 1 U .... OE Doutt-Duris Doutt, Connie Downing, Franklin Doyle, Thomas Drabik, Brian Dragonajtys, Rich Drais, Gregory O Drasin, Ruth Drauch, Gregory Dreimanis, Anne Marie Dreist, Richard Dresback, Martha Dreyer, Helene P Dreyer, Stephanie Drongowski, Michael Drury, Paula Dubro, Helene Duda, Roberta A Dudynskay, Natalia Dufour, Gregory Duncan, Crystal Dunlap, Kimberly Dunn, Melanie Duran- Arenas, Luis Duris, Joe Hobby leads to Hill St. group WHILE MOST WOULD FIND IT challenging enough to juggle a full academic load, extracurricular and social activities simultaneously, Mark Kaplan, with the help of Michael Brooks, director of Hillel, found the time to create the Hill Street Players. The student theater group was found- ed on the principle that the plays it undertakes must be " socially relevant. " Kaplan finds the standard easy to main- tain " because almost all plays are social- ly relevant for today. " Prior to creating the group, Kaplan ' s drama experience was limited to acting in other campus productions. The group afforded him the chance to direct, and he loved it. " I always wanted to be a director. I like the idea of being my own boss. " Kaplan ' s parents thought he was a bit crazy for wanting to go into drama. " They thought it was a great hobby, but only as a hobby, not a career, " said the New Yorker. But after four years of college and a chance to be a director, Kaplan has decided to further pursue his interest in theater by attending graduate school. PAMELA PRICE 432 Dusbiber-Emil of Michael I, tad the t Players, profound- the plays it ly relevant. " , ' asytomain- vs are social- JLA VUu Singer Beverly Sills at a Rackham Auditorium talk. Dusbiber, Douglas Dusenbury, Mary Dutta, Swati Dyjach, John 1 ) i. id in. Douglas Easterle, Kimberly Easton, Kenneth Eberhardt, Judith Ebersold, Audrey Ebreo, Femie Edelntan, Michael Eden, Deborah Edler, Christopher Edminster, Jean M Edmonds, Elizabeth Edwards, Kimberly Effinger, Peggy Efros,Ted Egan, John Egan, Michael Egan, Timothy Ehnis, Michael Ehrenpreis, Naomi Ehrnstrom, Peter Ehrnst, Craig F Eiduson, Joseph Einhorn, Melissa Eisenshiadt, Howard Elahi, Zahoor Elia, Kathryn Elkins, Jay Ellenoff, Debra Elliott, Steven E Elton, Joel Kaplan has is interest in le school I Ernes, Lauren Emil, Sherif 433 Endlar-Falazar Endlar, Amy Engebretson, John Engle, Sara English, Martin Enright, Judith Ensign, Diana Entin, David Eppright, Charles Epstein, Barry Eriksen, Andrew Ernest, Jan Ertel, Lynne Eschtruth, Phil Eskin, David Esser, Linda Estell, Kenneth Evans, Jeffrey Evans, Valerie Evely, Karen Evers, Ronald Ewing, Robert Fabian, Michael Facchini, Rita Fair, Dana I ;n Hii M. Kemberly A Fairman, Mimi Fakhoury, Sabah Falater, David 434 Gargoyle humor magazine " Token Gentile Editor " Mike H ' oobon hawks his wares in this case, 1986 calendars in traditional Garg fashion: yelling at passersby in the Diag. Faling-Ferraro Everything is sacred to Christians in Action, who perform skits about the life they find in religion. Paling, David Falk, Bradley Falk, Karen Fanning, Andrea Faremouth, Michael Farhat, David Paris, Stephen Farrington, Nancy Pass, David Fasulo, Diane Faustin, Elizabeth Fawaz, Anwar Federbush, Jason Feigin, Adam Feikema, Diane Feingold, Jonathan Felder, Teri Feldpausch, Thomas Feller, Diane Penton, Douglas Fenton, Robert Fereshetian, Eric Ferguson, Kent I IT ran i. Joseph 435 Feuerman-Flamber 436 Feuerman, Bonnie Feury, Mary Feusse, Paul Field, Cynthia Fielder, Susan Figley, Jill Filar, Tracey Finch, John Finch, Scott Fine, Leslie Finhaus, Kenneth Finkelstein, Deborah Finley, David Firestone, Dennis Fischer, Susan Fishering, James Fishman, Michael Fiteny, Lynn Fitzgerald, Thomas J Fitzpatrick, Ann Fitzpatrick, Anne Fitzpatrick, John Fitzpatrick, Lynn Flamberg, Nancy Jubilant students attack the goalposts after Michigan ' s victory over arch-rival Ohio State. Flanagan-Frango 1 Law Students taking a TV break in the Law Quad. Flanagan, Judith Hall, Alan Flesher, Marcy I Kim. Susan Fogle, Clare Folbe, Michell lull , Susan Folz, Carla Fontani, Paolo Ford, Briggett Ford, Douglas Fosdick, Robert Foster, Althea Foster, Earnest Foster, Richard Foundoulis, Michael Fournier, David Fournier, Michele Fournier, Michelle K Fowler, Betty Fox, Joan Fox, Melinda Fox, Paul France!, Ann Marie Franchi, James Francis, Daniel J Francis, Peter Francisco, Gregg Franco, Anne Frango, Louis 437 Frank-Frillmann Frank, Emily Frankel, Belinda Frankel, David L Frankel, David M Frankel, Jill Franklin, Kathryn Franks, Steven Frederick, James Frear, Julie Freedland, Alan Freeman, Jennifer Freeman, Susan Frego, James P Frericks, Maryann Fretty, Steven Frey, Jennifer I re maim, Jeffrey Freysinger, Craig 438 Fridrich, Bruce Fridson, Randee Friedman, Eric Friedman, Mark Friess, Kathryn A Frillmann, Bethanne A skateboarding townieat the Administration building. Fritchey-Gialanella Fritchey, John Fritz, Charles C Frock, Karen Froling, Bradley E Frost, Kathryn Fujawa, Christine Furkioti, John Gable, Pete Gabrysiak, John Gaggino, Anna Gale, Ellen Galen, James Gallagher, Timothy Gallo, Meg Gannon, Schefahn Garber, David Garcleck, Andrew Garkinos, Christos Garland, Victoria Garlick, Carey Garmisa, Bonnie Garret, Jill Garvey, Claudia Gaskill, Michael Gates, Stephen Gawlik, Thomas Gayner, Steve Gaynor, Lisa Geary, Kevin Gehrke, James Geiss, Laura Cell, Susan Genger, Mark Geoffrey, Karen Geoly, Kathryn George, George R Gerak, Julia T Gere, Ann E Germane, Georganna Gerovski, Robert Gerstel, Jonathan Gertz, Debra Gessner, Douglas Geyer, Carl Geyer, Charles Ghastin, Bruce Ghindia, John Gialanella, Deborah 439 Giannotta-Gold Giannotta, Kelly Gibb, Steve = I I ' Gibbons, Glenda Gibson, Robert Gietzen, Daniel Gilbert, Gary Gilbert, Paul Giles, Brian Gilezan, Grant Gillett, Daniel Gillett, Richard Gillham, Linda Gilliam, Alison Gindin, James Ginsberg, Mark Girardi, Rita Girbach, Brian Gitles, Sharon Givgore, John Glaspie, Ageoff Glass, Steven Glassner, Bruce Glenn, Vanita Glennon, Laura Glover, Edward Gmerek, Anita Gneiser, Joseph D Goetz, David Goike, Bryan Goist, Bradley Gold, Aubery I Gold, David 440 Mrs. Jesse Owens receives a plaque commemorating the 50th anniversary of her husband ' s four world track records at U-M. d A ill j Gold-Gould Gold, Ronald Goldblerg, Anne Goldberg, Wendy Goldblatt, Janice Goldfarb, Eric Goldfarb, Neal Goldfarb, Steven Goldman, Amy Goldman, Amy Goldman, Ellen Goldstein, Karen Goldstein, Mary Golke, Christine Golubovskis, Kristine Gonzalez, Monica Goodman, Oebra Googasian, Steven Goore, Elisa Goosey, Melora Goran, James Gordon, Matthew Gordon, Robin Gordon, Sara Gorenberg, Nancy Gorte, Suzanne Goto, Dean Gottlob, Charles Goulasarian, Sarah Gould, Eric Gould, Scott Entrepreneurship Begins Before Education Ends fl tJ MOST STUDENTS DREAD THE TIME when they have to face the real world, but for Michael Astley there was no reason to wait. " For the last 10 years I have wanted to start my own company, and last year I final- ly did it, " he said. Astley started two companies, Generic Wear and Ascott Enterprises, which gave him opportunities to travel and make business acquaintances. College is the best place to meet people and Astley has made both close friends and business alliances specifically with his Delta Upsilon fraterni- ty brothers. As an English major, Astley feels very " confident " with his concentration. " One can always seek out the procedural aspect of business administration, but college offers the best opportunity to receive a broad creative background. " Part of Astley ' s energ y is devoted to his editorship of the Young Republican Newsletter and as a col- lector of fine art and celebrity autographs. When asked about his hometown, Astley hesitates and explains: " If I had to choose my hometown right now, it would be Ann Arbor rather than East Lansing (where he went to high school). I love Ann Arbor. Go Blue! " PAMELA PRICE AND REBECCA Cox 441 Gould-Grylicki Gould, Wendy Cowman, Jeffrey Grabovez, Leight Anne Graf, Carl Graf, Paul Graham, Heather Graham, Jennifer Graham, Mark Gramble, Robert Cramer, Scott Granroth, Tammy Grant, Eric J Grant, James Grasso, Christopher Grasty, Melonie Gray, Kenneth Gray, Lisa Gray, Lori Green, Carmen Green, D R Green, Fay Green, Kathleen A Green, Lynne A Green, Natalie Greenberg, Mariene Greenblatt, Dale S Greenspan, Martin Gre enwald, Jay Gregg, John Gregory, Lori Gretz, Diane Griffin, Deborah Griffin, Michael Griffing, Cynthia Griffith, Deboris Griffith, Lauren Griggs, Cynthia Griner, Donald Griner, Joan Grobbel, Steve ( .nili. Julianne Gross, Jeffrey Grosslight, Jodi Grossman, Charles S Grossman, Terry Groves, Kelly Grudich, Connie Grylicki, Dena Jfe lib HK JB 442 Grzegorczyk-Hall Grzegorczyk, Jill M Gudan, Kenneth Guffrey, Brian Gugino, Megan Guindi, Susan Giimbleton, Mary C Gunderson, John Gunnel), Susan Guo, Chunzhi Gurin, Michael Gutchess, Matthew D Gutenberg, Eric Gutierrez, Cristina Gutman, Lori Gutowski, Elaine Gutting, James Guzior, Regina Gyenese, John Haas, Debbie Haas, Peter Habash, Nadia I labor. Jody Hadick, Mickey Haiher, Mikehl Haggerty, Julie I laighl, Elizabeth Hainer, Richard Haines, Laura Hale, k;ii h r MI Hall, Julie 443 Hall-Haus Hainan. Deborah A Hamburger. Daniel 444 Mall, Margaret Hall, Susan Halperm, John Halpern, Jeffrey Halpern, Ross Halton. Lynn The continuing saga of students battling the elements. Hamilton, Phillip Hami ar, Krika Hammers, I runic Hampo, Adrianne Handt, Jeff Handwerker, Shary Hanley, John W Hannan, Jeanne Hansen, David Hansen, Teresa Hardig, Susan Hardkopus, Robert Hardy, Douglas Harper, Martin Harris, Leah K Harris, Michael Harris, Paul Hartman, Michael Hartman, Michael Hartrick, Joanne Hasegawa, Susan Hassig, Brigit Hatfield, George Haus, Jeffrey Hausbeck-Hill llausheik. Shoila Havstad. Su anne Hank, Kenneth Han kins. Peggy Ilayashi, Masako Hayes, Jeff Hayes, Shari Haynes, M A Hazan, V S I la lrit. Karen Sue Healy, Jr. Arthur Heathfield, John Hefferan, Polly Heffner, David C 1 1 i-ll in ' i . Joann S Hegazy, Tarek Heib, Nannette Heineke, Heidi Held, John Held, Sharon Heller, James Heller, Vicki Helm, Patricia 1 Minors. Kerry Henchel, JefTery Henry, Carolayne Henry, Daniel Hensel, John Hepworth. Wendy I loro a. Paul Herman, Robert Herman, Stephen Hermanson-Briegel. Kristin Hernandez, Leslie Herrell, Jeffrey Hershey, Victoria Herzog, Elsa Hesby, Richard Hetzel, I MIIH Hewitt, Kenneth Hey man, Betsy Hickey, Kathleen Hickman, Andrew Hicks, Kenneth Hicks, Lisa Hiebert, Rudi Higley, Thomas Hill, Bruce 445 Hill-Holm Student visited Soviet Refuseniks A TRIP TO THE OTHER SIDE OF the Iron Curtain one year ago gave Jen- nifer Roth unique insight into a cause she really believes in. Roth, a political science major, who formed a core group of six people which rallied for support for the " Student Strug- gle for Soviet Jewery, " raised considerable attention on campus during the past year. She works to gain freedom for " Refuseniks, " millions of Jews in the Soviet Union who are denied permission to emigrate. " Russia was so inaccessible, " Roth said. " It ' s the furthest point on Earth. " Once you ' re there, you feel alone; you ' re on your own. " You feel that if you fell into the middle of the Earth and no one would know it. " The overall experience left the student from Paramus, New Jersey, with a greater appreciation of America and a strong desire to help the Refuseniks she had visited. " You never know what it ' s like to be free until it ' s taken away from you, " noted Roth, a Volunteer Coordinator of Student Legal Services. What is most important to Roth? " Peace . . . what ' s more important than that? The people of the world should work together with sacrifices and diligence for world peace. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT Hill, Carolyn Hill, Harry Hill, Jennifer Hill, Kevin Hill, Margaret A Hill, Steven Hines, Darius Hines, Laura Hines, Norman Hinman, Wendy Hinrichs, Brant Hipsher, Cynthia Hirsch, Alexandra Hirsch, Deborah Him, Beth Hixson, Amy L Hodge, Tyron Hodgkinson, Diane Hoemer, Patricia Hoetger, Beth Hoey, William Hoffman, Terri Hogan, Maryanne Hogan, Stacy Holcomb, Matthew Holda, Steven Holewinski, Sharon Holliday, Millicent Hollingsworth, Deborah Holm, Anna-Lisa 446 Holm-Jacobs ::i O Holm, John Holman, Sharon A Holt, Gregory Holton, George Holtrop, Dawn Holyszko, Gerald I linn ic . Christine Hong, Seong Hong, Young Kyun Hoogterp, David Hoover, Kurt Hopkins, Stephen Horn, Raymond Homer, Jean Horvitz, Alejandro Horwitz, Mitch Houle, Mary Houmat, Ahderrahim House, Laurel Hovanesian, Charles Howe, Kimberly Howland, Morgan Hudson, Kirk Huebner, Peter Hully, Lucy F Hulme, Ellen Hulsebus, Joseph Hunt, Brian Hunt, Susan Hunter, Abbe Hunter, Margaret Huntington, John Huyck, Christian Hyman, Beth 1 1 111:111. Leah Hyman, Lisa lafret, Lori Ickes, William Igarashi, Tamotsu Inbinder, Scott Ingram, Beth loannidis, George Isaacs, Debbie Issacs, Michele Isaacson, Karen Jacobs, Danny Jacobs, Lisbeth Jacobs, I .1 447 Jacobs-Johnson Jacobsen, Kimberly Jacobson, Steven Jaeggin, Christine Jaffe, Milinda Jaffe, Sara Jagner, Annette Jalving, Jamie Jame, Lisa James, Jacqueline Jang, Hong-Ming Janke, Ellen Jankens, Andrew Jann, Stephen M Jannot, Kenneth E Jaroszynski, Lisa Jaster, Robert Jeffery, Jacquline Jelinek, David Jenkins, Joseph Jenkins, Julie Jenkins, Kayla Jennings, Suzanne Jennings, John P Jensen, Mark Jermanok, Stephen Jochen, Timothy Jocz, Warren Johnson, Carmen Johnson, Christopher Johnson, David 448 wBHHHK ' di Ding dong, the witch is dead. A prankster arranged this " tragedy " near East Quad. Johnson-Jud MICHIGAN auction of fixtures ami other items from the defunct Pretzel Be I Restaurant marked the end of an Ann Arbor institution. lA a r fi + i Johnson, Francene Johnson. Janelle Johnson, Kathryn Johnson. Margo Johnson, Navin Johnson, Sandra Johnson. Steven Johnson, Steven Johnson. Suzanne Johnson. Tracie Johnson, Valerie Johnson. Yeldon Johnston, Maura Jolliffe. Elizabeth C Jones, Ellen Jones, Jennifer Jones, John Jones, Lance Jones, Sn fiu- Jordan. Robert Joswlak, Gregor) Jou, Halaine Jozwick, Lisa Jud, Jim 449 Judge-Kaske 450 Judge, Lisa Junior, Christina Jurkiewicz, Jerome Jurson, Matthew Kaczor, Edwin K ada n i IT. Peri kulaful, Mary Kalter, Nancy kam il. Florence Kaminetzky, Deborah Kaminski, Helen Kamradt, Kevin , T r Kanary, Jacqueline Kane, Pamela Kang, Regina Kapadia, Hassanain Kapfunde, Rufuinhamo Kaplan, Dina Kaplan, Janet Kaplin, Julie Kaplowitz, Marc K a ri in. Shahid Karlinsky, Paul Karlov, Robin Karnosky, Jody Karp, Tammy Karr, Jacquelynn Karyo, Lisa Kasha, Adam Kaske, Susan Katz-Kirby Kal , Aileen k:it . Lisa K.II IIIUII. I Hi ii Kaufman. David A Kay, Sharon Kealy, Ann K, ,1 iui. In n Keefer, Wendy Keeney, Christopher Keidan, Laura Keil, David Keller, Brian Keller, Richard Kelley, Patrick J Kelly, Andrea Kelly, Kathleen Kelly, Kevin P Kelsen, Francine Kendall, Randy KITH in. Brian Kesler, Melanie Kessie, Robert Kessler, Debra Ketchum, Edward Kiers, Laura Kilby, Karin Kilpalrick, Karen Kim, Alicia Kim, Bong June Kim, Brian Kim, Chai Kim, Chris Kim, Daniel Kim, Diane Kim, Eva Kim, Gloria A Kim, Grace Kim, John J Kim, Karen King, David King, Elizabeth King, Helen King, Mary Kingvtill, Pamela Kinnard. Evelyn Kinncy, Michael Kinzler, Janet Kirby, Kathleen 451 Kirchoff-Koff 32-year-old enrolls to ' overcome life ' s inertia ' " I GUESS I DID EVERYTHING backwards, " 32-year-old art history major Michael Hogan said. " First I had a child, then I got married, and then I finished college. " Operating on the assumption that " it ' s never too late to learn, " Hogan decided to attend the University of Michigan despite an academic counselor ' s recommendation of a smaller school. Now he is preparing for graduate school leading toward a career in teaching or freelance writing. Hogan, who hails from the Florida Keys, employed a somewhat " anar- chistic approach in satisfying academic requirements. " He explains that " my transcript read like A ' s and incompletes. " Hogan first attended the Universi- ty of Florida in 1971 and then decid- ed to take a year off and work. He then attended college on an " on and off basis " between 1972 and 1975. His non-academic interests took precedence over the following nine years although he " never left the academic environment. " Hogan worked in a bookstore at Berkely and philosophized over " many a pitcher of beer " with his brother and other graduate students. It was there he met his future wife, Claudette Stern. After more traveling, the couple settled in Michigan with their son, Brendon. Stern worked and Hogan raised their child. Realizing he had time, money, and a desire to " over- come life ' s inertia, " Hogan decided to enroll at University of Michigan. TYLER PAETKAU Kirchhoff, David Kirchhoff, Susan Kirk, Edith Kirsh. Janice Riser, Usa Kissinger, Paul Kleedtke, Gregory Klein, Carl Klein, Saralyn Klein, Sharon Klekamp, Rebecca Kley, Carolyn A Kline, Robert Kling, Joyce Klingbiel, Karin Kluk, Lisa k K man. Robert Knieling, Janet Knoll, David Kocak, Timur Kody, Mary Koester, Carolyn Koethe, Michele KofT, Laurie 452 Kokeny-Kramer Kokeny, Kristine Kokx, Bryan Kokx, Garren Koluch, Drew Komada, Norikazy Kominsky,Jill KondofT, Pamela Kondoff, Robert Kongboonma, Naiyapong Konigsberg, Marc Kopitsky, Kory Koppelo, Kathleen Korian, Jeffrey R Kin-man, Laura Kuril. Howard Korn, Nancy Kornak, Traci Kursal, Charles Berkelyand y a pitcher cr and other ' as there he dette Stern. couple Kosobucki, Mary Koss, Steven Kost, Robert Koswara, Eddy Kottalis, Constandino Kovach, Paige Koval, Daniel Kovanis, Georgea N Koziuk, Gregory Kozlow, Jody Kramer, David Kramer, Janice A muddy November rugby match at Elbe! Field 453 Kraus-LaClair Kraus, Karen Krause, Douglas Kruase, Edward Krause, Gary Krause, Sarah Kravitz, Ellyn Kravetz, Teri Krawczyk, Marie Krefman, Mindy Kreger, Andrea Kreman-Konan, Jean Krenselewski, Joseph Kressbach, Lisa Kretchmer, Lawrence Krickstein, Rachel Krieger, Jeffrey Krieger, Paul Krigel, Lori Kriger, Rose Krocker, Patricia Kromer, Amanda King, Mary Ann Krupp, Rachael Krupp, Therese Kruse, Timothy Kruse, William Krusic, Raymond Ku, Hong Kucher, Gary Kugher, Adam Kuhlmann, Karen Kuivinen, Sharon Kulig, Michael Kunzelman, Karyn Kuo, Benjamin Kurko, James Kurtz, Allison Kurzman, Toby Kuzel, Jennifer Kwan, Helen Kwiecinski, Michael Kwon, Jennifer Kwon, Youngjoo I aim. Stephanie Labelle, Linda Lubes, Daniel Labiano-Abello, Elisa LaClair, Marc 454 Laherty-Latham L) I Cleaning up the Diagfor the Today Show in October. Laherty, Carol Lai, Cam Lai, Lawrence Lai, Shih-Yaw Laidlaw, Charles Lakham, Pravin Lalonde, Chris Lalonde, Martin Lamb, Robert Lambros, Patricia Lamoreaux, Robert Lampela, Lisa Lang, Gregory Lang, Julia Lang, Lisa Lankford, Oscar I ark in. Joseph Larkins, Leslie Laroy, Donna Larrabee, Scott Larson, Lizabeth Larue, Edward Lasley, Charles Jr Latham, James 455 Lathers-Lee Lathers. Stuart I uirvillr. Daniel Lau, lloi-Yee Lauher, Gary Laurain, Diane Lausman, Scott 1. avail " ay. Brent I .:i nuvak. Brandon Laxa, Pierre Lazer, Jill Leach, Kelley Leach, Kristy . Leahy, Martha L Learned, Adrea J I earner. Joseph Leary, Alison Lebied .inski, Joann Ledbetter, David I ederer, Lynn Led), Jon Lee, Andrew Lee, Chong-Ike I ee, Clare Lee, Dennis Bradley Schwartz, a Diag preacher, surrenders himself to God in order to move the spirit on the campus. 456 Lee-Lim It 111 Lee, James Lee, John Lee, Kerri J Lee, Kevin Lee, Mon Sun Lee, Robin Lee, Sangok Lee,Taeku Lee, Walter Lee, Winston Lemak, Alissa Lemberger, Harriet Leonard, Michael Leonard, Patricia Leong, Theng-Hon Lepage, Bradley Letica, Ljubica Levenberg, Richard Levine, Rebecca Levitt, David J Levy, Daniel Levy, Jill Levy, Mark Lewin, Scott Lewis, David Lewis, Krista Lewis, Paul Li, Heng-Long Li, Longau Li, Xiang-Ming Lichiello, Janet I ii In. Mindy Lichtenburg, John W Lichtman, Kurt Lickert, Catherine Lico, Nicola Lidl, Erich Lieberman, Joseph Liebeskind, Mark Liebler, Laura Liebler, Rebecca Liebman, Michael . Richard Ligtenberg, Julie Lilja, Urban Lim, Eileen 1 i in. Francele Lim, Han-Kiat 457 Lim-Luoto Lim, Rhonda Limond, Mark Lin, Maw-Shyong Lin, Patricia Linder, Mark Lindhorst, Timothy Lindquist, Vern Linegar, Ruth Linton, Robert Linton, Robert C Lipp, Stephen Lippman, John Lipson, Marcy Lister, Michele Litininowicz, Tina Liu, Christina Livesey, Celeste Livingston, Betsy Lloyd, Laurie 1 .11. Paul Locher, Sherry L Lochonic, Leslie Lockwood, David Loeb, Susan Logan, Teraisa Lombard, Julie Ann I midii, Todd Long, Brian Long, Jeri Long, Jon Longridge, Karen Longwell, Jan Lopez, Juan Loren, David Loseth, Jane Loundy, Dan Love, Eric Love, Susan Lovelace, David Low, David I ,ii (i " sk i, Sheryl Lubienski, Rosanna Luctoff, Cheryl Lulgjuraj, Tereze Lundy, Katherine Lunn, Scott W Luongo, Caroline Luoto, Wendy 458 Lupouitch-Madoff ' Bullwinkle Man ' almost stayed in Alabama DURING EVERY HOME FOOTBALL GAME, Vince Womack receives more applause than Bo Schembechler and more boos than the Ohio State offense. As he stands on the brick wall around the field at Michigan Stadium, " The Bullwinkle man, " director of the pep band, turns to the student section as if to ask what song they want to hear. The fans respond by putting their hands to their heads and waving their fingers in the air. Womack directs the band to play " Let ' s Go Blue, " but the crowd responds with the cheer " BULL-WIN-KLE. " He gives in, directing the band to play the cartoon theme, but when they put their instruments to their lips no music comes out. " I ' d better play Bullwinkle next week, " Womack said after one game, " or else they ' re going to kill me. " He gets a rousing ovation when he finally plays the song. Growing up in Greenville, Alabama, Womack en- rolled in the University of Michigan to attend the School of Music. But his grandmother passed away shortly before he was to leave for Ann Arbor, and since he did not want to leave his mother alone in Alabama, Womack canceled his plans to attend Michigan. His mind didn ' t change until his mother told him that his grandmother had said shortly before her death that she wanted him to go away to school. Encouraged by his mother and the words of his late grandmother, Womack finally decided to attend the University. And he ' s glad he did. In the summer of 1984, he was selected to play in the band that opened and closed the Olympics in Los Angeles. He spent the following summer as one of the 1 8 top musicians in the Disneyland All-American College Band. While his claim to fame is leading the football fanfare band, Womack is more than a clown in a band uniform. He is the first-chair trumpet player and in the Marching Band, and he is a member of the Alpha Phi Alpha frater- nity and Michigamua, an honorary society for campus leaders. Womack ' s involvement in campus activities has kept him very busy, but he isn ' t complaining. " I haven ' t made straight As, but the academic compromises I ' ve had to make were well worth it. " NEIL CHASE Lupouitch, Howard I n i . Stephen Lyles, Tonya Lyles, Yolanda Lynch, Steven Lyon, Susan Mat i null . Sharen Machek, Alan Macika, Raymond E Mack, Lisa Mack, Paul Mackay, Laura Mackey, David MacNair, Ian MacNeal, Kelly MadofT, Mark 459 Maegerlein-Martin Maegerlein, Jill Maezawa, Akie Magazine, Todd Mahanti, Jay Mahimtura, Hiten Majeske, Karen Makhambi, Martin Maki, Phil Makuch, Gregg Malecki, Karen Malewit , Ann Maling, Kevin Malinowski, Susan Mallcn, David Million. Heidi Manahan, Susan Manaster, Michael Mandalari, Stephen Manderville, Lorenzo F Manett, Kathryn Manns, Kari Mansour, David Marczak, Gregory Mardini, Mutaz Marek, Gregory Marek, Robert Marguardt, Steven Marikis, Bessie Marincic, Tomislav Markowitz, Lauran Markey, Gailann Markopulos, Nikos Marlin, Myron Marlink, Rhonda Marquardt, Richard Marr, Stephanie Marroso, Deidre Marroso, Michele Marsh, Anne Marsh, Robert Marsh, William R Marshall, William Martell, Claude Martin, Anthony Martin, Christopher Martin, Daniel Martin, David Martin, Hugh 460 Martin-McCarren ( Ding protesters for Nuclear Disarmament Martin, l.atisha Martin. Margaret Martin, Seth Martin, Timothy Martinez, Richard Marvin, Stuart Marwil, Bruce Maser, Steven Mason, Barbara Massarik, Sara Massoglia, Chris Masson, Mark Matheson, Leslie Matthews, Peter Mattler, Nancy Matuja. Jennifer Matujec, Patrice Matusick, Kathleen Maurer, Jeff Maxwell, Curtis Maynard, Helen Mayotte, Michelle Mazza, Elizabeth McAllister, Alice McAllister, Sandra McAree, Stephanie McBrearty. Kathleen M McCalson, Jeffrey D. McCann, Damien McCann, Donald McCann, Pant McCarren, Robert 461 McCarthy-McLaughlin McCarthy. Bridget McCarthy, Jean McCarthy, John McCarthy, Richard M McClelland, William McCloud, Dawn McConway, Linda McCormick, I.ynn McCormick, Robin R McCoy, John McCrea, Kimberly McCreary, Roderick McCullough, David McDade, David McDaniel, Melissa McDevitt, Shelagh McDonald, Audrey McDonald, Sherman McEachern, Paula E McEvoy, Patricia McGarry, Maureen McGee, Timothy McGill, Richard McGovern, Mark McGovern, Maureen McGuckin, Thomas McHale, Michael McKean, George McKenna, Sara McKenzie, Scott McKinley, James McLaughlin, Lynn A junked Nova falls victim to a Diag fundraiser. 462 McLaughlin-Mendleson McLaughlin, Maureen McLeod, Wayne Mclx gan, Helen McMaster, Colleen McMichael, Gregory McMillan, Sherry McNaughton, Paul McNew, Leslie McPherson, Gina Meany, Beth Mechigian, Garbik Medura, Sarah Mehigh, Richard Mehrabani, Firuzch Mejia, Alfonso Mekaru, Daniel Melamed, Tammy Melby, Molly Mells, Lori Meloche, Thomas Melsking, Lisa Melvin, James Melvin, Julie Mendleson, Jeffrey 463 Mendelson-Miller Members of the Ann Arbor Chamber Orchestra entertain in Liberty Plaza. Mendelson, Stephani Meng, Helen Merchun, l.ydia IVleredith, Jere Merideth, Loaen Messick, Gary Metcoff, Alyce Mette, Sheryl Meyer, Roberta Mli la lie, Lizwi Micallef, Jeffery V Michael, Denise Michaels, Kevin Micoff, David Miel, Susan Migdal, Kerry Mihic, John Mikatarian, Douglas Miklusicak, Dan Miksa, James Mikula, Margaret Milburn, Michael Milkovits, Joseph Miller, Alison ti 2 464 Miller-Moon Miller, Catherine Miller, Christopher Miller, Debra Miller, Kric Miller, Karen Miller, I .mm Miller, Mar) ' Miller, Michael Miller, Randall Miller, Richard Miller, Shari Miller, Thomas Miller, Tracey Miller, Tracy Miller. Wendy Mills, Gregory Mills, Jeffrey Min, Diana Mine h. Kevin Miner, Jeffrey Miner, Marcy Minervini, Raymond Miiiti-r. Sherrie Miron, Laura Misch, Michael Mishra, Allan Missel, Carolyn Mitchel, Leslie Mitchell, Kim Mitchell, Thomas Modrzejewski, Georgia Moenkhaus, David Moeser, Michael Mohammad, Sami Moherek, Robin Mohr, Carol Mohr. Dodd Moilanen, Kathryn Molchen, Michelle D Molk, Elliot Monahan, Richard Monroe, David Monroe, Jonathan Montgomery, Gayle Montgomery, Mary Monticello, George Moon, April Moon, Carolyn L 465 Moon -Nastovska Moon, A. Parker Moore, David Moore, Dorian Moore, .Jeffrey Moore, Johnny P Moore, Paul Moore, Rickey Moore, Susan J Moorhead, Sean Morgan, Anne Morgan, Brad Morin, Elizabeth Morley, Peter Morris, David Morros, Mark Morton, Linda Moskowiu, Michael Moulis, Charles Moy, Angela M IK bin. Karen Mueller, Jan Muerch, Michael Muhammad, Yacub Mui, Christina Mularoni, Gabriella Mulder, Robert Muller, Caroline Munro, Donna Muntin, Steve Murai, Vivian Murphy, Annie Murphy, Bridget Murray, Catonya Murray, Robert Mushung, Lisa Muterspaugh, Elizabeth Muth, Carol Myefski, John W Myers, Gregory Myers, Susan Myers, Teresa Myers, Todd A Nabonsa, L Jeff Nadeau, Tracie Naficy, Kiara m Nahm, Frederick Nair, Susan Nastovska, Biljana 466 Nathan-Newton Nathan, Michael Nathanson, Shelley Naylor, Madeline Neal, Joan Nebroski, Susan Necas, Nancy Needham, Marli M Nega, Daniel Nehr, Patricia Nenenkirch, Sheryl LSA juniors Cindy Street man (left) and Janet Cardinell work at an MSA election polling place. Neumann, Michael Newell, Barbara Newhouse, Millicent Newlander, Deena Newman, John Newton, Harry Construction was a common sight around campus. Bill takes a break in a trench he dug in front ofAngell Hall for the University ' s new phone system. 467 Ng-O ' Grady Ng, Khee-Jin Ngo, Thach Nicols, George Nielsen, Curt Nieradtka, Kurt Nightingale, Robert V Nip, Jack Nissly, Robert Nitti, George Nivelt, Janice Nixon, Cynthia Norey, Cheryl Norikazu, Komada Norman, Tamara Northrup, Steven Nowakowski, Maria Nowell, Lesley Nugent, Veronica Nummer, Bradley Nussbaum, Jonathan It Nyaniss, Paul Nyren, David O ' Dell, Kenneth O ' Grady, Naomi University President Harold Shapiro speaks at commencement. 468 O ' Leary-Palisin I local ami-nuclear group meets in Ethel Field. O ' Leary, James Ochberg, Billie Ochsher, Laurie (Marsh, Jennifer Ohanian, Leslie Ohlinger, Mary Ohlrich, David K Okin, Allise Oleinick, Debbie Olson, John Ong, Ing Oram, Ronda Orenstein, Sharon Orlan, Stacy Orovitz, Judith Orr, Alan Osborn, Drummond D Oserowsky, Jill Oster, Joseph Ostrander, Leslie Ostrovsky, Joel Oswald, Robert Oswald, Scott Ottaway, Michael Otto, Douglas Ouellette, Elizabeth Ouellette, Steven Owen, Lisa Owens, I .mi .in Owines, Anne Owsley, Amy I ' .nl i I hi. Jean Page, Carl B Painter, Elizabeth Palisin, Jeffrey Palisin, Robert 469 Paliwoda-Patel Paliwoda, Joseph Palkowski, Jacqueline Palmer, Sandra Palomaki, David Pamper, Elizabeth Pan, Yue Ming Panah, Marjan Paolillo, Susan Papermaster, Daniel Papes, Karin Pappas, Michael Pappas, Nellie Parham, Eunice Parish, Maria Parish, Michelle Park, Catherine Park, Jaewoo Park, John Park, Sungjoon Parker, Andrea Parker, Andrew Parker, Erik Parker, Kirk Parkinson, Kellie Parrish, Cynthia L Parrott, Susan Parsons, Ann Parsons, Anne T Pascal, David Pascoe, Craig Pasricha, Preeti Patel, Anuj 470 Marc Wallensky runs Jor MSA. Patel-Pesci I man in Reagan mask protests new management at the State Theater. Patel, Deepesh I ' .iu I. Harshad Patl, Navin Patishnock, Gary Patrick, Ronald Patterer, Robert Patterson, Debra M Patterson, Janet Patterson, Joan Patterson, Stephanie Patton, Teresa Paul, Adrienne Paul, Alfred Paul, Gail Paul, Susan Pawelak, Sandra Payne, Rodney Payne, Timothy Pazol, Steven J Peceny, Christopher Pederson, Anders Pegeng. Suprapto Peil, Kevin Penfil, Julie Penn, Michael Penning, David Perez, Carlos Perfetti, Lisa Perlman, Ronna Perullo, Michael Pesci, Donna Pesci, Renee 471 Peters-Priest Peters, Kimberly Peterson, Geri Peterson, Richard Petras, Sheryl Petteys, Michael Pettus, James D Pfefer, Cheryl Pfeifler, Jayne Pfeil, Eric Philipps, Henry Phillips, Cynthia L Phillips, Juliet M Phillips, Sean M Phua, Meng-Khuan Pickard, Susan Piecuch, Lynn Pierson, Christian Pietrzyk, Gary Pigott, Joseph Pilcher, Cheryl Pinard, Steven Pincura, Beth Piontek, Mary Pires, Loy Ploehn, Kyle Plummer, Christopher Podeszwa, Ellen Polasek, Petra Pollard, Jeanne Pontz, Lisa K Poole, Charles Popovics, Dawn Popowitz, Gregory Popp, Timothy Porter, Andrew Porter, Catherine Porter, Robert L Portis, Caroline PostifT, John Potchynok, David Poterala, Gregory Potter, Edward Potter, Mark Powers, Lisa I ' II A , James Pradhan, Gyanendra Prehodka, Douglas Priest, Richard 472 an Habib Preston-Raihala Preston, Matthew Prevaux, Steven Preysler, Scott Princing, John I ' r ins. Douglas Pritsker, Man 1 ' ril . Linda Prochaska, Jane Proietti, Louis Prophit, Mary Prybyla, Michelle Quinn, Jennifer A Quinn, Laurie Rabette, Cynthia Rafferty, Colleen Raff 1 1. David Ragheb, Mona Raihala, John Michigan ' s unofficial mascot, Bullwinkle, about to be apprehended. 473 Raiser-Reinis Raisor, William Raj, Anil Rajala, Anna-Marie Ralston, Laura Ramasvtami, Brinda Kami him. I ana Randall, Jessica Ranger, William Rapaport, John Rapp, Douglas Rasmussen, Peter Razt, Michelle Ray-Polk, Hazel A Rayos, David Razack, Nizom Redding, Lee Redman, Bruce Reece, Susan M Regan, Kelly Reichard, Hector Reichenbach, Amy Reichert, Steven Reichman, Le Reid, Ellen Reiner, Beth Reinhardt, Beth Reinhart, Stephen Reinis, Ruth 474 Reinman-Rockhill Reinman, I imotyy S Reiskin, Matthew Rejniak, Paula Rembisz, Amy Remes, Richard Reminga. Christine Rench.JillA Renko, Janine Reno, Mitchell Rhoades, Peggy Rich, Elisabeth Rich, Michele Richards, Amy Richards, Daniel Richards, Stacy Richardson, Anne L Richmond, Steven Richter, Leslie Ricketts, Karen Riedel, Lynne Riegelhaupt, Ruth Righler, David Riley, Kevin Riley, Shannon Rippe. Mitchell Rising, Catherine Ritchie. Charles Ritsema, William Robarts, Polly Robb, Kevin Robb, Stephen Roberts, Christine Roberts, Christopher Roberts, David Roberts, James Roberts. William Robertson, Jamie P Robertson, Pamela Robin. Deborah Robinson. Janet Robinson. Jodi Robinson. Rebecca Robinson. Valerie Robnett, James Rochell. Ronna R ochon, Marie Rockershousen. Randall Km k h 1 1 1. Anna 475 Rocklin-Rose _ Rocklin, Andrew Rockwell, Nancy Rockwell, Sarah Rodgers, Jacqueline Roden, David Rodriguez, Miguel A Rodriguez-Feo, Maria Roenicke, Scott Roesler, Clifton Rogers, Joseph Rogers, Ruth Rohacz, Cenia Rohrkemper, David Roland, David Romanaux, Derek Romero, Astrid Romund, Erich Rood, Richard Rooks, Jonathan Roose, Duane Ropeta, Sonja Roque, Herminio H Rose, Anthony J Rose, Terence 476 Roselli-Ruhl Sargent Shriver, the first director of the Peace Corps, spoke in Ann Arbor as part of the organization ' s 25lh anniversary celebration. iWft - I ff Roselli, Phil Rosen, Adam Rosen, Charles Rosen, Wendy Rosenberg, Andrew Rosenfeld, Rachel Rosengarten, Gary Rosenkrantz, Amy, Amy Rosenzweig, Andrew Rosin, Jay Rosinski, Michelle Ross, Gregory Ross, Jonathan Rossi, Tobert Rossmann, Bruce Rotay, William H Roth, Eleanor Roth, Jennifer Roth, Peter Rothermel, Thomas Rothis, Alex Rothstein, Jane Rothstein, Lisa Roulia, Vassiliki Rowley, Gregory Rubel, Bonnie Rubenfire, Karen Rubenstein, Andrew T Rubin, Jeffrey Rubin, Marjorie Rubin, Michelle Rubinstein, Sara Ruby, Lisa Ruelant, Mark Ruhl, Melody 477 Ruiter-Safran Ruiter, Rick Rumler, Joan Rumman, Majdi Rush, David Rush, Horace Russell, Andrea A Ruth, James Ruthenberg, Annette Ruzzin, Gregory Ryder, Kevin Saathoff, Kristine A Sabbath, Hani Sabin, Laurie Sachs, Adam Siiffran. Denise Safran, Eric Champagne and graduation go hand-in-hand. 478 Saidenberg-Schipper Saidenberg, Richard Salara, Michael Salata, Shawn Saleh, Richard Salliotte, Deborah Salmon , Debbie Salowitz, Lynne Salvi, Thomas Sa I man. Barbara Salzman, Bertrand Sam berg, Susan Samosiuk, Andrew- Sample, Lisa Sampson, Steven Samson, Maria Sandal I. Gary S Sanders, Matthew Sandner, Matthew Sant ' Angelo, Derek Santoso, Jasim Sardella, David Sasaki, Ken Sass, Christin Sassak, Mark Saunders, Pamela Saurer, Mary Savage, John Saval, Joseph Savitski, Michael Sayed, Beverly Sbeih, Khaled Schaefer, Richard A Schafer, Michael Schafer, Scon Schans, Anne Schappe, Stephen P Scharf, Stephen Schatz, Lisa Schaumberger, Kathy Schechter, Greg Schedler, Brenda Scmefker, Judith Scheiber, Michael Scherer, Alisa Schiele, Barbara Schiff, Stacie Schimberg, David Schipper, Paula 479 Schlater-Schulte Schlater, Mark Schleh, Stephen Schlesinger, Carole Schlesinger, Dana Schmidt, Kathleen Schneider, Holly Schneider, Julie Schneider, Kenneth Schneider, Kristen Schneider, Lee Schnelz, Rebecca Scholnick, Lisa Schoof, Philip Schor, Neil Schreck, Kevin Schriefer, Paul Schriever, Stephen Schroder, Brett Schroeder, Susan Schueler, John Schuler, Liz Schulman, Julie Schulman, Marjorie Schulte, Jerome Nearby Detroit is a popular recreation spot for students. A Detroit River speedboat race passes downtown and the huge Renaissance Center. 480 Schultz-Sengos Blind student hasn ' t lost sight of goals REGINA GUZIOR MAY BE THE University of Michigan ' s first full-time blind undergraduate student, and she thinks it is time the University saw the light. The 35-year-old from Midland, Michigan, applied to Michigan to prove that her handicap couldn ' t prevent her from succeeding at one of the most com- petitive schools in the country. However, she says that the University has done little to make things easier on her. " Brick and mortar are more impor- tant here than the needs of the disabled students at the school, " said Guzior, who lost her sight six years ago and can see only figures and shadows. " There ' s not even a recruitment (of disabled students); it ' s really too bad. One thing that disappointed me about the Disabled Student Services they of- fer here is that they (the services) do not get the attention they need. " Guzior ' s strong will did not start when she lost her sight. Previously she was a secretary for General Dynamics before growing interested in politics and running unsuccessfully for a local office. More than anything, Guzior wants peo- ple and the University " to know that she didn ' t lose her mind along with her sight. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT Schultz, Amy S hull . Kathryn Schultz, Tracey Schuster, Jean Schwab, Gregg Schwartz, Andrew N Schwartz, Benjamin J Schwartz, Jane Schwartz, Karen Schwartz, Nancy Schwartz, Randall Schwitalla, David J Scicluna, Jean Scilingo, Melissa Scobie, Elizabeth Scott, Angela Scott, Howard Scott, Juana Scott, Susan Seaton, Michael Sebik, Firat Segar, Stephen Seggev, Michael Seiden, William Seifferly, David Seldin, John H Selleke, Karen Lynn Seltzer, Beth Selvala, Richard L Sengos, Eleni 481 Senker-Shaw W ' ho saysfrisbee isjusl a summer sport? Andrew Oros and his fraternity dog enjoy the game usually reserved for the Diag or beach in spring. Senker, Lesa Sennish, Anne Sesler, Kevin Sessamen, Ali Sevcik, Matthew Seychel, Chris Shah, Chandra Shah, Reena Shalis, Patricia Shalan, Gregg Shammami, Veronica Shaner, Scott Shapin, Andrew Shapiro, Bradley Shapiro, Eric Shapiro, Lawrence Shapiro, Lisa Shapiro, Robert Shapiro, Steven Sharkey, Leo Sharkey, Margaret Sharma, Subodh Sharton, James Shaw, Elizabeth 482 Shea-Shuster Shea, Ann Sheahan, William Sheehan, Cecilia Sheehan, Joseph Sheeran, Martha Shelton, David Shentke, Daniel Sheng, Hsi-Ling Shepherd, Terri Sheppe, Jeremy Sher, Scott Sheridan, Judith Sheridan, Timothy Sherman, Jennifer Shimmel, Janice Shimsky, Darren Shin, Grace Shipko, Susan Shore, Karen Shore, Lisa Shore, Mary Shore, Pamela Shetland, Andrew Shotwell, Mark A Shou, Ellen Shruyer, Steven Shuart, David Shubert, Linda Shumay, Robert Shuster, David 483 Sickles-Sippell Aida Kahn and Alfonso Lozano set up in the Diag to protest U.S. involvement in Central America and to spread the word that " Peace begins at home. Sickles, Lori Sidharta, Amir Siegel, Brian Siegel, Cherie Siegel, Jonathan Siemaszko, Donna J Sieracki, Mary Silfen, Lisa Silk. Anthony Silver, William S Silverstein, Alyssa Simmons, Rebecca Simon, Julie Simonds, Kathy Simonetti, Vincent Simpson, Nicholas Sims, Michael Sims, Michelle Sinai, Todd Sincoff, Robert Sing, Sharon Singer, Sheryl Sipher, Joseph Sippell, KiinluT 484 Siraj-Smith Siraj, Maher Sire, Maryann Skay, Susan Skifstad, Kurt Skinner, Jeanne Skinner. Jeffrey Skolnick, Alexander Skorupa, Daryl Skrbina, Jeannie Skupinski, Robert Sledd, Jane Sle ak, Braden Sliker, Barbara Slone, Ondine Slosar, John Slotten, Cresson Small, Andrew Smiley, Michael Smith, Carole Smith, Cassandra Smith, Catherine Smith, Charles Smith, David Smith, Elizabeth The Arboretum 485 Smith-Stahl Smith, James Smith, Jennifer Smith, Lisa Smith, Matthew Smith, Melanie Smith. Robert Smith, Shelia Smith, Timothy Smith, Warren Smitherman, Greg Smyers, Carleen Snow, Mary Snyder, Kellie Snyder, Peter Snyder, Robert Sobczak, Kathleen Sobocinski, Eric Sockanathan, Raven Sojka. Dee Sokolik, Mary Solon, Patrick Soloway, Lauren Solnick, Ray Solymos, Kornelia Song, No Chin Soos, Imre Soper, Cheryl Soraghan, John Sorensson, Johan Sorota, Eli .abeth Sorter, Gregory Sosnowski, Sandra Sotiroff, Keith Sovel, Michael Soyk, Gloria Spahr, Lisa Anne Spalding, Laura Spendal, Sandra Spiegel, Jill Spierling, Debbie Spindle, William Sponseller, Edward Spring, Paula Srirama, M K St. Amal, George St. Onge, James Stagner, Debra Stahl, Barbara 486 Stahl-Stevens ; The I -M football team may use muscle against OSU. but the fans give their blood in an annual Red Cross dr. , - f J Si.ili I. Wendy Mai. I. William siakm . Daniel Stallard, Jennifer Standish, Scott Staniforth, Lynn Staplelon, Julie Starmack. Jr, John Stathis, Jim Statland, Carole Slatman, Daniel Staton, Klisabeth Stefan, Robert Steffes, Christopher Steffey, Michael Steilen, Kathleen Stein, I odd Steketee, John Sterioff, Margie Sterk, Paul Stern, I jjuren Sleurer, David Stevens, James Stevens, Jeanne O 487 Stevens-Summers Stevens, Robert Stewart, Joan Stewart, Karyn Stiehl, Jennifer Stock, Lawrence J Stoddard, Jodi Ann Staffers, Kenneth Stone, Gregory Stone, Matthew Stone, Peter Storto, Allison Stoughton, Lee Stoyka, Charles Straley, James, Jr Straus, Hillary Streetman, Cynthia Stromberg, Donald Strong, Russell Strongman, Scott Stroud, Deborah Stuart, Marilu Sugarman, Gary Sugerman, Steve Sullenger, Sheri Sullivan, David Sullivan, Diane Sullivan, Gregory Sullivan, Robert Sullivan, Vickie Sully, Lawrence Sumnterfield, Juliette S Summers, Tracey 488 The famed Diag ' M ' was removed for repairs before the taping of NBC Today Show in October. Sung-Szewczyk Academic Judiciary job emotionally draining " I DIDN ' T PLAN ON IT. I ' M JUST THE PRO- totype for law school, " explains Lisbeth Jacobs, a political science major, of her academic pursuits. One of her primary activities has been serving on the Academic Judiciary Committee, which deals with students accused of cheating. " When I came here as a freshman I saw a major amount of cheating going on and I wanted to prevent it, " she explained. She finds the job emotionally draining because she must be as fair as possible. " It ' s not an easy job. I leave depressed after telling someone they ' re suspended, " she said, adding that she prefers to help the student direct themselves away from cheating. Jacobs is also a charter member of the Undergraduate Law Club, an active member of Mortar Board, Phi Sigma Alpha, the Political Science honor society and Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. " I never want to lose touch with people in order to get a 4.0, " said the West Bloomfield student. The philosophy extends to her career aspirations. She says she won ' t become the type of lawyer who only deals with contracts because " I have to deal with people. " PERI KADANOFF AND PAMELA PRICE Sung, Jin Suomela, Kirt Supanich, Bruce Siisimm. William Suspeck, Linda Sussman, Lisa Svintem, Michael Svoboda, Sandra Swain, Julie Swain, Richard Swanson, Blair Swanson, Erica Swastek, Casimir Sweet, Gayle Sweetman, John A Swierczewski, John Swift, Kevin Swisher, Paula Swoiskin, Karen Sylora, John Syrkowski, Dennis Syron, Bridget Szepelak, Roger Szewczyk, Andrea 489 Szewczyk-Theuer Szewczyk, James Szliter, Doreen Taback, Laurel Tachkapoulian, Ardag Tai, Helen Takahashi, Shoichiro w Prof. Eric Rabkin ' s poetry class meets near the Diag when the weather is suitable Tallmers, Nicholas F Talsky, Mark A Tarn, Yvonne E Tamarkin, Debra J Tan, Leslie Tanasijevich, Rudolph Tang, Boxiong Tannenbaum, Jeffrey I arr. Christine Tarrant, Lisa Tassoudji, Mohammad Al Tayer, John Taylor, Bradley Taylor, Marcia Taylor, Richard Taylor, Veneeta Tebeau, John Tellner, David C Tembreull, Roger Tenenbaum, Karen Terpstra, David Theophilakos, George Theros, Louis Theuer, Jeff 490 Thiel-Toering Thiel, Homer Thiem, Clare I in miii . Erven Thomas, Karen Thompson, Catherine Thompson, Cheryl Thompson, Chris Thompson, John R Thompson, Susan Thome, Steven Thornton, Jeffrey Thorpe, Eric Throop, Steven Thurer, Julie Tighe, Mae Timar, Linda Timkovich, Scott I iin in. Carol Tio, Rene Tisack, Michael Tobey, Jr, Stephen W Tobin, Thomas Tobocman, Michael Toering, Gordon Detroit Mayor Coleman Young (left) calls for another question as Bishop Desmond Tutu and his wife Leah (right) meet with reporters at Detroit Metropolitan Airport on Jan. 15. 491 Toffan-Turner Toffan, Michael Tolevich, Constance Toplin. Kathleen Torgerson, Nancy Toth, Gina Tou, Jarvis Tourner, Susan 1 o nsriid, Brooke Trahey, Linda I redway. Lisa Trees, Jeffrey Trese, Charles Trierweiler, I Mini I ripp, Lewis Trombley, Richard Troy, Jeffrey Trunsky, Jeffrey Tsakiris, Anthony Tsay, Hwai-Min Tsiang, Gary Tsou, Jin-Yeu Tsuruno, IVlasataka Tucker, Rennard Turner, Lori Tom (iranzow and Dan (ireizen know how to hest manage their time and gel the most from their education. 492 Turner-Vogel STOP ON HERE RED Turner. Mark R I ii re i k. Sot h Tuttle, Dale Tworek, Joseph lihnium. Toshisiko Ullrich. Kathryn Umphrey, Martha Underbill. John D Underwood, Angels I (i iiiiii. Naomi Urbonas, Julie Vachher, Paul Valliere, Virginia Vanke, Robert Van Koevering, Alice Van Felt, Thomas Van Sickle, Deborah Van Walbel, Kimberly Vant KIT k h. .It. Mark Vanden, Jeffrey Vandenbosch, Bryan Vandenkieboom, John Vandervest, Craig Vandeventer, Ann Vandini, Thomas Vanstee, Susan Vantoyl, Debbie Vanwormer, Troy Vargas, Jennifer Varma, Rajesh Vasas, Raymond Vela, Edgar Velanovich, Sara Veldman, Daryl i-ii i ' ii. kiinin i Verplank, Erika Vesterich, Susie Vliet, Deborah Vogel, Carolyn M 493 Volz-Webb Volz, Cynthia Von Bernthal, Hans Von Thura, Dawn Voydanoff, Michael G Voytas, Paul Waddington, Denise Wade, Joseph Wagenberg, Todd Wagner, Kelly Wahler, Albert Wahlstrom, Darryl Wais, Michael Wakabayashi, Koji Wakeford, Weyburn Walaskay, Joann Walczak, Steven Waldenmeyer, Anne Waldinger, Scot Waldman, Stacey Waldron, Mary Waldvogel, Robert F Walkee, Charlene Walker, Christy A Walker, Mark A Walker, Shawnese M Walkup, Jamie S Wall, Scott Wallace, Ann Wallace, David Wallen, Joseph Wallman, Brian Walsh, Paul Walter, Susan Walters, David Walters, Lisa Walters, Sherry Wampuszyc, Jan Ward, Ellen Warwick, Colleen P Washington, Celia Washington, Dorathy Watanabe, Alysa Watkins, Gary Watkins, Margie Watson, Rosalyn Watson, Tracy Weaver, Jeffrey Webb, Jean C LJJKtlhti irx r.- . ' ' : W T+ 494 Webb-Weiser 1 ir. International background sparks interests LEELA FERNANDES, 19, BORN IN INDIA, LIVED in Iraq for 12 years, Indonesia for four, came to the University at the age of 1 6, and is already a senior with a unique double major. After her father received a doctorate in psychology from Michigan, Fernandes decided to attend to study computer engineering. In addition, she is pursuing a degree in English. " I chose English because I like to write, " Fernandes said. " I like computers, but not really the engineering. " Everyone is concerned with money and careers, " she continued. " I ' m not lost in a world of bits and bytes. " Fernandes has also become involved in politics, join- ing Campuses Against Weapons in Space, a group op- posed to classified military research. She also attended meetings of the Latin American Solidarity Committee. " I learned more there than I did in most of my classes combined, " she said. What surprised Fernandes about the University is that it is not solely an educational entity. " I didn ' t look at the University as part of the U.S., " she recalled. " I thought of it as another international school like what I was used to. But that is not the case. You have to treat U-M as much as an institution as any company or business, and you must treat it just as carefully. " " You have to look at the ' U ' for what it does and not just as M-Go-Blue. " MICHAEL A. BENNETT Webb, Michael Webber, Susan Weber, Michael Weede, Jayme Wefer, Ellen Weiner, Jennifer Weinfeld, Karen Weingart, Janine Weinstein, David H Weinstein, Robyn Weinstock, Steen Weintraub, Don Weir, Deborah Weisberg, Lisa Weisenstein, John Weiser.Carl 495 Weismantel-Wible The ever-popular Friars entertain at the Indiana game pep rally. Weismantel, David Weiss, Coryl Weiss, John Weiss, Lusa Weissman, Ian Welch, Andrea Wellborn, Michael Wells, Richard Welsh, Joyce Welter, Kirk Werner, Sandra Wertlieb, Jordan Weskalmes, Philip Wessel, Diana West, Jay West, Sherry Weston, Heidi Westphal, John Wetzel, Elizabeth Wheatley, Glen Wheeler, Elizabeth Whelan, Mary-Ellen White, Karen White, Kimberly White, Leslie White, Walter Whitney, Warren Whittaker, Carnei Whitted, Kevin Wible, Caroline 496 Wible-Womack I Wible. .! mull i U ii-ni-i. Richard W ier. Sally Wiggins. Richard Wight, Jenifer Wild, Jennifer Wiley, Diana W ilkens, Barbara Williams, C ' alherine Williams, Donald I. illiams, Douglas W illiams, John Williams, kilty Williams, Kurt Williamson, Scott Williamson, Stuart J W illis, Robert Willison, Steve L Willsey. Julienne Wilsey, David Wilson, Brian Wilson, Jeffrey Wine, Rebecca Winegarden, Terri W ineland, I.inda S Winfield, Edwin Winia, Yvette W iniarski, Denise Winkelman, Jody R Winkelseth, Mary Winkler, Martha W inkier, Mike Winston, Scott Winston-Brown, Sam Winters, Jason Wise, Stephen H Wiser, Jody Witt, Melanie Wittenberg, Eric Wittman, Mark W ohl. Jeffrey Wolf, Hilary Wolf, Sandra Wolfe, David Wolff. Leslie Wolford, Paul Wolofsily, David Womack. Vincent 497 Wong-Zaoussis Wong, Diana Wonnell, Tracy Woodrow, Allan Woods, Alan Woods, Mark Woods, Michael Woolson, Mike Woronoff, Marcy Worster, Michelle Wright, Kim Wu, Choy-Peng Wu, Simone Wurtzler, Ken Wynne, David Yagi, Yasuomi Yamada, Yasuharu Yanagisako, Paula A Yang, Mimi Yap, Soon-Tiong Yarbrough, Chandra Yarger, Robert Yarinak, Terrance Yashar, Arnold Yee, Sandra Yeung, King-Fai Yeung, Wing-Tong Yoder, Derek S Yob, William Yokich, Daniel Yomtoob, Benjamin Yonkers, Robert Young, Alexandria Young, Gregory Young, Jackie Young, John A Young, Karen Young, Roland Yuen, Glorianna Yunis, David Yurik, Anne Zabriskie, James Zaccardelli, David Zack, Andrea Zales, Hilary Anne Zamiara, Christine Zann, Carolyn Zanta, Carolyn Zaoussis, Lazaros 498 Zehner-Zukowski Law student Rick Martin with other students observing the January birthday of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. at a march on South University. King ' s birthday |i became a national holiday in 1986. Zehner, Cindy Zeliner, Scott Zettell, Rebecca Ziegelman, John D Ziegenfelder, Jeff Ziegler, Laurie Zimmerman, Robert Zink, Linda i ii ii. Suzanne Zins, Bradley Zukowski, Catherine Zukowski, Thomas 499 M Epilogue BY GEORGEA KOVANIS AND JACKIE YOUNG Michigan has always been a center of great change. In the 1 950s, Jonas Salk perfected the polio vaccine here. The next decade saw the inspiration for the Peace Corps on the steps of the Union and the biggest protest movement in history, much of it based in Ann Arbor. A Michigan graduate assumed control of the nation ' s highest office in 1 974. The University has evolved as well it is a different institution than it was just six years ago, and it is vastly different from the U-M of the 1 950s and 1 960s. A handful of students offer some predictions for Michigan ' s future on the following pages. What ' s Ahead? Students disagree over the University ' s future, but one thing is certain: the debate will continue T | EN YEARS FROM NOW, MANY OF TODAY ' S UNIVERSITY STUDENTS will be in their thirties. They ' ll be bankers and engineers and attorneys and alumni. And they ' ll probably come home again. It could be the big Michigan-OSU game, a sorority reunion, or graduation. Either way, as alumni, they ' ll return to campus sometime. It will be a homecoming. Like today ' s students, Michigan will have changed in ten years ' time. The University may be saturated with computers. Some people, as they are today, will be fond of this development. Others will not be. Some members of the University community, as they are today, will be liberals. Others will be conservatives. But one thing should remain the same: debate will rage on bet- ween members of the community. They will continue to agree and disagree over mat- ters great and small just like they do now. CONTINUED 502 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Top: Kristine Gdubovskis Opposite Jeff Schriei. I V : A The Law Quadrangle Reading Room 504 MICHIGAN ENSIAN The University ' s new Replacement Hospital complex. STATEMENT: " I fear there ' s go- ing to be more of a technical school. That ' s where I see us headed right now, " says Kieran Burke, an LSA junior. " I would prefer a more well- rounded school. Now we ' re well- rounded, but I see the computer fee and little things like that and it shows me (the University is) headed towards a one-sided school. " AGREEMENT: " It ' s impersonal now, but computers will make it even more impersonal, " says LSA freshman Kim Meldrum. DISAGREEMENT: " I don ' t think the University will become over com- puterized. I think students at the University will catch up to the infor- mation age, " says Paul Josephson, president of the Michigan Student Assembly. AGREEMENT: " More access to computers " is what Alisa Scherer, an engineering school junior would like to see. " Even with the new computer fee, most students still don ' t have ac- cess to computers on campus, " she says. DISAGREEMENT: " It seems like they ' re overdoing it a bit with com- puters on every hall (in the dorm). I think use of personal computers may decline, " says Alicia Lucksted, an LSA sophomore. The computer revolution isn ' t the only issue on which today ' s students hold diverse views. Some, for exam- ple, see the University as a consistent leader in education. Others do not. STATEMENT: " Michigan is going to become a better and better institu- tion over the next ten years, " says Josephson. " The University will see an increase in diversity. We will see probably one of the strongest student bodies intellectually. Admissions standards were just raised to 3.3. " AGREEMENT: " I ' m sure it will have a stronger reputation. There ' s going to be a lot more computers and it will be more bureaucratic, " says Meldrum. DISAGREEMENT: LSA junior Jennifer Faigel is afraid the Universi- ty will lose its diversity over the next decade. " I fear that the University is going to continue its emphasis on research. There will be a real problem with educational quality of the University going down if they con- tinue the research emphasis, " she says. " Basic English and math courses won ' t exist since too many people will be concerned about get- ting a job. Too many people will want econ. and less practical courses will disappear. " Some worry that practical students will turn the campus into a conser- vative one. Some say that has already happened. CONTINUED EPILOGUE 505 STATEMENT: " I personally think the University is shifting to the right. Ten years from now I think the at- titude on campus will be as it is now moderate right, " says Seth Klukoff, editor of The Michigan Review, a conservative campus newspaper. AGREEMENT: " Maybe univer- sities will get more conservative, but I like what happened here in the 1960s. I hope that the University will be more liberal. People are really career-oriented right now. It might begin to change, but probably not in the next 10 years, " says Margaret Hauck, an LSA sophomore. DISAGREEMENT: " Right now there ' s a swing to the conservative side. I think we ' ll see a swing back to the liberal side, " says Dana Fair, an LSA senior. Whether the student body is con- servative or liberal, most students hope for an end to racism on campus. Some students say a conservative stu- dent body will cause the University to become lax in recruiting minority students. STATEMENT: " I ' m afraid of racism if (the campus) becomes more conservative, " says Darin Bufkin, an LSA freshman. AGREEMENT: " I think the issue of the color line . . . that ' ll still be a major issue in ten years, " says Mar- vin Woods, an engineering school junior and Black Student Union president. Black enrollment may go down if the continuing trend of tightening financial aid awards con- tinues, he says. " I think right now . . . it ' s already happening. I think it ' s probably going to be felt in the future. " DISAGREEMENT: " Race issues will still be a concern, but less then they are now, " says Fair. The future is something no one can predict perfectly, yet there are some things a majority of today ' s students seem to agree upon. Most students feel the University will adopt some version of the proposed code for non-academic conduct. But on the question of whether it will be a good code for students or a bad one, opi- nions differ radically. STATEMENT: " They ' re going to pass a code and it ' s going to be really repressive and fascist, " says Faigel, a member of MSA ' s women ' s issues committee. DISAGREEMENT: " I would like to see a workable code, but not the one they ' re proposing now, " says Burke, adding that he would like to see more students working with ad- ministrators on the issue. Of course, there are some predic- tions on which today ' s students could probably agree. " Hal (University President Harold Shapiro) will probably have a bunch more gray hairs, and as for his physi- que, let ' s just say he ' ll need a Left: The Clements Library. Opposite; Angell Hall. membership at Vic Tanny ' s, " says Michigan Daily columnist Mike Fisch, an LSA junior. " It will probably snow a few times. It will be cold. It ' s likely to rain, " ad- ded Fisch, a respected local prophet. " And there will be a decline in the use of kiosks. " At Michigan, though, one never knows. Kiosk supporters might ques- tion the decline of the campus fix- tures. Others would argue they ' re passe. And then there ' s the school of thought . . . well, you get the idea. EPILOGUE 507 Patrons Andrew and Nancy Agren Mr. and Mrs. Alper Mr. and Mrs. Alvarado Mr. and Mrs. Angustia Fred and Carolyn Apel Arthur and Mary Apkarian Dr. and Mrs. Gene Arindaeg Michael and Mary Bahn Lyla Ball Elton and Bonnie Ballien Mr. and Mrs. David E. Bamford John and Lucille Barbour James and Mary Barger Dr. and Mrs. James V. Beck Thomas and Dorothy Bejin Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Benner Mr. and Mrs. Bert A. Bennett Mr. and Mrs. Bey Mr. and Mrs. Blanco Mr. and Mrs. Blanks James and Joan Bloomfield George and Joann Bogosian Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Bosman Michael Brown Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brown Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Mr. and Mrs. Burns Lyal and Doris Cane Joyce Carp Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Causley Mr. and Mrs. John Charles E. L. Cholak Dr. and Mrs. Allan G. Clague Martin and Rochelle Colenberg Mr. and Mrs. Corallino Ted and Carol Cox Mr. and Mrs. Raymond M. Cracchiolo Mr. and Mrs. Crivello Mr. and Mrs. Cunningham Mr. and Mrs. Cusak Mr. and Mrs. Davis William and Patricia Denemy Mr. and Mrs. E ' Eramo Mr. and Mrs. Dillman Mr. and Mrs. Dillon Saundra Dockster Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Doerr Victor and Tomoko Doster Mrs. L. Dostie Sylvia Drais Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dreist Mr. and Mrs. Earle Mr. and Mrs. Ebreo Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Engebretson Dr. and Mrs. Lamberto Eugenio Mr. and Mrs. Evans Francis and Gene Fairman The Paling Family Mr. and Mrs. Fallen David and Elaine Feingold Mr. and Mrs. Feldman Suzanne Fenner Mary Lou Ferrante Mr. and Mrs. Footlick Mr. and Mrs. George Forrest Mr. John Fritchey Mr. and Mrs. Gaitens Mr. and Mrs. Gebeck Joan Geoly Louis and Betty Giannotta Star and P. R. Gilezan Mr. and Mrs. Melanie Mr. and Mrs. Ginden Mr. and Mrs. Gleason Alfred and Barbara Glover Eric and Sondra Golke Pauls and Lilija Golubovskis Phyllis Googasian Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Graham Mr. and Mrs. Greer Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Gretz Sr. Barbara Grossman Raymond and Phyllis Grzegorczyk Mr. and Mrs. Gulliver Jaqueline Gyenese Peter and Mary Haab H. W. and Mary Jean Hall Mr. and Mrs. Hamblin Mr. and Mrs. Harreld J. Ira Harris Dr. and Mrs. John P. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Harrison James and Karen Hartman Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hassig Dr. and Mrs. James A. Hazlett Mr. and Mrs. Heller Lawrence and Janet Hemmen Stan and Camille Herman Mr. and Mrs. Hickey Jerome and Aurelia Hogg Victor and Carol Holm Mr. and Mrs. Hong Shoji and Harriet Horita Michael and Sharon Hurley Bart and Nina Huthwaite Eli and Glenda Isaacs Lois and Sherry Jacobson Ronald Jacobson Ronald Jaworski Mr. and Mrs. Jeffries Lewis and Jean Marie Junior C. M. Jurrjens Phil and Eileen Kadanoff Stan and Darlene Kaleta Mr. and Mrs. Kamil Mr. and Mrs. Barry Kane C. A. and M. B. Kaplan Steven and Judith Kaplan Mr. and Mrs. Karp Mr. and Mrs. Kay Dr. and Mrs. F. Jay Keefer Nancy Kern C. H. Kim Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. King 508 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Patrons Jaqueline and Mark Klein Mr. and Mrs. Koch Mr. and Mrs. Kodama Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Korn Stephen J. Kornreich Mr. and Mrs. Laidlaw Dr. Alfred Lapin Mr. and Mrs. Lark Gudrun Letica Mr. and Mrs. Lev Jack and Marilynn Lifsitz Dr. and Mrs. Max Lilling Stan Lipp Mr. and Mrs. Loucks Duncan and Amy MacLean Mr. and Mrs. Macmanus Nicholas and Barbara Mans Mr. and Mrs. Markowitz Mr. and Mrs. Marsh William R. and Alice M. Marsh T.V. and M.E. McCormick Dr. and Mrs. Robert McDonald Gerald and Donna McNew Mr. and Mrs. Meloan Edward and Carol Mendrick Dr. and Mrs. John Miller Patrick and Joanne Milostan Mr. and Mrs. Gerald A. Missel Mr. and Mrs. Mistele Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell David and Gay Molchen Mr. and Mrs. Molk Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Moravy Mr. and Mrs. Roy Morgan Leo and Kathryn Morin Stephen and Marlene Morris Mr. and Mrs. Moyer Mrs. Mozner-Evins Scott and Sandra Munro Katherine Murphy Cal Muth J. A. and M.P. Naylor Dr. Miles and Mrs. Francine Newman Henry and Mary Nivelt Mr. and Mrs. Olson Viola Palmer Mr. and Mrs. Papich Noreen M. Papp Rodney and Sandra Parsons Seelig M. Pearlstein Louis and Constance Perullo Mr. and Mrs. Peruske Margaret Pigott Wendell and June Plummer Anne L. Powell Jerome and Susan Price Mr. and Mrs. Printing Nello and Lillian Proietti David and Mary Ann Reinhart Mr. and Mrs. Renko Laura Robb Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Robin Mr. and Mrs. Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Ross Leroy and Audrey Rodofski Juddson Lederman Rupp M. H. Sachs Phillip and Marie Sardella Robert and Yvonne Scanlon Carol Shearon Mr. and Mrs. Sheperd Delphine and John Sheridan Mom and Dad Sheridan Charles Shetland Floyd and Sheryl Shotwell Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Siddall John and Clintina Simms Brijendra and Marsha Singh Mr. and Mrs. Sisk Mr. and Mrs. Sleith Mr. and Mrs. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith Sr. Neal and Judith Smith Mr. and Mrs. Manfred Soiderer Genevieve Solon Mr. and Mrs. Spath Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Spitzig Mr. and Mrs. Stallard Mr. and Mrs. Steiger Jack Stein Mr. and Mrs. G. John Stevens Amy Stolar James and Suzanne Straley Henry and Joan Sugerman Janis Swisher Mr. and Mrs. Tenorio Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Paul and Margaret Thornton Mr. and Mrs. John F. Tighe Mr. and Mrs. Tik-Sian James and Nancy Trice Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Tucker Mr. and Mrs. Van Warmer Mr. and Mrs. Voight Mr. and Mrs. Wahler Bob Watson Jr. Ralph and Mary Weaver William and Judith Weber Bernard and Annette Weinstein Mr. and Mrs. Weisenauer Dr. Martin and Linda Weissman Ann Wertlieb Raymond and Lois Wieger Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Womack Dr. Charles Woods Mr. and Mrs. Young Mary Zinn EPILOGUE 509 Acknowledgments T A HI HIS IS AN EXPENSIVE BOOK. It has 9 1 pages of color printing and a cover that ' s among the finest of any yearbook, anywhere. Virtually every section has been enlarged from the previous edi- tion, for a total of 72 additional pages. The result is bet- ter coverage with a much bigger portion of Michigan ' s student body appearing in the book. The Ensian operates under a tight budget, sells for a price very close to printing cost and still makes a profit. But for some, that ' s not enough. " Extravagant. " That ' s how this edition of the Ensian was characterized by the short-sighted who presume authority over design and content matters, but in fact have no business meddling in the editorial decision- making of the yearbook staff. The University of Michigan Student Publications are unusual in that they have no advisors they are truly student-run. We are required to work within budgets, and there are effective mechanisms in place to enforce them. Within that framework, we may run our publications as we see fit. Why not design a cover that costs $.42 per unit like Louisiana State University did? (The Ensian ' s cover cost over $2 a copy to manufacture.) Because the Loui- siana cover is beige with purple ink over a simulated woodgrain, and it ' s even uglier than it sounds. That ' s why. It was even suggested that cover design and editorial content have no effect whatsoever on sales or student in- terest in the book. (Is purple woodgrain okay with you?) People with such an astonishing ignorance of marketing do not belong in the publishing business. Demanding sweeping changes two weeks before the book was to be finished is even more absurd. What next? Signing with low-bid, low-grade printers because " quality doesn ' t matter? " Control of subjects covered in the book? Reason and student editorial autonomy prevailed, and the result is a publication of which the Ensian staff is extremely proud. The work that goes into producing and selling a book of this size is staggering and many thanks are due. I ' m especially grateful to last year ' s Editor-in-Chief, Annette Fernholz, who took charge of a failing operation and made it more successful than any of us imagined possible. You set a good example. Many staffers suffered through the tedious but essen- tial task of processing the more than 40,000 pieces of mail that originated from the office this year on top of their editorial responsibilities. Rebecca Cox, Lisa King, Kelly Giannotta, Tasha Creaser, Pam Price, Peri Kadanoff and Mike Bennett were extremely helpful. And special thanks to Mike " Scruff ' Drongowski, who quietly stepped in during our hour of dire need and earned hero status in the office. Tim Morgan did a remarkable job in the darkroom - I hope you ' ll have lots of new equipment to use by the time this is printed. Jim Dostie ' s tireless coverage of everything rescued plenty of editors, and his knowledge of Michigan sports was the best around. The Ensian office is not just the home of U-M ' s year- book it doubles as a rec room and counseling center for the Michigan Daily staff. To my favorite Dailyites (Cheryl Baacke, Noelle Brower, Beth Fertig, Seth Flicker, Dan Habib, John Logic, Eric Mattson, Tom Miller, Andi Schreiber, Jeff Schrier, Jackie Young and many others) and, of course, that swell Garg staff (Mark Dancey, Dave Isaccson, Danny Plotnick and Mike Woolson), it was a pleasure sharing the Pub facilities with you. Without the expertise of my very good friends Neil Chase, Georgea Kovanis and New Orleans Bureau Chief Tom Fitzgerald, the 1986 Michigan Ensian would be a far less interesting book to read. Neil was particularly helpful, making sense out of our new computer system, where, it often seemed, there was no sense. Most of all, thanks to Kristine Golubovskis, who three years ago urged me to join the Ensian staff. It has been, at times, a rough stint for both of us mono for me, surgery for her, a serious auto accident for both of us. But even under the worst circumstances, you ' ve been the best of friends. Don ' t ever change. My deep gratitude also goes to: Pete Peterson, Lucius Doyle and Sally Chudzinski for their help and patience; My " ottist " friends Jef Mallett and Ed Riojas, whose superb illustrations bring the Ensian ' s pages to life; Paul Bilgore, Jim Revell, Stan Young and photogs of Varden Studios, for their service; Tim Haitz, David Honnald, Melody Lundquist, Sam Slis and Flo Walton of Taylor Publishing, for their great effort and patience; Skip " The Picture Man " Cerier, for his fraternity and sorority group shots; The Sports Information and University Informa- tion Services staffs; Most importantly, my family, especially Mom and Dad (who, to my amazement, actually wear their Ensian sweatshirts). Good luck to Rebecca and the 1987 staff. Ack ack. Lastly, congratulations to the University of Michigan Class of 1986. May this volume provide you with years of the most vivid memories of Ann Arbor. - BILL MARSH EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 510 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Colophon EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Bill Marsh Volume 90 of the Michigan Ensian MANAGING EDITOR Kristine Golubovskis was produced by the Ensian staff, a ASSOCIATE EDITORS Neil Chase non-profit, student-run organization Thomas Fitzgerald " e U y ers f ity of Mich ' ? an - The T , c . Editor-in-Chief is responsible for the cn ri C D Georgea Kovams content of the book SEC1 IS Pages in the Greeks and Organiza- MICHIGAN LIFE Peri Kadanoff tions sections were sold on a first- SPORTS Jim Ginden come, first-served basis at the follow- ACADEMICS Michael A. Bennett in 8 rates: $5 for a half -page, $95 for ARTS Michael Drongowski a ful ' pa f and f $1 J 5 or a tw - pa s e DCCI C - spread. Copy for both sections was .Rebecca Cox submitted by the respective ORGANIZATIONS Kelly Giannotta organizations. ' RESIDENCE HALLS Lisa King The Michigan Ensian was printed GRADUATES Pamela Price and bound by Taylor Publishing Co. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR James Dostie of Dallas Tx - II was delivered to DARKROOM TECHNICIAN . . . Timothy Morgan ca pus in Apri ' v 19 U 86 ' u IT T iTc-rn AT -MDO T r 1 1 ., No portion of this book may be ILLUSTRATORS . Jef Mallett reproduce d in any context without T i n td Kiojas the written consent of the Michigan DESIGN . . Bill Marsh Ensian. EDITORIA L STAFF: Pirrie Aves, Laura Bischoff, Lynn Brooks, Tasha Creaser, Rachel Gottlieb, Jocelyn Hall, Brenda Jennings, Dina Kargon, Laurie Krusas, Rebecca Liebler, David Monfortan, Christopher Morin, Kery Murakami, Jeffery Norman, Jonathan Nussbaum, Jill Oserowsky, Jacqueline Pham, Sheri Pickover, James Sanford, Rebecca Schnelz, Nicola Schuler, Joseph Sheffieck, Tom Silhanek, Jeanne Skinner. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Mike Abramovitz, Linda Baskey, Lia Borek, Mike Compton, Joanne Goodwin, Steven Grobbel, Rene Guardia, Dan Habib, Dasha Jex, Lawrence Khoo, Kaaren Kunze, Scott Lituchy, Dan Makaru, Brad Mills, Lailea Noel, Matt Petrie, Gerry Pad- nos, Jennifer Podis, Dean Randazzo, Andi Schreiber, Jessica Stockton, Brandy Wells, Bill Wood, Donna Woods, Terrence Young. COVER: The cover is mounted on 1 50 point binders board. The blue 441 cover material is handtool grained and rubbed with black ink. The metalique of Burton Memorial Tower was manufactured by Taylor Publishing Co. PAPER STOCK: Pages are printed on 80 Ib. double-coated enamel paper. Endsheets are printed with Pantone 430C color. TYPE: All body copy is 10 12 Times Roman. Cutlines are 8 point Times Roman Italic. Photo credits are 6 point Helvetica. Folios are 8 point Times Roman. PHOTOGRAPHY: The 2,831 senior portraits in the Graduates section were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, NY. Some fraternity and sorority group shots were taken by Skip " The Picture Man " Cerier. Athletic team photos were taken by Bob Kalmbach of University In- formation Services. News pictures in the Retrospect section are from The Associated Press. Most other photography is by Ensian staff. Additional credits: Jim Dostie, pages 4 and 310; Kristine Golubovskis, pages 22 and 500; Bill Marsh, pages 70, 158, 200, 234 and 366; Brad Mills, page 86; Jeff Schrier, page 410. Most color pictures were printed by Preci- sion Photographies of Ann Arbor. Color film processing by Purchase Camera of Ann Arbor. OPERATING BUDGET: The Michigan En- sian was produced on a total printing budget of $56,000, out of a total operating budget of $86,000. Subscription rates for the 1 986 En- sian were progressive ranging from $2 1 to $30. The press run for the 1986 Ensian was 2,800 copies. EPILOGUE 511

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

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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


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