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

 - Class of 1987

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1987 volume:

, ) , L I t7. .t- 1- c. • ' ' , I ' •-•-,, . -•:-_. ,. • .t: hef_ Published annually by students at : The University of Michigan Rebecca E. Cox, Editor in Chief Michael A. Bennett, Managing Editor All rights reserved Copyright C 1987 the Michigan Ensian 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 Manufactured in the United States of America 1987 eit4,07 9 ENSIAN VOLUME 91 THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN EST. 1897 Contents PROLOGUE The ' Re-Decade Are student attitudes reverting to those of the 10 " s? 5 MICHIGAN LIFE Ann Arbor and 34.000 classmates make for intense times 19 The news and newsmakers of 1986 67 ACADEMICS An education at Michigan means more than just hitting the books 87 SPORTS 131 A challenging year for Wolverine teams ARTS There ' s always something happening 201 GREEKS Fraternity and sorority membership is at a twenty-year high 237 ORGANIZATIONS Fun and friendships out of the classroom 311 RESIDENCE HALLS Everyone ' s first home at the University 367 GRADUATES 399 The Class of 1987 EPILOGUE 471 What will the next decade bring? A compilation of names and subjects 482 RETROSPECT INDEX Back to the 50s? This is a decade of conservatism By Rebecca Cox When the quintessential product of this can leadership and a healthy economy. pus this year just as activism was last decade, Marty McFly, found himself suit- America ' s world supremacy was unchal- year ' s. denly returned to the 1950s in the block- lenged. Nuclear weapons took center stage. The 198S-86 academic year was marked buster hit " Back to the Future. " he felt and the possiblility of using them and star- by the protests of thousands of students quite out of place: clothing, hair styles and viving their usage fascinated most political against President Reagan ' s foreign policies, music just weren ' t the same as in the sleek and military figures. Star Wars, an appearance by Vice Presi- eighties. In the 1950s, the key phrase was to " keep dent George Bush. CIA recruitment on Perhaps beneath the surface the world cool. " to go along with the Eisenhower campus, and apartheid. Nearly 200 Uni- McFly found wasn ' t all that strange to him. presidency and be happy. This kind of pub- verity students were arrested for acts of Certainly, technology has advanced, and lic complacency permitted McCarthyism civil disobedience, and activists urged stu- traditional institutions have changed. but and America ' s intial involvement in Veit- dents to get involved before the impending the political and social life of the 1950s nam to grow. Code was passed, depriving everyone of reflects an era when the world was so much Perhaps the same scenario could also be their constitutional rights to petition and simpler. An era that the students of the 80s used to describe the Reagan presidency. assembly. seem to yearn after. The popularity of Rambo and public sup- Such activity prompted University politi- If the 1970s were the " Me Decade " then, port of Star Wars underlies an American cal science professor Sam Eldersveld, con- as some social pundits have suggested, the desire to reclaim dominance over the world. ductor of a formal study of student atti- 80s are the " re-Decade " . Everything old is and this conservative attitude has swept tudes over the past two years, to declare new again. The 1950s are back. In the over Ann Arbor and the University as it has that the activism that characterized the words of Huey Lewis, " It ' s Hip to be the rest of the country. 1960s isn ' t dead—just dormant and wait- square. " But just as complacency in the ' 50s her- ing to return. The ' 505 were characterized by a long aided the arrival of McCarthyism. " Don ' t write off students of today just period of feel-good conservative Republi- Complacency was the key word on cam- because they aren ' t morally outraged at so- PROLOG VE • ' clay, " he cautioned. " Their forms of in- volvement are just more sophisticated. They won ' t jump into something without the feeling that something can be accom- plished. " If spectating and hand-sitting may be considered sophisticated forms of political involvement, then Eldersveld ' s analysis ap- plies well to this year. Despite a state-wide election, quiet filled the spots where there was protest, and activism died out on cam- pus as quickly and mysteriously as it had arisen the year before. The Diag, the political and spiritual heart of U-M, told the story. The shanty erected in protest against apartheid in South Africa was knocked down several times in the fall and then was boarded up completely. No longer did students spend long cold nights under the boards they had struggled so mightily to defend in the past. Absent were the crowd-collecting work- t7 re ar F Stt Ie tt II • MICHIGAN ENSIAN This pear year was a busy one arund campus for construction shops of previous years. such as the green though Baker. a U-SI economies graduate how much economic concerns has affected bike exorcism or the " Sperm Wars ' skit. student, attracted roughly 500 student vol- student ' s political attitudes. concerns, and One workshop last October in tribute to unteers to his fold, his campaign was fairly mobility, " said Eldersveld. four veterans fasting in Washington, D.C. quiet on campus. Meanwhile, students also This concern with economics has earned to protest America ' s involvement in Nica- were shockingly apathetic about the go- U-M students the table: " conservative. " ragua failed to attract the attention of more ings-on in Iceland, where President Rea- Most of the remaining liberals bristle at than 50 students during the noon rush. gan ' s attachment to Star Wars broke up the notion of the U-M campus gone conser- Instead, the Diag was filled with Greek what might have been the most radical native. " I ' ve concluded that students of to- fundraisers and car bashes, and the most arms reduction agreement ever. day still do care about more beside them- prominent voice to be heard was that of What was missing during the past year selves, but they may just express it in a longtime Diag fixture Preacher Mike. In was student involvement in issues of social different way, " senior Mark Rose said, who past years, he drew crowds of amused stu- concern. Baker attempted todrawattention worked on Eldersveld ' s survey. " For many dents who didn ' t take him very seriously. to Purcell ' s opinion that Social Security that I interviewed, the gap between them- Last fall, he consistently found himself sur- should be phased out. Not much student selves and the political process was so large rounded by more believers than distractors. response was heard. that they tended to withdraw themselves. What went on in the Diag was almost less Eldersveld concluded in his survey that The decisions that we have to make about incredible than what didn ' t go on. Ann Ar- over half of U-M students identify them- our future are always getting bigger and bor ' s Congressman Carl Purcell, whose of- selves as Reagan supporters, largely be- bigger. and when you have someone else out five was the site of protests in 1985 against cause they think his administration has there to decide the rat for you, it ' s easy just his support for aid to Contras forces in done a good job with the economy and in- to let someone else do it. " Nicaragua, handily defeated liberal chat- creased their economic security. A closer look seems to show that the con- lager Dean Baker by 18 points. Even " One of our most surprising finds was servative label is just too easy, too conve- PROLOGL I • Cv■ nient a pigeonhole. This new concern with Mike Davidson, former head of the College economics and lack of concern for politics Republicans. that has been called conservative just masks In a word, " conservative. " an underlying feeling that students cannot It is virtually unquestionable that the col- have any appreciable effect on the world lege student of the 1980s is far more mate- around them. So many of last year ' s pro- rialistic than his predecessors over the last tests didn ' t seem to have any lasting im- two decades. When Secretary of Education pact. William Bennett suggested a few years ago There is difference between being con- that college students are spending their stu- servative and being disillusioned. Conser- dent loan money on cars and vacations to vativism is a conscious political choice. Ft. Lauderdale, his office was deluged by True conservatives participate in the pond- post cards from students visiting Ft. Lau- cal arena, they are not apathetic. derdale stating " wish you were here. " Jennifer Adolph. another senior who So, it ' s not just the political attitudes that worked on Eldersveld ' s survey, noted, " I are more conservative, but it ' s also the so- didn ' t see apathy as a motivating force be- cioeconomic values that have swung far to hind even a small percentage of those who I the materialistic side. Fashions popular in talked to. There ' s no excuse for ignorance, the ' 50s such as Art Deco architecture, DA though, and it was disappointing to see how hairstyles, and short hair for men are ree- many didn ' t really seem to be aware of the merging. Noted one writer in the Daily two world surrounding them. " years ago, times were better before Ralph Debra Orr May. director of the Office of Nader ' s politics were out and his clothes in. Career Planning and Placement, feels that The 1986 Michigan Ensian often made students are taking courses that they feel the point that the 1980s are a time of dy- they need to and specializing in areas that namic growth and that the future is fast they feel they have to. " It ' s very sad, but too rising up to meet us. The prologue quoted a few students realize that education is in- Newsweek headling as trumpeting, " THE tended to teach you how to look at a world TIMES, THEY HAVE A-CHANGED. " of diversity, " said Orr May. The truth of the statement is evident, but In a word, " conservative. " when present attitudes are compared with Another voice: " Our membership picks those of the 1950s and other conservative up every month because it is now the in eras, it is also clear that the times, they have thing to be a Republican, " declared senior a-remained the same, too. Studying Is one of the biggest and yet least fawn:. pasttimes around campus • 300010ad ix: in lk Cr Exr, History Prof. Gerald F. Linderman teaches what may be one of the Universi- ty ' s most popular courses. " Twentieth Century American Wars as Social and Personal Experience. " A Yale graduate with post-graduate degrees from North- western. Linderman, 52. worked for the Foreign Service in Africa and India. The Wisconsin native came to the Uni- versity in 1969 and has since written two books. " All of my work is focused on the ways in which we as a society fight our wars as those ways reflect our values and our social assumptions. " he says. quietly, carefully. He was interviewed by Daily staffer Susanne Skubik. Daily: Your class on American wars is very crowded. Students sit in the aisles and demand more sections. Why is it so popular? Linderman: Well, I think that ' s a diffi- cult question and perhaps it ' s one better asked of those in the class than of me. I do enjoy immensely the oppurtunity to teach here, and perhaps something of that feeling makes its way through what I say. When a talk works, and when the students participate with you to help make it work, it ' s extraordinarily satis- fying, as satisfying or more satsfying than anything else that I do. It might be too that the topic is a rather important one, both because students wonder whether they ' ll be compelled to partici- pate in war and because war permits you to teach very fundamental matters. I think that ' s one of the reasons that the course is so attractive to me—it permits you to teach power and love: it permits you to teach force and persuasion, col- lective and individual experience. D: That ' s important stuff, sure. Is the class getting more popular? L: Well, it was getting out of hand, so that I could scarcely see those who sat in the last rows. And it was at that point that I decided to break the course in two, and to teach first in the early morning and then again in the afternoon. I think it ' s working out better, at least that it ' s no longer so large that I have to worry about the size inhibiting student p artici- pation. D: How do you characterize today ' s stu- dent attitudes and how do they compare to those of earlier generations? L: Student attitudes are today very dif- ferent from those that prevailed when I arrived. In 1969 and 1970, a significant number of students involved themselves in anti-Vietnam War protests and the Black Action Movement strike and the The University ' s architecture is as warted as it is attractive. PROLOGUE • 13 drive to establish a student-affiliated bookstore, and so on. And the atmo- sphere was one in which, for example, that stretch limousine filled with soror- ity pledges that I saw on compus several weeks ago would have been wildly out of place. Some of the agitation entered into the classroom, so student challenged you as they do not today. They compelled you to defend what you said. They required you to explain yourself at points that you simply wanted passed on. It was some- times tense, but it was often very exhiler- ating. What I especially liked was that that process seemed to minimize note- taking in the classroom, seemed to mini- mize the importance of examinations and grades. And what was learned seemed to have a greater personal sig- nificance. I recall that in those years. I attached to several courses that I taught optional film programs and I invited people to come out on Wednesday even- ings, with the result that I often had more people attending the films than were enrolled in the course. Well, I realized that values in country had shifted when several years later, stu- dents began to ask if the materials in the films would appear on the examinations. And when I said, ' No, of course not, ' they would say. ' Well, I ' m sorry. I ' m too busy for an optional evening film pro- gram ' The movement of social concern is surely cyclical. Arthur Schlesinger, Jr. has re- cently said that it arrives in thirty-year cycles, that we can recall Theodore Roo- sevelt and his reform movement of the early 1900s, Franklin Roosevelt in the early 1930s, and John Kennedy in the early 1960s, and 1 suppose Arthur Schle- singer would have us look for a return of social concern, then, in the early 1990s. But I ' ve never thought that change that I ' ve experienced here was due to the sim- ple replacement of the Vietnam genera- tion by the ' Mc ' generation, by a more selfish group of people. So I ' ve been wary of those who say how much better it was in the late 60s and early 1970s. There was a considerable anger and some discourtesy and some insensitivity and among a few of them, there was an impetus to violence, these things togeth- er with that social commitment and that excitement that I enjoyed so much. It ' s often forgotten that the economic frame- work of life was quite different then. It • seemed more spacious. It seemed to offer oppurtunities for middle-class young people to commit themselves to social causcs, at least i n part because they knew they could take up professional ca- reers when they chose to do so. That range of oppurtunity narrowed, I think. quite dramatically in the 1970s with its economic recession, and it was soon clear among students that no good jobs await- ed them when they left Ann Arbor. The view, then, became much more inward and rather narrow. People asked ' What must I do here? ' and the answer was ' Qualify for a career that will above all. offer me security. ' Teaching in that kind of atmosphere, at least for me, was less pleasurable. Teaching became more a matter of ca- reer preparation and career advance- ment, at least if you offered w hat was asked of you as a teacher. I worried about that, and I still worry about that. Economic security and personal satis- faction are hardly synonomous. And I ' m afraid for those graduates who will have the salaries and the houses and the auto- mobiles, but may only, at the age of 30 or 35, grasp that the distinction between the two is a necessary one for themselves. The Diag is a center for students representing all walAs of life Economic and career tensions have eased a bit in recent years. but I continue to believe that there arc, perhaps. too many students who continue to ask themselves ' What am I going to do? ' and too rarely ask the questions. I think, cen- tral to the undergraduate experience. such questions as ' Who am I? ' and ' What is the nature of the society in which I find myself? ' Does that make any sense? I): Perfect sense. (Linderman laughs heartily.) Were students working harder in the ' 60s? Were they more intensely involved with the material of the course? L: No, I think students today arc, in s ome strict academic sense, working harder than students did in the 1960s. But there was in those years. a much better sense of the whole. They worked less rigorously, but they worked more energetically, to integrate a variety of subjects into full sense of themselves and of their society. I think that ' s the distinc- tion. The tendency these days is for an application of the books, sometimes I worry, not so so much as end in itself, but as a means to graduate school entry or to professional career admission. D: Are we more like the students of the 1950s? L: Well, I was one of those students of PROLOGUE • IS the 1950s, and the atmosphere then was by a long path, and I first encountered that change reflected in students? Arc perhaps a bit different than either of the memorial as a sliver of marble at they succumbing to the " Rambo " ideal? those about which we ' ve been speaking. ankle-height, with one or two names L: Well, in the last ten years the whole It was a naive and (laughs) wonderfully chiseled in it. And at the outset, the society has moved dramarically to the comforting sense of certainty—how names seemed to be quite insignificant, right, so there ' s no reason that students shall I say?—it was a confidence in the but as I walked on. the marble rose and would not reflect that shift in attitudes. I perfection, or at least the perfectability, the names of the dead multiplied. And think, however, that students remain of social institutions, a confidence in by the time I reached the center of the very thoughtful in matters of war. It is government, a dedication to a future memorial, the names stretched above true that their views, for example, of the within the corporate world. We didn ' t me, and their number and their force military are much more favorable than much worry (laugh again) in the 1950s. became overwhelming. I had no notion students ' views of 20 years ago. But I D: Students ' attitudes about war have that that statuary would create that kind hardly think them entirely converted by definitely changed from 1969. of effect. One really feels, in that place. what the president says regarding the L: Yes, they have changed, and signify- the weight of the dead. desirability or the efficacy of warfare candy. We are today in a period of rcvi- and I think them, well, quite teary of the sionism of the sort that I think appears I thought of our revision of the meaning Rambo imagery. after most American wars. It ' s true that of Vietnam because there were veterans D: Do you think it will take another eco- no revisionism, either historical or popu- at the memorial. They were not there to nomic revival to bring activism back to lar, much dented common views of the tell others of the anguish of the combat campus? Second World War as ' the good war ' , experiene. They were not there to ex- L: Well, the atmosphere has shifted but I think that ' s an exception. press reservations about participation in again, in the other direction, rather mod- the war. They were there exclusively to estly and slowly, but the shift is under Clearly, dominant thought regarding mobilize people in support of the MIAs way. The willingness of a number of sill- the war in Vietnam is today changing. and the POWs and that required new dents to protest against South African The president ' s role has been very im- denunciations of the evil of the enemy, apartheid, the willingness of a least a few portant. His insistence that Vietnam was the cruelty of the Vietnamese. I regret students to question the University ' s a war of honor, that it should be remem• that. policy as regards Pentagon research con- bered with pride, has been quite influen- tracts, these are small signs that the at- tial. Military analysts now suggest that The problem of Vietnam was not the na- mosphere is beginning to yield. And I the war was won militarily and lost, if at ture of the adversary, nor of internation- think, perhaps most important, students all, only politically. General Westmore- al Communism. We ought to look first, it are no longer quite as fearful of their land continues to speak widely on that seems to me, to our own values and to our professional futures as they were just theme. own perceptions of other peoples and to four or five years ago. and that provides the possiblility of a dynamic within our a latitude within which they begin to I ' ve been thinking about this matter be- own society that would propel! us into think it possible to think of things be- cause I was in Washington for two days such conflicts. yond narrow careerism. ■ last week, and I visited the Vietnam me- D: You ' ve talked of society ' s changing mortal for the first time. I approached it ideas of the Vietnam war. Do you see 16 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN CI I. 18 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Edited By Tracey Sugg Every year 3,400 students cram into Ann Arbor to share a city and University offering more possibilities than a lifetime could consume. 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 ones life. MICHIGAN LIFE • i9 GO BLUE ' As a kid, going to Michigan was always a dream. ' This is not an article about school spir- it. Nor is it an article on super-fans. It may seem like it is, but it is not. It is an article on a certain feeling. This feeling is unique to U of M stu- dents. It is hard to explain, maybe im- passible. But it does not really need to be explained, because every student al- ready knows it. This is not the feeling that makes peo- ple paint their bodies blue and yellow. It is the feeling that makes a passer-by ask people watching the football game if the Wolverines are winning. And if they are. which they usually are, it puts a spring in the passer-by ' s step. One student, Gaal Karp. expresses this feeling, " As a kid, going to Michi- gan was always a dream. I saw their teams and their stadium, and it was in- credible. Now I realize it ' s more than that, there ' s only one way you can under- ' stand this. Go there, then you ' ll know. School spirit is an important ingrcdi- cnt in this feeling. It allows people to: display their pridc, and at the same provides a necessary outlet. 1987 graduates. Alan Weissman and Tommy Gallup, have strong feelings for ' U of M. and they proudly display their school spirit. As sophomores. they took part in a foursome that won the " M ichi- maniac " contcst, a school spirit exhibi- tion, by singing a parody of the Ohio State right Song. They say that they owe the win to their great looks and won- 22 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ' Even the most apathetic student has something maize ' n ' blue, even if it is their II of M I.D. card. ' (lulu ' personalities. So they say. Other students do not take their school spirit quite so seriously. These people do not really know " The Victors, " and they usually scalp their football tick- ets. However. these people still buy Michigan sweatshirts. And then, they make up some story about comfort and warmth(?). They really love U of M. they just do not want to get all emotion- al, especially on a S39 sweatshirt. Even the most apathetic student has something maize ' n ' blue, even if it is just an I.D. card. Then of course, there are the real Mi- chimaniacs. If 1987 graduate Dean Glossup was a worker on the Statue of Liberty restoration crew, he would prob- ably sneak in at night and paint a Michi- gan jersey on The Lady. For this reason. the crews were carefully screened for Michimaniacs. But, these people aren ' t really dangerous, they are just spirited, energetic and dedicated. i Dedication. It is what kept class of ' 57 Richard " Pepper " Mintz going to all but one Michigan Ohio State game since 1949. It was 1964, and it was not an inflamed appendix that kept Pepper away, it was much stronger. it was his mommy. And he ' s from Ohio! This great rivalry has put Vv ' olverinc Fever in people that never even went to U of M. WJR radio personality. J.P. McCarthy holds a U of M Pcp Rally during his radio show the Friday before the big showdown. This show features celebrity guests and regular folk who display their school spirit, and of course, their good taste. Some of these people are fans, others are Michimaniacs, but they all have one thing in common, that feeling. ■ —JIMMY KOLLIN MICHIGAN LIFE • 25 F A S H I O N Clothing as Architecture and casual—converse high tops pair up with round, wire-rimmed sunglasses (right). the shoulder bags (left) have picked up where back- packs left off. Book toting has never been so stylish. leather, canvas, and rubber bag are refreshing changes from the ever so familiar nylon weave packs. 26 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN It ' s inevitable. We try hard not to place judgement on an object ' s outside appearance but we just can not help it. Flow something appears on the outside, we reason, gives clues about what ' s on the inside. A foreigner taking first sight of the Power Center, for example. can pretty well guess what it ' s used for. Because of its round shape and mirrors, one could tell that this is not an office building or a lecture hall. When the architect created the Power Center, two main things prob- ably influenced his work: His own cre- ative expression and how that expression correlated with the use of the building. When people see the Renaissance Center, they know what it is used for. But how? How do sightseers know that the World Trade Center is a complex of office buildings or that Briarwood is a mall? Three major characteristics of identi- fication are color, texture, and shape. The architect melts these characteristics together. Likewise, we melt these char- acteristics together to form our cre- ations, our " covers. " We are all architects constructing our own creative expression on ourselves. Clothing is more than just a covering. It is a representation ... a blueprint to our- selves and our own creativity. What is seen on the outside molds opinions of what is on the inside. Our clothing sends a message to others on how we view our selves. What makes clothing fashionable is what your own individualism puts into it. Remember—clothing is not just a cover- ing. It is a representation. A picture paints a thousand words. ■ —SETH FLICKER MICHIGAN LIFE • 2 F A S H I O N Nighttime BLACK is back Black is powerful. Black is sultry. Black is sexy. And basic black is the col- or to wear this year. Whether you are a man or woman, whether it is night or day, wearing black gives a dramatic ef- fect to any situation. Daytime sets the scene for wearing black with brights, or for a more dramat- ic look, black with white. A colorful sweater or white shirt pairs off great with black pants. Black is versatile, it can be worn with just about anything. Dressing for class is simple when there are a few black items to choose from. Classes are over, the streetlights are on and lookout, because black is ever so daring when worn at night. Dressing in black from head to toe makes way for a sophisticated, alluring appearance. Black has also dominated the accesso- ry scene with black overcoats, black leather bags, black shoes, and more! To look great anytime, think power- ful, think sassy, think bold, think BLACK! • SUGG combination of black, grey, and white is the look for fall. Roomy sweaters are great for warmth on a chilly day. Scarves and hats add a touch of class. 28 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN with silver or gold tones adds shimmer and excite- ment. toe-tipped metallic to green-laced converses. relaxed but casual look- warm comfortable sweaters with a skirt and aviator glasses. Making a Statement Is there a certain fashion ' code ' on the U of M campus? No, of course not. However, there are certain fads through which statements are made. Not only by what fads a person wears but, by how they wear them. Take, for instance, the sturdy hightop: a conventional and inexpensive favorite on campus. All hightops are not equal, though. Until one garnishes their feet. these fashion delicasies all seem the _AP same. Once you slip these babies on, the varieties are endless and the transforma- hair pulled back with a tion takes place. These once genetic unique scarf adds a nice, shoes mold to your personality. Worn, easy touch to any style. painted, untied or clean as a whistle. they can tell a lot about a person. Is the style for men ' s What you wear makes a statement. hair (above left). Crew cuts whether you realize it or not. Of course and flat tops are a common there are people who will say that this is sight on campus. A vintage not true. But believe me. kids, it does. overcoat Is a great way to keep Fashion describes your moods. Did warm during the truck to class. you ever wake up after getting two hours of sleep, one hour before a final, and feel students opt for the like the grim reeper is knocking on your laid-back look during door? Do you remember how you class (left), with a warm corn- dressed, did your hair, put on your make- fortable sweater and untucked up? If you completed these actions sue- shirt. cessfully, people would get the message to leave you alone. You may not be a fashion maven, but, nevertheless, you are making a statement. Some of you may be getting scared. Don ' t though. This is the beauty of " fashion scense. " and the beauty of the University of Michigan. A diverse stu- dent body brings with it diverse and var- ied personalities ... and different " co- verings. " We have it all here: from punks and preps to jocks and junkies. Be thank- ful for fashion. Without it, how would we know who to meet? ■ FLICKER MICHIGAN LIEF • ;I Life on the Diag Preacher Mike hat been a fixture on the Drag for the past several years. The loquacious speaker almost never falls to attract attention Two students make themselves heard on the steps of the Graduate library during a Diag rally. Tho members of the Society of Creative Anachronism Joust on the Diag durin g a Fesufall demonstration. No casualties have been reported up to this date. 32 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Students find Diag the place to be People playing Hacky Sack I a common sight in the Din. The place to see and bee seen, the urge students to " Go Greek. " while the Diag has become a well-known Michigan Student Assembly holds its meeting place on campus. annual fall orientation to encourage Filled with people in warm weather, new members. Preachers and rabbis or deserted in the middle of the night, join the ranks. handing out pamphlets the Diag has it ' s own character. and bibles to passing students. Students coming from and going to Objecting apartheid, the shanty classes, or others simply standing, remains, and student protesters talking, and gossiping. Data are made, annually rally to demonstrate their courses are discussed and friends are views on abortion and overseas met on the Diag ' s connecting relations. Ranging from the sidewalks. Wandering musicians find conservative to the radical, students the Diag an instant stage for various here enjoy the freedom they are able to impromptu concerts, and several dance express. groups perform over the course of the As multifaceted as our campus year. Filling the steps of the Graduate itself. the University of Michigan Diag Library. hoards of students congregate is a colorful mix of culture. daily to watch and participate. background. and personality. For years For some the Diag symbolizes to come, students will remember many freedom. In a university as large and leisurely moments spent in its diverse diverse as Michigan, the chance to atmosphere. show individuality prevails. In the fall. banners from fraternities and sororities ratau Kelly MTV lead during the Friars performance on the steps of the Grad. —JANET LUTHER MICHIGAN LIFE • 33 ABOLISH APARTHEID Shanty symbolizes peace and freedom from oppression Apartheid is the policy governing relations between the approximately 5,000.000 white and 25,000,000 non-white, mainly black African. inhabitants of South Africa. This policy calls for the complete domination of state and society by the nation ' s white population. The term also describes the system of territorial separation in which the white minority owns and controls 87 percent of the land in South Africa. The African National Congress is a political party who ' s objective is to abolish the racially discrimina- tory laws of apartheid. The ANC was outlawed by the South African government in 1960. In March of 1986 the ANC, based in New York City, called for a national movement at universities across the United States to protest apartheid and American involvment in South Africa. The idea was to follow the examples set at schools like Dartmouth and the University of California at Berkeley w here students had constructed shanties similar to those found in the poverty riddled black homelands of South Africa. These shanties were intended to express student disapproval of university investments in South Africa. The Free South Africa Coordinating Committee at the University of Michigan soon took action. On Friday, March 21 a shanty was built on the Diag with some wooden planks. nails and alot of hope. Initially the shanty was used as a means of generating publicity for a national day of demonstration marked by a march around Ann Arbor and an anti-apartheid rally on the Diag. The day of demonstration was observed on April 4, the anniversary of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King. Forthc entire two weeks prior to the events students volunteered their time tostaff the shanty twenty-four hours a day. The shanty became a source forliterature and information about the struggle in South Africa, the problems ofracism on campus and in t he community and the demonstration. At the April Orally a plaque was affixed to the shanty declaring it a memorial to peace and freedom. Not everyone on campus and in the community has appreciated the shanty ' s presence. Thcrc have been innumerable acts of vandalism and attempted arson on the shanty. Racist graffitti suc h as " burn the nigger shack. " are not uncommon. On four occasions the shanty has been completely demolished but each time it was reconstructed with an unchanged aspiraton for peace. Many nations rely on a policy of ignorance when confronting the issue of apartheid. The Free South Africa Coordinating Committee has left the shanty on the Diag to serve as a memorial. They hope to erase some of the ignorance in the community by getting people to acknowledge the brutality of apartheid and its link to racism in the United States. The shanty, although scarred by racism. stands today as a symbol of hope and humanity and it will remain on the Diag as long as there is a need to remind people of the cancer that rages in South Africa. ■ DAVID WEBSTER MICHNTAN I. I I F • GRAFFITI Is it art or vandalism? The age-old debate over whether graffiti constitutes vandalism or an expressive art form turned sharply in favor of the former option on U-M ' s campus last spring. Within the space of a few weeks last spring, a carrel in the Graduate Library was broken into and vandalized, the apartheid shanty in the Diag was destroyed, and a couple of Greek houses were defaced by painted- on swastikas. Howard Jacobson, a senior at the time who is now in U-M ' s medical school. led a group of about 15 students who organized both a rally against campus graffiti and vandalism and a three-hour effort to clean carrels in the Graduate Library. Nearly 200 people were at the rally and over 50 participated in the library " wash-out " under the direction of the new organization dubbed " UCARe " —the University Committee Against Racism. " After I noticed that series of events last spring that were quite disturbing, I contacted a few people and went ahead with our plan, " noted Jacobson, " which was to increase communication between different groups on campus and to address this problem. A lot of people pulled together in our efforts. We were just trying to show that people would not accept these kinds of actions. " " When you have the case of a swastika painted on a fraternity or sorority, which is certainly the most terrible form of graffiti as vandalism. what can you do? " asked East Quad Building Director Deba Patnaik. " The only thing you can do is alert people to the problem and educate the community about the implications of such actions. " Patnaik speaks about the problem from experience, his dormitory experienced a tremendous surge of graffiti incidents last spring around the same time as Jacobson ' s efforts. Offensive messages were painted in huge letters on white hallway walls while other walls soon resembled those at subway stations. The director wrote a letter to his residents alerting them to the problem and urging them to help stop it. While results were slow in coming, he felt optimistic about the response he got. " Graffiti is an eternal problem to 36 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN P Ir IAWet% MIt lilt, II I • • any campus, " Patnaik commented. " There ' s always the matter of graffiti as an art form and graffiti as vandalism. We put up paper in bathrooms and other areas in the dorm for residents who use graffiti as self- expression. In the meantime, we have had to exercise greater vigilance in keeping the problem under control. " " Greater vigilance " has taken its toll on the patience of the building staff. Bob Jones. the East Quad Supervisor of Building Services, worked around the clock this past year trying to prevent another graffiti surge. " Graffiti causes a lot of hardship on the staff because we ' re trying to keep things under control, " lamented Jones. " We try not to let writings stay up because if you leave it up, someone will come by and write an answer to it. I ' d just like to talk to the persons doing it and let them see the hardship they ' re causing. " The hardships are felt on the University level as well; about 860,000 to 875,000 is paid out annually by the University ' s insurance coverage to clean up graffiti, and costs are rising between six and eight percent each year. according to Bob Winter at U- M ' s insurance and risk office. While there is probably no link between graffiti and tuition increases. Winter noted, " There ' s not very productive time use involved in cleaning up broken windows and graffiti. " Campus security is heavily involved in filling graffiti reports; 321 cases were projected for 1986. a number Director of Public Safety and Security Leo Heatley says is not higher than usual. " The number of cases by comparison may be off from other years, and there ' s been no (monetary) increase in damage, " noted Heatley. " On and around campuses you tend to get more graffiti than you ' d normally get with a city this size. There ' s a concentration of very active young people here— they ' re active politically, active in just about everything. Graffiti is just a way of getting their messages across. " • -MICHAEL BENNETT 38 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN _oaf? reoy le 5 badc5 sons r • • ' III lirril21111 1111Alla ' 4:3111111k IIIIMMIS1111111111 Ma P F Av IMMO ' 1 ?Pin I HIM I imr_an sir v Lalasiunis 1111111111111111111110111111111 s aiNSNIU LIFE • IV THE HOUSING CRUNCH No one is planning to build dorms or apartments here in the near future. And now we have to compete for space with the Yuppies. By Kery Murakami a room of their own. As the econo• T HE GOOD OLD DAYS. For anyone who ' s been my improved, says Rumscy, now a pro- through the insanity of search- gram associate for the University ' s ing for off-campus shelter lately, stories housing office, " students went back to about Ann Arbor ' s housing market of what they want and what they ' re used just four years ago seem like a bedtime to—having their own rooms. fairytale. Now, Rumscy says. " a healthy corn- It was just a brief glimpse of a renter ' s petitive market does not exist. " utopia. In 1982 and 1983, about 13 per- For students, the results are fewer cent of rooms near Central Campus were choices, less bargaining with landlords unheard of jump from and rising rents. the usual vacancy rate of about three According to the !lousing and Urban percent. Development Agency a vacancy rate of Landlords were desperate for student between five to six percent is needed to tenants. Some offered color television ensure competition. Yet in the current sets, others offered microwaves; many housing crunch, the vacancy rate has froze rent or kept increases to a mini- steadily remained near two or three per mum. Tenants were in a position to force cent, even dipping to 0.79 percent last landlords to make repairs before signing fall, according to a University housing a lease. Jo Rumsey, then the Universi- office survey. This year, the vacancy rate ty ' s Assistant Director of Off-Campus is about 2.6 percent. Housing, advised students: " Take your This shortage, say tenant advocates. time this year. There ' s no need to grab removes leverage renters have against the first thing that looks half-way de- unresponsive landlords. cent. " Whereas prospective tenants had been But observers agree the high vacancy able to ensure that repairs be made be- rate was merely an aberration caused by fore signing a lease, landlords can now the country ' s recession. Students faced say. " like it or lump it, " says Jeff Ditz, with a tight budget " doubled-up, " sacri- head of the Ann Arbor Tenant ' s Union. Ideally. Ditz says, tenants should ne- gotiate with a landlord, get agreements on repairs made in writing, and set pen- alties if the landlord doesn ' t comply. But with the probability that a landlord can find another less assertive tenant, Ditz advises that " if the location is right and the price is right, take it and deal with it later. " " There ' s no room to negotiate. " Ditz added. " The market ' s so tight, landlords can commit ' larceny ' with the appear- ance of legitimacy. " One common example he says, is the waiving of cleaning fees. Landlords of- ten set the beginning of a lease sometime during the week before classes start, an inconvenient time for most students to move in. Through negotiations, the ten- ant can agree to waive the right to a clean apartment in return for being able to move in a week earlier. The landlord thus saves the expense of cleaning the apartment, which is required by city law. According to Ditz, in a competitive housing market, the tenant could negoti- ate the beginning of the lease without waiving the right of a cleaning. CONTINUED OPPON • Mt. c•v bile MICHIGAN LIFE • 41 Ann Arbor vacancy rates are low... Poroont o! swdon1 houslog unoctSpo0 13.2 1981 1982 1983 1944 1995 1986 2 1.6 2.6 0.8 3.7 An LSA senior. who asked not to be identified, was an extreme case. After waiving thc cleaning of his apartment this fall, he moved in and discovered the oven " wvered with about an inch of har- dened grease. 1 took a razor and scraped it. and it came off in long, hard strips. " Thc students previous [case had ended a week before his new one began, forcing him to move in early. " Only a landlord thinks that a year is 51 weeks, but since they all only offer 51 week leases, most students have little choice but to waive the cleaning fee, " says Gary Rothbergcr, a lawyer with the Student Legal Services. For Rumsey, the problem lies more with tenants getting the place of their choice. rather than problems with land- lords. " We ' ve never had problems with land- lords being unre- sponsive.• he said. " The low vacancy rate is a problem be- cause where you live really has an effect on every other part of your life. Our concern at this of- fice is making sure students can find a living environment that lets people make the most of their educational experience. If you ' re stuck in a place you don ' t want to live in or if the neighbors are making a lot of noise, you ' re not going to be happy. Given the stiff competition for hous- ing, Rumsey warns against coming across as a " troublemaker. " Somc local landlords, she says, are reluctant to rent to " Those who sccm to be overly asser- tive. " in thc aftermath of thc rent strikes of the early 1970s. While she advocates clearing up problems before signing thc lease, she adds: " Sometimes how you say things means more than what you sa y. " The fluctuation in vacancy rates also affects rent. " Wc determine rent accord- ing to what the market will bear, and for a couple of years we kept rent at the same level or raised them by two or three percent at the most. " said Penny Garth- weight, a local property manager. From 1979 to 1981, rent increases for 1 two bedroom apartments near campus - ranged from 7.7 percent to 10.9 percent. But after the vacancy rate rose to 13.7 1 `. percent in the fall of 1981, rent rose by only 4.5 percent in 1972. After another year of above 13 percent vacancies. rent j in the fall of 1983 rose only by 2.8 per- cent. This fall, rents for two bedroom apartments near campus are 8.8 percent higher than last fall, according to the University ' s housing office. Many property managers inter- . viewed. however, say thc cleaning fee and rent increases are needed just to break even. The problem. they say, is skyrocketing expenses for property own- crs, such as insurance rates and taxes. • Those costs have risen faster than rent rates. according to Tom Clark. a local landlord. - Property owners said that while thc vacancy rate indicates an unhealthy competitive market now. another reces- sion could put them in a crisis situation. like the early 1980s. This possibility is increased, says the city ' s Assistant Plan- ning Director Fred Bohl. by thc mobility of the students. who could easily " double up " again. According to Bohl. about half of local landlords do not expect to make profits through rent. The others hope to make money through either selling their prop- •- erty. or by using its depreciation as a tax shelter. But those hoping to write off their • losses on their taxes, as well as their ten- ants. could be hurt by the new federal tax code. which reduces or eliminates ‘, • many tax breaks. Because rent is a secondary concern for these landlords. many had been able an to lease at low cost. But without these tax shelters. says University housing offices I Director of Research and Development j b lid Salowitz. property owners will have to rely increasingly on rent. raising their cn rates by as much as 12 to 15 percent. Thc logical solution to thc housing crunch would be to increase the number of homes available to students. But while • some new housing units arc being built, • almost all are on the outskirts of Ann Arbor, Bohl says. These homes intended to house the influx of " Yuppies " work- ing for research companies around town, 42 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN = are usually out of a student ' s price range. years, Salowitz said the University can- feasible, though it would bring opposi- " Ann Arbor ' s a ver attractive place, " not afford to build a new dorm. tion from developers not included in such Bohl said, " and when companies look for " Our general fund just doesn ' t have a venture. " We ' d be offering a developer -• places to locate, they look for places the capacity. " he said, estimating it preferential treatment, guaranteeing where their employees would want to would cost 810 million to build a new full occupancy. It raises some ethical live. " With this growing, more affluent structure. One possibility, he said, would concerns, " he said. • market, combined with a decrease in be to draw money from other dorms. But Planning and building corms or apart- g government subsidies for lower income such a move would be a " crime " if an ments, especially enough to ease t hc cur- ,- housing development, Bohl said, private existing dorm needed major renovations rent room shortage, could take years. In ‘ ' . development is concentrating less on stu- in the future, he said. the meantime, many predict that rents, g . dent-type housing. The only feasible way the University like admissions to the University, will ,-- " The city is growing at the expense of could afford a new dorm. Salowitz said, continue to rise. i student and low-income housing. " says would be if it received low-interest subsi- The general situation isn ' t likely to Larry Fox, a lawyer with Student Legal dies from the state or federal govern- improve. City Planner Bohl says: " There ; ' • Services. menu " But they don ' t seem to have the are no short term solutions. " ■ In addition, the influx of young resources either, " i professionals who want to live in the he said. 5 downtown area, could also mean more University offi- competition for studen ts. " There are cials have com- a more jobs coming to downtown. Some of plained that the to these employees are going to want to live University is under- a near where they work. " says Martin funded by the state Overhiser, the city ' s planning director. in meeting just its i Another factor, observers say. is the operating costs, to .:i lack of vacant land around campus, say nothing of ma- a ' compared with outlying areas such as jor expansion cf- a. Pittsfield Township and Ypsilanti. forts like new LI Salowitz points out that developers need dorms. Thaw corn- it ; only pay for land and construction at the plaints have ve .o city ' s edge, but they also have to demol- brought discussions ,n ish standing structures before they can about making bud- build near campus. get cuts and down- s ; Even then, developers would have to sizing the Universi- -, 1 build highrises in order to significantly ty. This possibility. .„ : affect the housing market. This would no added with the — ; doubt raise objections from city resi- shrinking number ,, ; dents who oppose changes to Ann Ar- of potential college Source. Unafttsay of Mandan linusing D.ason bor ' s skyline. Bohl says. students in the Ensan Charts by BILL MA.11511 • City officials like councilman Lowell country, have made University adminis- Peterson, who headed a city low income trators wary of increasing University • housing task force in 1982, don ' t want to housing space. rely on private development to case the Still, James Brinkerhoff. the Univer- student housing shortage. They want the sity ' s vice-presidents and chief financial University to build more dormitory officer, says the housing office is study- space. ing the housing problem this fall. " One Several years ago, in fact, the Univer concern is whether a new dorm would sity Housing Office proposed to build a have occupancy over the next forty new dorm, subsidized by a low-interest years, " he said. The University is also federal loan program. But because of an studying the possibility of converting the expected drop in the number of college Old Main Hospital. vacated upon corn- age students due to the end of the baby pletion of new facilities earlier this year, boom, the University ' s Board of Regents into a dorm. rejected the plan. With obstacles facing both private Historically, major dormitory expan- and public-sponsored solutions, Rumsey sion efforts have come in times of boom- advocates a partnership between the ing admissions, as in the 1960s. The University. the city, and local develop- , I Bursley-Baits residence halls finished in crs. For example. land owned by the 1967, followed such a boom. University could be leased to developers. Despite record admissions in recent According to Salowitz, this would be ...And rents are getting higher Astag• monthly rent for a two-Cadfoan, cd.dampus spanmon1 S615 $531 $546 S565 $508 $458 7.11S • 1481 ' 982 1983 1984 1995 1995 MICHIGAN LIFE • 43 The Cold War Sara Preston lops off a sundae for an anxious eunotner at Lavin ' Spoonful. Thor llimley flips his spade as Steve ' s. An ice cream parlor Battle BY KAREN JOSEFSBERG battle between Ann Arbor ' s ice cream parlors continues year after year. Victors, and victims of competition drop prices, redecorate, offer entertain- ment and strange ice cream substitutes to attract customers. However, there still seems to be more parlors than the popu- lation of Ann Arbor can support, or even tolerate. " They ' re on practically every corner, " says an innocent bystander. The endless supply of cones, mix•ins, shakes, sundaes, floats and flavors is overwhelming. This battle is particularly tough for the independent parlor owners. Jeff Bodine, ex-part-owner of Ann Arbor ' s well- established Miller ' s. in existence from 1930 until Christmas of 1985, describes the thriving competition as " healthy, it forces the ice cream parlors to be the best—the cleanest and neatest that they can be. " He explains the extreme difficul- ties of running businesses today which did not present prob- lems long ago, " large franchises and company owned stores do not run under the same restrictions as privately owned parlors. The large number of ice cream parlors makes the already tough competition even tougher. " Independently owned parlors find that they must be origi- nal and versatile to survive. Jason ' s keeps business booming by having Toffutti, frozen yogurt, and Haagen Daz on its menu. Lovin ' Spoonful has expanded its horizons by recently serving food along with its mix-ins and original flavors, and also by opening a store in Tally Hall. Stucchi ' s, which just opened where Beacon Street Creamery surrendered, hopes to thrive in the business with it ' s waffle cones, frozen yogurt, and mix-ins featuring fresh fruits such as kiwis and tante- lopes. On the other side of the war zone are the chains, such as Steve ' s Ice Cream. Steve ' s is famous for it ' s all-natural, homemade ice cream and fabulous mix-ins. When asked how Steve ' s handles competitive forces, Manager Thor Himley says. " It ' s ambiance. The combination of quality and atmo- sphere makes it everyone ' s favorite. You don ' t come to Steve ' s just for ice cream, it ' s an experience. " Next, there is good or Baskin Robbins and it ' s 51 flavors. No matter what the business is like, they will always be around. As the war wages on, some parlors die out, and others prosper. But, no matter what the outcome, its easy to find the richest, creamiest, smoothest, or most delicious ice cream by just walking down the block. ■ 44 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1 le C B toe a. ks is it Pi kg t hi It 1€ k kt Is it tit 13 It: ttr It! K. te! bk ire r The Hot Spots Tempting eateries you Can ' t resist By TRACEY SUGG it or not, there is life after dorm food. Yes, there comes a time when students must leave the starchy, fatty foods and soft-serve ice cream and move on to better things, like Blimpy ' s, Steve ' s, and Red t lots. ll of M students have many ways in which to acquire their recommended daily allowances. There is the cafete- a cis for dorm residents, ' Krogering ' is the economical choice of many off-campus residents, and Greeks rely on ru their trusty cooks. Many students, however, find that what Id. the restaurants Ann Arbor has to offer is too tempting to a refuse. ,t With all the choices students have of spots to dine, what makes one different from the others? Why is Blimpy ' s or a Steve ' s so popular? The secret of these hot spots and oth- d. en like them, besides the great food, is their atmosphere. " I ' ll have a quad on onion with bacon, mushrooms and ,,I provolone, " orders a customer at Krazy Jim ' s Blimpy , Burgers. Blimpy ' s is the build-your-own burger haven of Ann Arbor. Their possible burger combinations are end- rt. less. They offer a variety of cheeses, buns, and toppings— ti bacon, olives, mushrooms, and eggs—just to name a few. . 5 " Blimpy ' s is like a cult hangout. Their food is great and .-, the people are friendly, " says Engineering Senior Craig s Valentine. , Red Hot Lovers is another notorious spot. They feature ,-. the hot dog, not just a hot dog, but the hot dog. The Red r..t Hot Lover basket with cheese fries is a meal that is hard to pass up. The atmosphere, of course, plays a big role in Red Hot ' s popularity also. True fan Tim Walker, an L.S.A. . r Senior, feels it " is much more personal there, they even ;1_ start to know you by name. " ,, Voted best place for lunch in the Best of Ann Arbor was ...,.., Steve ' s Lunch. Steve ' s is one of the few diners left in town. .,:. " The place borders on being a dive, but that ' s what makes .,., it so great, " says L.S.A. Senior Pam Price. The food is good, healthy, and not overpriced. The menu includes the good old American hamburger and also some fairly exotic foods. Most of the customers are regulars and on a first , ., name basis with the staff. RC Senior Derrick Widmark, a devoted four year regular beams, " I ' ve eaten at Steve ' s .4 Lunch more than I ' ve eaten anywhere. " ■ Steve ' s Lunch adds an unusual tuts: to the average diner. Red Hot Lays on a busy Sunday afternoon. MICHIGAN LIFE • 45 •aa Cuisine Not just another Burger BY MIKE BENNETT most U-M students, ethnic food may mean little more than a late-night stop at Taco Bell or a greasy plate of nachos at the Brown Jug. The more adventurous types have discovered a world in Ann Arbor all to themselves, the world just beyond the gold- en arches that boasts food from all around the globe at gener- ally reasonable prices. Surprisingly, the walk for such meals in often no further than the nearest dorm cafeteria or money machine. Hidden away on South University across from Baskin Robbins is the Pico Deli, which offers Korean steak sand- wiches and Japanese sushi in addition to more pedestrian deli items. Just north of the State Street Theater is Donburi, which features inexpensive Japanese dishes on paper plates. It is often the case, however, that the less routine restau- rants require some traveling, but most are no further than the limits of the campus set by the University Hospital and the Michigan Stadium. On the end near the Hospital is Kana ' s. a restaurant fre- fr lire TS DVS Old Parthenon employee. Charlie Scherer. (WWII up some lamb 46 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN F 0 0 qucnted often by Couzens residents and medical students. Manager Byung Dok Ko and his family serve ginger tea which supposedly cures colds and congestion, no small favor in the middle of February. Rated nine out of ten on an uncurved Ann Arbor News scale, the restaurant offers stu- dents ten percent discounts. Most such restaurants are clustered around the downtown area. Among these are the German-style Old German Res - taurant and the Heidelberg, which features the Main Street Comedy Showcase, and the Cajun-styled Rose Bowl Restau- rant. Middle Kingdom leads the pack of oriental restaurants. according to the Ann Arbor News. Its cozy atmosphere at- tracts few students during the week but brings them in with their parents on the weekends. Other oriental restaurants include Sze-Chuan West and the Sing Tong Kitchen. Raja Rani on Division serves Indian food in elegant settings; less formal is the Palm Tree, which features healthy Middle Eastern Iamb, beef, chicken and vegetarian meals. The point is the variety of food that dissatisfied dorm- dwellers can only dream about does exist in Ann Arbor. Frequently, it is only a few blocks away, and the spoils go to the adventurous with open minds and flexible taste buds. ■ Kano manager Byung Dok Ko and his wife. Middle Eastern dishes. mostly vegetarian, an semd al Ike Palm Tree. MICHIGAN LIFE • 47 Why men rape BY ERIC MATTSON On a foggy summer night in 1982, John Belcher got drunk and female students have been victims of sexual assault. broke into his next-door neighbor ' s house to steal money so he That 20 percent figure is tricky. If a survey asks flat out could buy more alcohol. He didn ' t think his neighbor, a 19-year- " Have you ever been a victim of date rape? " the affirmative old woman named Lisa, was home. But she was. She startled Belcher and confronted him before he could escape. " I was kind of stunned, because I didn ' t think anybody was going to be there, and she went off into that screaming and hollering, ' Don ' t hurt me, don ' t rape me. " And something clicked. The police caught Belcher soon after he raped Lisa and he was later sentenced to seven to 20 years in Jackson State Prison. He will be eligible for parole in January. but he figures that he can ' t be released at all for at least another four or five years. It wasn ' t the first time Belcher has trouble with the law. Eleven years ago, he was convicted of killing his first wife during an argument. Since February, Belcher has been attending weekly group therapy sessions with six other convicted rapists to try to figure out what made him attack Lisa five years ago. " Why do I think I did it? " A whole lot of different reasons, " he says. " First I denied it. the whole thing. No red-blooded American boy goes around raping girls, so I denied the whole thing—all through court, the county jail, even when I first got here. If anybody asked me what I was here for, I ' d tell them anything but that. " When people did find out about k, I blamed it on the alcohol, but I used the alcohol to cover up what was really bothering me: all the insecurities, and self-doubt, and the inability to deal with reality, and maturity, and all the shit like that. " Belcher sits talking in a small room, looking even more appre- hensive than his interviewer. He ' s wearing an Adidas T-shirt, a blue windbreaker and blue jeans. At 35, he sports a well- trimmed beard and wavy brown hair. He stands about 5 ' 8 " . He doesn ' t look like a rapist. Of course, nobody can tell if someone has committed rape just by looking at them. They don ' t look like rapists. They just look like men. That ' s the one characteristic most rapists have in common— their sex. Most rapists are between 16 and 24. but the crime knows no social bounds—white or black, young or old, blue- collar or white-collar. These men have different reasons for committing their crime, but they all suffer from the same strug- gles with aggression, sex rola and sexuality that affect their peers. Counselors who have worked with rapists agree that rape is often primarily a violent act, but the reasons men rape are more complicated than simple aggression. They are also controver- sial. Most experts suggest that problems with sex roles and sexuality—both in society and individually—arc the main causes of what they term America ' s " rape culture, " where the attitudes that can lead to rape are accepted, even if the act itself is not. The discussion about all that is clouded by a question that would seem easy to answer: What is rape? What Belcher did is closer to the stereotypical rape, when a stranger breaks into a house or leaps out from some bushes and attacks his victim. But most of the rapes that occur—some experts estimate as many as 80 or 90 percent of all rapes—are date or acquaintance rapes. Surveys on college campuses, where rape is more com- mon than in other areas, indicate that about 20 percent of SOW• Ma Stheater osi Mon liftsaty response is much lower. When the question becomes more spe- cific, however, the number of positive responses skyrockets. Sometimes women are raped and they don ' t even think of it as rape. So it ' s easy for people to think all rapists are like the ones who are convicted. The more " innocuous " rapes can be ignored or forgotten. Suppose a man takes a woman out on a date. They go to dinner, have a few drinks, go to a bar, have a few more drinks, then head back to her place. They start fooling around, and the man thinks they ' re going to have sex. When he makes that clear to the woman, she hesitates; she ' s not sure if it ' s such a good idea. He coerces her, and finally, she seems to relent. Is that rape? Prof. Sylvia Hacker, who has done extensive research in hu- man sexuality, would answer with an unequivocal " yes. " Even though the man may have been led to believe that the woman wanted sex, in the end he intimidated her into " agreeing. " " She may tease you, " Hacker says. " She may be guilty of that—there are plenty of teases out there. But why not get angry at her and say, ' I ' m disappointed, ' or ' I ' m angry because you led me on. ' You have to rape her? That ' s irresponsible, childlike behavior. " Hacker theorizes that the sexual freedom born in the ' 60s contributed to the recent dramatic rise on the number of date rapes. Before the sexual revolution. Hackers says, the " good girls " were seen more as potential marriage partners than as potential sex partners, so men didn ' t normally feel they were entitled to sex when they went out on a date. The number of date rapes was further constrained by the notion that sex was wrong except in marriage. That all changed in the ' 60s. The develop- ment of the Pill and the erosion of repressive attitudes toward sex meant that women no longer had to give sex for love, and men didn ' t have to give " love " for sex, Hacker says. Which she approves of the liberalization of attitudes toward sex and the expansion of freedom of choice, Hacker says it also brought the feeling that the " me " was more important than anything else. " It almost got out of hand. It started expressing itself in selfishness instead of self-actualiz ation, " she says. " The perception became, ' I ' m going to go out with this girl ' — this is the male perception— ' she ' s on the Pill. I don ' t have to make a commitment ' " Then if a woman resists at all on a date, he feels he ' s entitled to i t. And that ' s where the date and acquaintance rape come in. There ' s that sense of the " me " going overboard. ' I ' m going to gratify myself, ' and ' You owe it to me, honey. You turn me on ' " The unwritten rules used to be very clear. Now they ' re not clear anymore, " Hacker says. The " rules " about the way men and women relate have also contributed to the apparently chronic rape epidemic. Boys are generally taught that they need to have sex with many women in order to become " real men, " and interpreting a female ' s " no " as " yes " is considered an acceptable way to reach that goal. Boys are also brought up to be aggressive and to try to become powerful, while girls are taught to be nice and to consider others ' feelings. Some scientists say that ' s explicable, at least in part, by males ' biological predisposition to be aggressive. But even the advocates of biological theories concede that much of men ' s MICHIGAN LIFE • 49 .• -; ' ' ' , a aggression is learned. years ago. Belcher grew up in Detriot, " a block from the ghet- Whatever the cause of men ' s aggressiveness, it can result in to. " His father was an alcoholic who " beat up everybody in the rape—often a manifestation of a man ' s desire to dominate a family, kicked the dog and choked the goldfish. lie was that woman and keep her under control. kind of guy. " " I think the basic problem that we have to deal with is the All his life, Belcher has felt insecure around women. That ' s imbalance of power between men and women. Men can commit not surprising—to some degree nearly all men do. but they ' re rape because they know they ' ve got power over women, " says not all rapists. So why did he do it? Julie Steiner, head of the University ' s Sexual Assault Preven- " The opportunity to have my way with her. " he says. " I could Lion and Awareness Center. Throughout history, women have be in control. No rejection. Rejection didn ' t matter. It didn ' t been excluded from power-sharing. Even the national women ' s matter; I had control. Whether I was appealing or not didn ' t movements have failed to completely change that fundamental matter. I had control. How far we go, I had control. " truth about society. Everywhere you look, there are signs that The fear of rejection and a fragile ego were at least partially women are not considered equal to men. In advertising. On responsible for Belcher ' s crime. Ultimately, of course, it ' s television. Belcher himself who is responsible. Not only are women implied to be inferior to men, they arc " Don ' t misunderstand what I ' m saying here. I hope you guys also, in some senses, considered property. In marriage, for in- don ' t print this wrong, because I feel for the victim. If I could stance, wives are supposed to defer to their husbands and pro- change it, I would. If I could take it all back I would. But I ' m vide sex on demand. If she resists and her husband attacks her, going to be a victim too, for the rest of my life, because no matter it ' s not considered rape. Not in Michigan, at least. Despite the where I go. no matter what I do. this is going to be hanging over state ' s relatively liberal rape laws, there are no penalties for me. My life will never be the same again. Ever. " raping one ' s wife. It ' s not even considered a crime. Until he raped Lisa—the first and only time he ever raped, That ' s one reason many people are now saying that society Belcher claims—he was continually lying to himself about his accepts rape—depending, of course, on how rape is defined. self-image. When he gets out. Belcher says, he will be able to Nobody publicly condones the rapist who jumps out of the deal with women " a whole lot better than before. I won ' t be so bushes and attacks a stranger, but rape between friends or damn scared of them. " Quite a paradox: A rapist being afraid of spouses is, in a sense, okay. " Marriage is the keystone of the women. family, " says Dr. Lewis Okun, a University graduate who, as a " It wasn ' t like I hated women so every time I had a chance I psychologist, has counseled rapists and their victims. was going to jump on one. " he says. " That ' s not the case. " " The family, as all sorts of commentators will tell you, is a For Belcher, the attitudes that led him to rape his next-door lynchpin institution in society, and at the very center of this neighbor may never be completely gone, but the weekly group keystone institution, rape is so permissible that it ' s not even therapy sessions he has been attending at Jackson State Prison identified as such. " seem to have tempered them. For the first time in his life, he At the center of another institution lies another key to why says, he is able to be completely honest with himself. men rape. Our most basic attitudes toward sex, some experts He says he would kill himself before he would rape again. say, are natural precursors to rape. " If a guy ' s been living a lie his whole life, and every time a Okun says much of what we were taught to think of as " sex- situation came up where he couldn ' t handle it he ' s put on an- ual " really has more to do with aggression and the domination other mask, and when that one was worn out he ' d put on another by men than it has to do with eroticism. When the drive to get one, and when it got too tough he got drunk. If a guy ' s lived his sex as a sort of " prize " or affirmative of masculinity becomes whole life like that and never faced anything, and he faces too strong, it can result in rape something as serious as this, and was totally honest—not with " I think that most of the sex men are taught to get is really for everybody else but with himself—he ' s got to be better off. " ■ power and to reassure a sense of masculinity about themselves, " Okun says. Much of the sex men have " isn ' t really expressing erotic drives. " " In our society we get sex very confused—among boys and men and among heterosexual men in particular—we get sex confused with power and with violence, " Okun says " Rape is a very natural outgrowth of a lot of our attitudes about sex. " Timothy Beneke, an activist in the anti-violence movement who wrote the book " Men on Rape " (St Marin ' s Press, 1982). says many rapists think of sex in much the same way as men who would never rape—except they take those attitudes to an ex- treme. " The most basic notion of sex in the idea of ' fucking ' some- one— ' I want to fuck her, or screw her ' —and the idea of fucking somebody is the idea of being aggressive toward them and sort of degrading them " said Beneke. Everybody ' s heard the line that rape is a crime of violence, not lust. It ' s impossible to deny the violent nature of rape, but at the same time it ' s clear that one ' s sex drive has something to do with it. Hacker ' s theory is somewhat at odds with those of Okun or nat. In her view, " People who talk about abuse and rape without acknowledging the sexual component are leaving out an entire aspect. " Particularity with date rapes, the man may actu- ally receive sexual gratification from his attack, although anger is involved too. Hacker says. But above all, rapes are instigated by power and control. That ' s how John Belcher describes the crime he committed five Oppo• Scstntet am Sam Lawry MICHIGAN LIFE • 51 Campus Rape Awareness BY MELISSA BIRKS When 50 students, alumni, and local residents disrupted a top University administrator ' s office last year with a sit-in, it marked the first militant action taken by those concerned with rape on campus. The protests at the University ' s Vice President for Student Services Henry Johnson ' s office also triggered more visible steps by the University against rape. The sit-in itself was triggered when a Metropolitan Detriot Magazine article about rape on college campuses enraged many around campus. Johnson was quoted in the article saying that rape is a " red flag " word that should be kept quiet. The protestors presented Johnson with a list of demands— which he signed at the end of the sit-in—for better lighting on campus, emergency telephones, and most significantly, the cre- ation of a rape counseling and awareness center. During the sit-in, some women told Johnson that they had been sexually assaulted and had no place to go for help at the University. There had been much concern even before the protest about rape on campus, but no one had actively pursued the issue. " Thc fact that you can look back in the file ten years ago and see students working on the same issues with few major achieve- ments shows that a different tactic needed to be used, " said LSA senior Jen Faigel, who helped organize the protest and later became chair of the Michigan Student Assembly ' s Women ' s Issues Committee. " Thc Metro Detroit article provided the ra- tionale for the new tactic, " Faigel said. MSA ' s Women ' s Issues Committee, for instance, had worked on improving the campus ' Nite Owl bus service. They made some progress by getting a light put on top of the van to distin- guish it from other vans, and by making the service more fre- quent. More progress was made with the Nite Owl last fall when the University ' s Executive Officers approved a proposal to double the bus service ' s budget to greatly expand its surface during the course of the school year. The proposal, submitted by the C ampus Safety Committee a year ago, asked for enough money to cover the cost of running the service during spring and summer terms, creating another route, and adding an " overload " bus for busy times during the year, said Safety Committee Chair Diane McLaren. The Nite Owl is a safety-oriented service that operates be- tween 7 p.m. and 2 a.m. daily. According to Jack Weidenbach, director of businesi open• After a long battle, the women on campus have won more safety measures, and a place to go for help fighting our ' rape culture. ' ations, the University allocated " 50,000-plus " to expand the service. The service had previously cost 540,000 to run from September to May. The committee has been working to improve Nite Owl for almost three years, and expanding the service shows the increas- ing concern with campus safety that was highlighted by the sit- in at Johnson ' s office. Another step taken by the University at the beginning of this past school year was the installation of 56 emergency telephones around North and Central Campuses. The phones are hooked up directly by computer to public safety. Once the receiver is taken off the hook, it triggers an alarm and shows security officers exactly where the caller is. Of the almost 3,000 total calls the Department of Safety received during the telephone first month on campus, 50 were false alarms set off on the new phones. About five or six calls from the new phones were legitimate requests for help from security officers, said Leo Heatley, director of public safety. Campus security has increased its staff to handle the volume of legitimate and prank calls the department expected to re- ceive. Heatley said the department is not surprised at the num- ber of false alarms. " It ' s not something we can ' t handle, " he said. " I ' m sure some are malicious harassment, " Heatley said, but added that most of the false alarms are the result of people misunderstanding what the phones are and how they work. " There is an ' emergency ' light on top, but some people bypass that, " said Gary Hill, a security investigator at the department. " They think it looks like a regular phone booth. " Hill said there have been several instances of people picking up the receiver and dialing, only to find themselves speaking to an officer of public safety. But there have been several legitimate calls on the phones, some not relating to victims of assault, for which the phones were originally installed. According to Heaney, the phones aren ' t restricted to people involved in an accident or assault. People are encouraged to use the phones to report crimes, accidents, or to ask safety officials for help. " If someone locks their keys in the car and can ' t get them, we want them to call us, " Heatley said. " That ' s not necessarily an emergency, but in that person ' s perception, it is an emergency. " The phones will allow campus security to pinpoint areas that CONTINUED repeatedly suffer crimes, Heatley said earlier this summer. The phones were placed in locations where people might congregate. and pathways heavily used by students. The S180,000 system includes an initial 56 phones with the open possibility of later additions. Phones are " well-peppered " around the campus, according to Steve Mayo, the University ' s administrative manager of telecommunications. " You can pret- ty much leave one and see the next one. " Yet another means of dealing with the campus rape problem was introduced this past year in the guise of " Safewalk, " a small organization of volunteer escorts which operated out of the Undergraduate Library. Two-person teams—either two fe- males or a male and a female—offered walks to any student from any location to any location in the campus vicinity. Such improvements as expanding Nite Owl, introducing emergency telephones and escort services, and improving light- ing around campus, however, will not eliminate the rape prob- lem on campus. " Better lighting, emergency phones, and a better Nite Owl are not going to stop sexual assaults, " said Julie Steiner, director of the year-old Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Cen- ter. " That myth that what we have to do is watch out for the dark stranger is the hardest to break: ' A problem she said, is making victims of date rape—or rape when the victim knows the rapist—aware that those are crimes as are rapes that occur in stereotypical darkened streets. A national survey, in fact, found that 60 percent of rape victims knew their assailants, and a campus survey found that figure to be 90 percent at the University. Something in our culture makes rape a reality in the lives of 44 percent of American women. That same thing also protects rape so well that the Federal Bureau of Investigation estimates that only one of every ten rapes is reported. " Rape culture " —or a society that perpetuates if not encour- ages sexual harassment—is so pervasive in our society that it ' s hard to notice, say area counselors concerned with educating the public on the program. Rape culture includes advertisements that trap women in submissive roles, or portray them as objects. It also includes blaming a woman—and not the assailant—for walking down a dark street alone if she is assaulted. " Rape isn ' t the exception, " said Ann Arbor resident David Zeigler, " it ' s something that (portrays) what goes on between men and women all the time. " Ziegler was part of a rally last April, trying to educate and enrage the community about rape culture. Masses of women take part in the Annual Take Back the Night March every year, protesting that many women can feel free to walk at night without men only on that night. Men arc not allowed to march. but several such as Ziegler. take part in a rally during the march. At the University, the Sexual Assault Prevention and Aware- ness Center, which opened a year ago, has taken over the role of educating students and staff about rape, why it exists, what it is, and how to stop it. The center also counsels rape victims. According to Steiner. there arc two kinds of rape. The most prevalent—date rape—occurred in 90 percent of campus sexual assaults reported in a survey. The main problem in educating about date rape is that many blame the woman in those situations, said LSA junior Pam Kisch, a student aid to Steiner. When Kisch and David Lovinger, another student aid to Steiner, showed students videotaped situations that might lead to date rape. most blamed the woman. The woman in the video was shown dancing with her room- mate, then with a man, while wearing a blouse that came off her shoulders. The consensus among the viewers was that the wom- an was leading the man on. " People don ' t make the connection that she ' s dancing the same way both times, " Lovinger said. Date rape includes anything from verbal coercion to threat of ending a relationship to physical abuse. Blatant and violent rape by strangers is also a big problem on college campuses. says Steiner. While it is not common at the University, Steiner says it makes educating people about date rape more difficult. " It ' s a problem because of the myth that most rapes happen by a tall stranger who ' s going to grab us, " Steiner said. Preventing stranger rape, however, has been the focus of most of the University ' s time and money since the center was created. That women being continually warned not to walk along is another form of victimization. The blaming of the victim by rape culture contributes to a feeling of powerlessness and vul- nerability, Steiner says. " If you just tell a woman they can ' t walk along, that ' s making them victims, " Steiner said. " All these things to prevent being assaulted are not going to prevent (all) assaults from taking place. If you ' re assaulted, the most important thing to remem- ber is that it ' s not your fault. " Kisch, though, isn ' t advocating that all women walk alone at night; it ' s a matter of choice. " I refuse to compromise my whole life. " Kirsch said. " I know other women who won ' t do it. They have to weight that for themselves. " ■ The Din lea sociable spot to hit the books. 56 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Angell flan Western etrnure dray., man. who emQr and sun Study 1 4 B 4 een to any parties lately? " " Yea, there a great i. one in the reference room of the Grad last night. " !Ti ' Even the seasoned are well aware of the study- 1tel ing that does not get done at the numerous campus libraries. 4 IY The pursuit of academic excellence is no longer the primary 6kc factor driving hordes of students to the library. As a result,lits dedicated scholars have resorted to extreme measures in order lot to find a suitable study environment. tol• With plenty of desk space, and a constant supply of munchies, 4 St Ann Arbor restaurants offer the perfect setting for intense tea study. ISA Sophomore Pete Morman prefers the subdued at- 40 mosphere of Drake ' s for study purposes. When asked about lam Drake ' s lack of adequate lighting he reluctantly admitted: Joy " Well, I might have fallen asleep into my chicken noodle soup 4 St once or twice. " at. Empty classrooms are also good study areas provided you lull don ' t feel insecure about hundreds of students staring at you as ;ttct they stampede to their next class. Some students, however, feel i Habits to. I A walkman and a bench In Angell Hall break up the monotony of Me cubicles The coffee Is dose by a: Olge ' s it is important to get away from the crowd. Engineering Senior Tim Snyder has found it advantageous to study fifty feet above the stage on lighting platforms at the Trueblood Theater. Most students do not accomplish a great deal of studying at home. Paul Berkey, an ISA Sophomore, has a unique method for conquering this problem. " I study in the bathtub because it relaxes me and allows me to concentrate. " Try that one at your own risk. Students at this academically rigorous institution often find it necessary to mix business with pleasure in that it is necessary to study all the time. " I study in all states of mind! " Randi ex- claims, describing an occasion when she was forced to write a paper after a night on the town. Studying has become an art. So remember, those who social- ize nightly at the library are the same people who earlier spent six hours in a bathtub or on a lighting platform upholding Michigan ' s scholarly tradition. ■ —MICHAEL COLE fD d ay ffc. MICHIGAN LIFE • 57 Student Dean Baker takes Ann Arbor by storm I As the first Democrat since 1976 to win Washtenaw County in a congressional race, Baker thinks he has shown that voters are dissatisfied. S BY PETE MOONEY A student running for U.S. congress? Dean Baker. a graduate student in economics, was doing exactly that. He started his grassroots campaign to oust Republican incumbent congress- man Carl Pursell. The election was in many ways a challenge for Baker. A new comer doesn ' t have much of a chance, statistical- ly. Over 90 percent of all incumbents are reelected every year. Running a campaign is expensive, time-consuming, and 25 is the minimum age. Pretty tough going for a graduate student. Dean Baker, however, still wasn ' t discouraged. He felt he was qualified not only was he over 25. but he had been actively involved in both local and University politics. Prior to running for congress, Baker was president of Rackam Student Government and helped lead the campaign for an Ann Arbor ballot proposal opposing U.S. policy in Central America. Baker ' s stance on Contra aid catalyzed his decision to run for congress. Baker ' s opponent, Carl Pursell voted in favor of aid to the Nicaraguan Contras. But before taking on Purscll, Baker had another hurdle to face: the Second District Democratic nomination, Baker entered the race only a few months before the election, unlike his opponent, CONTINUED Dean Baker and Democrat district chairman Mike McCauley standing outside of district headquarters. 58 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN WS : on Tapp p co I Dean Baker and Liz Gottkib celebrate his primary victory at Domines. Dean Bake ' debating primary election opponent Don Grimes. University economist Don Grimes. of doorto-door canvassers and described signed to appeal to Michigan ' s diverse Grimes had been campaigning for near- his campaign largely as a grassroots or Second district. ly three years for the nomination and ganization made up largely of local ac- head a campaign war chest three times tivists. Besides opposing Pursell ' s support for that of Baker. Grimes ignored Baker in aid to the Contras, Baker declared his the campaign, dismissing him by saying Now that Baker had the Second District support for student loans, restrictions on he was running solely to defeat Carl Pur- nomination, he was ready to make a bid plant closings, Social Security and farm sell. for congress. subsidies. Local politicos believed Grimes ' confi- dence was well placed. Nearly all of the local Democratic organizations and un- ions endorsed Grimes in the primary. In a surprise turnaround on election day. August 5. Baker defeated Grimes. Baker attributed his success largely to his corps 60 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Ann Arbor provided Baker ' s strongest Baker attacked many of Pursell ' s cam- support in the primary and this support paign statements. Baker saw Pursell ' s became even stronger once students re- campaign as an obsession with the deli- turned in September. As election day cit at thc expense of human services. Ba- neared, Baker ' s corps of canvassers ex- ker found an account of a Pursell speech panded to nearly 1.000 with more than in April in which he had advocated the half of this support coming from fellow " phasing " of the Social Security system. students. Baker began to stress issues de- Baker also criticized a Pursell vote in favor of removal of minimum monthly Social Security benefits for the elderly. Pursell justified his vote on grounds " it is imperative to reduce the budget dificit. " Baker viewed Pursell ' s support of the controversial Gramm-Rudman budget balancing act as yet another example of his disregard for social programs. Baker put up posters accusing Pursell of sup- porting cuts in students loans. Pursell responded that Baker ' s posters were in- accurate because the Gramm-Rudman cut programs across the board, not just student loans. Baker ' s canvassers took his message to Ann Arbor, Jackson and Livonia. Baker devoted himself full-time to the campaign, speaking daily to groups all over the district. Though op- posed by these organizations in the pri- mary. Baker received their support for the general election. As election day drew near, Pursell exhib- ited signs of worry although he had won four elections by wide margins. His cam- paigning became more vicious. Pursell sent out literature addressed to " fellow Americans " in which he criticized the endorsement of Baker by the Democrat- ic Socialists. Later, in a televised debate. Pursell called Baker a socialist in his closing statements. He also accused Ba- ker and other protesters of trashing his office and intimidating his staff in pro- tests of Pursell ' s Central American votes which were held last Spring. Baker called Pursell ' s tactics McCarth- yist and later brought a slander suit against Pursell. The suit is still pending in court. But when election day came all of Ba- ker ' s grassroots campaigning was to no avail. On the strength of votes in rural areas outside of An n Arbor Pursell won the election by a margin of 59 to 41 per- cent. Baker, however, won strong sup- port in Ann Arbor, becoming the first Democrat since 1976 to win Washtenaw County in a congressional race. Baker believed his stronger than expected showing was a message that voters were becoming increasingly dissatisfied with Pursell ' s leadership. Baker also received a higher percentage of the overall vote than any Democrats since ' 76. On the strength his surprising- ly strong showing Baker says he is con- sidering running again in 1988. ■ MICHIGAN LIFE • 61 A collection of bicycles attests to biking ' s popularity Getting To Class For college students. the only thing worse than getting up in the morning and going to class is going to class. College students are well known for their ingenu- ity. creativity, and most of all, for their laziness. For these reasons, U of M students have adopted many unique and traditional ways of getting to class. Some of these transportational techniques have been around as long as " caffeine free " , and others have been around a very long time. The most popular and simplest way of getting to class before it ends, is walking. This is a technique that most sober people can manage, so students should be grateful there are no classes on Thursday night. If there arc students that are unable to perform this technique of getting to class, please, inform these people that this is not Michigan State. Walking to class is safe, cheap. and there is no risk of a ticket. There is however the risk of frostbite, but then again U of M doesn ' t stand for University of Maui. When crossing a street in Ann Arbor, another unique factor comes into play, the cars actually yield! If U of M stood for University of Manhattan. there would be no students, only memorial plaques. The bus is also another inexpensive way to get to class. The bus is not exactly the place to be seen, mainly because it ' s the bus. And hats probably the worst thing that can be said about it. Also, it ' s not news to students that biking, another traditional mode of transpor- tation, is also very popular around campus. It is news however, that the number of bikes in Ann Arbor has doubled in one year, but it ' s fabricated news, so we can ' t print that. According to bike shop owners and sporting goods stores, students are acting more responsibly than in the past and are wearing helmets when they bike. This fashionable addition may in part be due to the availability of expensive helmets CONTINUED Riding your bike, and then taking the bus is another way to get around. Is Half Of The Fun including the Fila Helmet introduced recently. A newcomer to the two-wheeled family of campus peddlerers is the motor scooter. This addition is credited to Honda, whose scooters can be seen scooting, parked, and even being stolen anywhere on campus. The scooter is a status symbol on campus. Mostly yuppie wanna-be ' s ride scooters, so this trend is only beginning. Cellular Scooter Phones will be available fall term ' 87, and students can receive discounts through the university. The final member of the two-wheeled family is the motorcycle. Fonzie rode his cycle because it was cool. With Michigan winters, this is an understatement, aaaaaeeyyyyyyyyyy! People that want to make a personal statement about how they get to class ride (?) skateboards, some surf, drive or pilot their " boards. " The skateboard is the easiest to park of all the wheeled modes of transportation. And we can honestly say that there will be no cellular ' board phones available ever, thank G-d. The most difficult to park of all the transportation devices is obviously the car. To get a good legal parking space near any university lecture hall, the car owner needs to forfeit a good night ' s sleep. to leave yesterday. Finally, for the incredibly lazy, the easiest way to get to class, the taxi cab. Of course this is the most expensive way, but laziness must have a price, and usually it ' s by the I 10th of a mile. I ' d like to write more, but I have to go to class and my !cadet is waiting. • —JIMMY KOLIN Edited by Bill Marsh The speed and scope of global communication brings news of world events almost instantly. In 1986, much of it was not good. Terrorism, a nuclear accident, the space shuttle disaster, Libya. Amid the crises, there was hope. Hands Across America, the reconstruction of the Statue of Liberty. The following pages record the news and newsmakers of the year. RETROSPECT • 67 World n Southern 1 agony r • irr .• The apartheid-related violence that claimed over 1,000 lives in the Republic of South Africa during 1985 took a comparable toll in 1986, although it was more difficult to document because of censorship. The worsening situation prompted a number of foreign corporations to divest their South African holding, including IBM, General Motors, Kodak and Barclay ' s. The niece of a murdered anti-aparthied activist (opposite) mourns with at least 1,000 others who attended a memorial service. A plane carrying Mozambique President Samora Machel, killing him and most others on board. Soldiers (left) weep at his funeral; South Africa was accused . of causing the crash. No thaw in Iceland Spirits were high when President Ronald Reagan met Icelandic President Vigdis Finnbogadottir prior to his Rekyavik meetings with Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev (gesturing in far right photo, after arriving in Moscow). Although ambitious proposals for complete nuclear disarmament were discussed, disagreement over Reagan ' s Strategic Defense Initiative program (commonly called " Star Wars " ) brought the talks to a collapse. • 68• MICHIGAN ENSIAN Hello Cory, Bye Bye Ferdie Ferdinand Marcos ' two decades of dictatorial rule over the Philippines came to a dramatic and remarkable bloodless end in 1986. After the first national elections in years, which Marcos claimed to have won, were determined to be fraudulent, the already beleagured dictator lost crucial support from the Philippine Military and fled to the Hawaiian Islands. His electoral opponent and popular democratic successor was Corazon Aquino (right, addressing the United Nations), widow of murdered opposition leader Benigo Aquino. Marcos and wife Imelda, whose fondness for extravagance included a 3,000•pair collection of shoes, left behind a nation ocenomically plundered and largely imporverished. But unrest continued under Aquino. Supporters gesture around the body of slain labor leader Rolando Olalia (below). The U.S.S.R. ' s nuclear nightmare It came close to a worst-case scenario: poor design and human error started a disasterous chain of events ending in a partial meltdown of the Chernobyl nuclear power plant near Kiev in the Ukraine. An huge explosion released unprecedented amounts of radiation into the atmosphere, which spread over much of Europe. At least 32 people were killed from the fire or radiation poisoning, with thousands of others contaminated along with crops and cattle. But the true extent of the catastrophy was impossible to determine because of the government ' s strict control of information. In November, tons of highly toxic chemicals were spilled into the Rhine at a factory in Basel, Switzerland. A Bremem, W. Ger. Father Christmas donned a gas mask to protest the accident. World news in brief The U.S. Air Force attacked targets in Tripoli in what the government said were strikes against terrorist encampments. Civilians were killed, including the son of Libyan leader Moammar Qaddafi, whom President Reagan identified as a sponsor of terrorists. It was later revealed that the White House launched a " disinformation " campaign against Qaddafi that included misleading the media. Ethnic rioting claimed almost • 200 lives in Karachi, Pakistan • lir v and numerous others in the i Punjab region of India and Turkestan, U.S.S.R. El Salvador was devastated by a powerful -, earthquake. " ..;........... A U.S. spy and civilian gunrunner were caught aiding Nicaraguan rebels as revelations if of an Iran•Nicaragua- ' Washington scandal mounted. See page 75. RETROSPECT • 71 1 I I 1 . iittla ;Including school Children hear about the world ' s tatcher in space. Less than OM minutes into the flight. Challenger was consumed by a giant fireball. It two boaster rockets continued flying. crazily. as the ship exploded. All seven crew members were killed. including schoolteacher Christa CONTINUED Ms. Liberty ' s big makeover The Statue of Liberty turned 100 in 1986. and a massive July 4 party in New York marked the occasion and the completion of a thorough, meticulous restoration. The celebration had its garrish (downright tacky, many said) aspects, including an extravaganza at the New Jersey Meadowlands sports complex featuring 200 Elvis Presley impersonators. Restoration was underway on nearby Ellis Island. the point of entry for some 17 million immigrants to the U.S., to be fin ished in time for its centennial in 1992. CONTINUED McAuliffe. From pieces of the orbiter found in a massive search effort in the waters off the Florida coast, it was determined that a leak in one of the booster rockets through a faulty seal sparked the explosion. Challenger ' s recovered parts were stored near its launch pad in a warehouse at the Kennedy Space Center (above). 74 . MICHIGAN ENSIAN 11 ' 14S Scandal worse than Watergate? A long series of stunning revelations rocked the previously smooth Reagan presidency. First it was learned that the U.S. contrary to oftstated policy, sold weapons to Iran in an effort to win the release of American hostages held in Beirut. Then it was announced that profits from the sales were funneled throung Swiss banks into the hands of A Nicaraguan rebels fighting to overthrow the Sandinista government of Nicaragua. The schemes were supposedly orchestrated by Lt. Col. Oliver North (center) with the sanction of National Security Advisor Vice Adm. John Poindexter (bottom, at hearing). The roles of the president, Secretary of State George Schulz (above, before testimony) and others were not known. Reports that profits were also used to fund conservative political campaigns, if true, would be " worse than Watergate. " in the words of one Congressman. RETROSPECT • 75 76 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN No win for the Gipper Even the Democrats were surprised when they regained a solid majority in the Senate after the 1986 midterm elections. Most pundits thought President Reagan ' s extensive campaigning on behalf of candidates like the defeated Jim Santini of Nevada (above) would preserve Republican control. But Democrats outnumbered them decisively, 55.45, after the vote. New senators (right) included Terry Sanford, D•NC; Barbara Mikulski, D-MN; Richard Shelby, D-AL: and Wyche Fowler, D•GA. I aI A long walk for peace Several thousand people suspended careers and other plans for a seven-month Los Angeles-to-Washington trek to dramatize the need for global disarmament. " The Great Peace March " overcame tremendous logistical obstacles during its early stages in the West and gradually picked up particiants as it moved slowly across the nation. Lynn Nadeau of San Francisco (left) holds her daughter on her shoulders as she confronts a military policewoman during a peaceful demonstration at the U.S. Army War College in Carlisle. Penna., one of many activities to take place during the march. homeless in the U.S. While gaps than 40 million documents Nixon in th e chain of clasped hands left behind when he resigned in existed in some sparsely settled 1974. areas. particularly in the West, where it wound through cities The nation ' s farmers continued to Tens of thousands of Americans like Philadelphia there were more suffer economic hardship, with paid SIO for a spot in a line that participants than one line could large numbers of them going (almost) stretched from coast to hold. broke. There were hopeful signs 1 coast. On the heels of charity that a cure for the deadly disease extravaganzas like 1985 ' s " Live Some 1.5 million documents from AIDS was nearing. Hawaii ' s Aide, " which raised money for the administration of Richard Kilauea Volcano erupted, and its the starving of Africa. " Hands Nixon were made public by the spewing lava flattened houses Across America " was an effort to National Archives, the first and set forests ablaze. raise funds for the hungry and release of material fro m the more National news in brief RETROSPECT • 77 S t2e. .9 ' LI g.! ;1 ft ; I 11 I kJ. I " State Another term for Blanchard Incumbent Democratic Governor James Blanchard (opposite, at the 1986 Michigan-Michigan State football game in Ann Arbor) handily defeated Republican challenger William Lucas (right) in the fall elections. Lucas, whose switch from the Party of Roosevelt to the Party of Lincoln drew nationwide attention, left his post as Wayne County ' s Chief Executive to make an historic bid for the governorship. But over 60 percent of voters, many crediting Blanchard with Michigan ' s impressive economic turnaround, gave the Democrat his decisive win. Michigan news in brief General Motors Corporation announced the closing of several major production facilities across the nation, including some in metro Detroit and flint, a city already hard-hit by the industry ' s decline and GM ' s reorganization efforts. Cereal-maker Kellogg Co. of Battle Creek discontinued its plant tours in a move to prevent competitors from seeing its facilities. Agnes Mansour resigned her post as director of the Michigan Department of Social Services. Vast floods displace thousands Over a month of near-steady rains led record-setting floods across much of the central Lower Peninsula. The town of Vassar (left) was one of many towns hardest hit; businesses and residences were forced to move permanently. Central Michigan University in Mount Pleasant was closed for a week. 4 RETROSPECT • 79 Nai rorr Sports Champs: Chicago, Boston, New York The cocky Chicago Bears beat the New England Patriots in the Super Bowl with the help of Jim McMahon (left, in jacket) and Walter Payton. The Boston Celtics copped their second consecutive national championship. and the New York Mets won the World Series against the Boston Red Sox. Mets Lee Mazzilli and Mookic Wilson (opposite) show their jubilation. Navratilova romps again Sports news in brief Professional sports was marred by numerous and shocking drug scandals. Len Bias, a 22-year-old basketball forward at the University of Maryland and bound for the Boston Celtics, died of a cocaine overdose. Eight days later. 23-year-old Cleveland Browns free safety Don Rogers suffered the same fate. Argentina, led by Diego Maradona, the world ' s best soccer player, won its second World Cup in eight years, beating West Germany 3-2 in the final at Mexico City. Czechoslovakian Martina Navratilova (right) tied thc record of Helen Wills Moody by winning her fifth women ' s singles title in a row at Wimbledon. Young Gcrman star Boris Becker, 19, won his second Wimbledon title. He was thc youngcst winner there ever in 1985. RETROSPECT • 81 Arts A big year for Hollywood I _ Another in a series of " Star Trek " motion pictures was released. " Star Trck IV: The 2 Voyage Home " (left) was one of the year ' s biggest grossers. Woody Allen ' s " Hannah and Her Sisters " was a critics ' favorite: other acclaimed films of 1986 included " Brazil, " " Little Shop of Horrors, " " Vagabond, " " Salvador, " " Platoon, " " Ran, " " Lucas. " " The Official Story. " " My Beautiful Laundrette " and " Peggy Sue Got Married. " Bad films, as always, were too numerous to list. Bill Cosby rules the tube New looks for two singers " The Cosby Show " continued to dominate prime-time TV ratings in 1986. Not far behind the comedian (right), " Family Ties, " " 60 Minutes, " " Moonlighting " and " Hill Street Blues " also commanded a sizable share of audiences. One-time Michigan dance student Madonna (right) shed her " Boy Toy " and beads motif for one recalling her childhood idol, the late Marilyn Monroe. This photo was taken for Life Magazine. She kept busy with a string of hits and a flop film, " Shanghai Surprise. " Former Go-Go Belinda Carlisle (left) kicked an alcohol habit, married, and bounced back on the charts with the single " Mad About You. " 82 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Presidential humor, and plenty of it Comedians, cartoonists, writers Oliphant, Jeff MacNally and Jef and a former president gathered Mallets made appearances. at the Gerald R. Ford Museum Former " Saturday Night Live " in Grand Rapids for a actor Chevy Chase, famous for symposium entitled " Humor and lampooning President Ford, took the Presidency. " Satirist Mark to the stage with the former Russell and cartoonists Pat leader during the conference. 84 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Gone but not forgotten Among those to pass away in 1986 were Cuban-born actor and producer Desi Arnaz (left, with co-star Lucille Ball on the set of " I Love Lucy " ), crooner Rudy Vallee, suave actor Cary Grant (below left), sculptor Henry Moore, Big Band leader Benny Goodman, character actor James Cagncy, painter Georgia O ' Keefe (bottom center), former Detroit Tigers greats Hank Greenberg and Norm Cash, former New York Senator Jacob Javits, singer Kate Smith, and Swedish Prime Minister Olaf Pa!me, who was assassinated on a Stockholm street. United Nations Secretary General Perez de Cuellar (below) attended Palme ' s funeral. Academics Edited by Sheri Pickover Michigan is big - 46,000 students on three major campuses; the largest alumni body of any university; the fifth largest library system in the nation. But bigness is not the University ' s hallmark—it ' s distinguished by a reputation of being academically outstanding. Surveys show it: ranking Michigan among the top (our universities, the top eight research schools. It ' s not easy to get a degree, but most think it ' s worth the trouble. ACADI S • h ' The middle of the road generation Growing up in the midst of Vietnam (right), recession, terrorism, and po- litical mayhem, the Class of 1987 has turned conservative. And no wonder. BY SHERI PICKOVER Born too late to be baby boomers and too early to be children of the ' 70s, the " baby busters " of the Class of ' 87 are in many senses living in the middle of the road. Gone is the idealism of the 60 ' s and the egoism of the 70 ' s: what has been left in its place in the ' 80 ' s has been called conscrvativism. Political and social conscrvativism. For some, conscrvativism is another word for caution toward firm commitment, and for others it means apathy, sometimes born out of despair for the future. A future that seems far more unpredictable now than it did twenty years ago. But the Class of ' 87 is still hopeful. There is a light at the end of the tunnel, be it economic, domestic or personal. Defining this trend toward conservativism was the sub- ject of a study of the political affiliations of seniors and sophmores by Samuel Eldersveld, a professor of political science, during the 1985.86 academic year. Eldersveld and his associates found that 30% of the students classified themselves as liberal while the majority considered themselves moderate conservatives. He concluded that students are very supportive of Rea- gan, but that they were split on aparthied issues. About 25% approved and supported Star Wars, and most felt that the economy had improved. The study seems to indi- cate that although students are politically becoming more conservative, they are not apathetic toward social issues. " Students are more interested in immediate campus issues, " Eldersveld claimed. " But if the right issue appears and they find peers to get involved and feel they can get some effect by action, they are willing. " This new attitude has also been noticed by Gerald Lin- derman, of history, who has been here since 1969. Linderman says that sudents use Reagan as a politi- cal role model, " Alot of students relied on Reagan to restore pride. " said Linderman. But he disagrees with Eldersveld about student ' s attitudes toward social con- cerns. Linderman says that " today ' s students have lost the idealism of the ' 60 ' s. " He referred to the time when stu- CONTINUED 88 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN I dents would stand up and argue with him in class, which. Senior Mark Kaplan was more ironic. When asked to he says, no longer happens. classify his generation both socially and politically he Linderman went on to say that students are by nature summed it up in one word: " lost. " passive. " The social concerns are just not very deep, " he Students today are more occupied with economic con- said. He supported his position by mentioning the lack of corns than anything else. One student claimed that self majority support for the shanty set up in the Diag to and self-satisfaction tend to dominate the thoughts of her represent the plight of blacks in South Africa. generation. Muenchow noted that students were interest- Student leaders and students themselves have also had ed what they will be doing after school, and both Linder- a sense that the attitude on campus is changing. man and Elderseveld agreed that this generation is econ- Kurt Muen chow, President of MSA, who describes mically conservative. " They arc worried stiff about himself as a conservative Democrat, feels that the student getting a decent job. " Eldersveld said. body appears to be getting conservative, but believes they The reasons cited for entering college and choosing a still have a social conscience. " The priority given (to social career path demonstrate this economically conservative issues) has changed, " he said, " It (protest) is used as a last class. Some students cited such reasons as gaining an resort when it seems impossible to effect change any other education to better themselves or to get away from home. way. " Muenchow also noted that many of his peers are " I don ' t understand the world or people yet, and I have a afraid to be labeled conservative. burning desire to learn about both things, " said Scallen. Other members of the student body seem to fall in The political history of the Class of 1987 explains some between Linderman ' s and Eldersveld ' s theory. of these attitudes. This generation was exposed to a unique Senior Mary Beth Scallen said she considered herself set of variables not experienced in the same way as any liberal because " change in the current system is the only other. Often it is compared to the Vietnam generation of way to save ourselves from nuclear destruction. " the late ' 60s and early ' 70s, when political activism was at The majority of reactions to the question of political its height. affiliation, however, was that choosing one doctrine or the Muenchow observed that students are aware of the other limits the person ' s capacity to look at all issues comparision. " They are struggling with the idealism of the fairly. ' 70s. " he said. Mary Elizabeth Metz, a senior whodefined herself as a Lindcrman ' s explanation for the economic concerns of liberal and conservative mix, expressed a hatred of labels. today ' s students goes back to the 1960s. " The Vietnam " 1 will decide a political or ethical question on the basis of War stood at the center of attention. " he said. " Students what is morally just and right in my mind. " she explained. could easily interrupt their lives for social concerns. It was When asked to describe their generation as a whole a different economic situation. " He went on to say that responses were similar. One student responded that the back then, students were able to leave and then re-enter class is " definitely not radical, " while another student the job market without much fear because society would claimed that " self-enhancement tends to take precen- always want them as workers. dence over societal needs and improvements. " Scallen de- According to Linderman, the middle ' 70s changed that scribed her generation as money-hungry and egocentric. attitude. That, ironically, was the time when most seniors Not everyone has this attitude, though. Metz. who de- today were becoming aware of the world around them. scribed her generation as independent, felt that the con- Linderman explained that the fear that there would be no servativc label placed on them by members of the older jobs transferred to students. During this time, the nation generation was unfair. " I think it is a misnomer. Granted underwent a recession, a skyrocketing unemployment rate ... we are more concerned about a stable career, but is and an energy crisis as well as experiencing negative po- unfair to say we are apathetic about the social and politi- litical factors such as the Iraninian hostage crisis. cal issues of our time. " When students realized that jobs may not be there wait- 90 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Caner ing for them, they became more career-oriented, as the students ' responses indicate. According to Linderman, students became increasingly interested in where there was a job opening, which, he believes, led to a narrowing definition of education. Students, however, stated that their views were devel- oped due to current issues, and not job scarcity. An Eng• T h e lish major cited terrorism as a major influence of her current attitudes, and Scallen claimed that " the continued ranting of Reagan regarding nuclear arms " influenced her attitudes. Other factors affecting student ' s views in- dude traveling abroad, violence in Detroit, defense issues residents and family background. The opinions of the future for this class appear to be equally diverse. Eldersveld suggested that student activ- ism is returning, but Linderman felt just the opposite. The students ' predictions are both fatalistic and optimistic. of thei r Metz sees the future as uncertain. " If our generation takes charge, we could begin to reverse the dangerous path • we ' re traveling today. But without some definite changes. there is a bleak future ahead. " she said. Scallen felt the same way. She described the future as a eneration build up in tension which will lead to conventional war fare, a standoff, and eventually a nuclear arms reduction. Other students, however, were more optimistic. One student saw the future as a series of wonderful opportuni- How much the policies of our Presidents ties. The rest of the responses included a prediction of have affects the way in which the Class of fulfilling lives and improved living conditions. All of the students interviewed gave definitive responses 1987 perceives the world is shown by the to the question of their own futures. Most planned to go to political incidences they remember the some sort of professional school to funher their educations best: Johnson ' s escalation of the Viet- and all expect to achieve successful careers. They sec their own future as positive, but as Metz pointed out " one never nam War, Nixon ' s Watergate and near knows what the future holds. " impeachment, Ford ' s pardon of Nixon, What does the future will hold for the Class of 1987? Carter ' s Iranian hostage crisis and Rea- Perhaps it is a completely conservative generation. But maybe the economics of the ' 70 ' s has just suppressed their gan ' s Star Wars. idealism, socially and politically. Whatever the condition of this class of baby busters, they have fixed their sights on the light at the end of the tunnel. As Metz says, " We may surprise everyone yet and make a great difference in the future. " ■ Reagan ACADEMICS • 91 Panel proposes LSA alterations Study Plans LSA Overhaul Commission member James Dunderstadt, Vice President for Academic Af- fairs and Provost The main recommendation of the re- port calls for a set of new courses ' pro- viding students with fundamental ap- proaches to gaining knowledge. " Four years ago, the Dean and Executive Offi- planatory models and theories, critical thinking, ccrs of the College of Literature, Science, and the recognition of assumptions and limitations, " and Arts realized that difficult times were ahead. so forth. Sharp declines in the college-age population were Freshman and sophomore students would be predicted and the college was going to need to offered a four-term sequence of courses made up make changes if it wanted to stay competitive. of three large " planet " courses, similar to large To meet the problem, a special commission of lecture courses with discussion sections, and one six faculty members, one student, and one admin- small " satellite " course, similar in format to a istrator was appointed. The group, called the seminar. The satellite course would be taken in Blue Ribbon Commission, was instructed to look the sophomore year. at both the coming demographic problem and the In full operation, the SKILL system would college ' s curriculum. The latter category was have 20 planet courses and 60 satellite courses. taken to include " the full range of what our stu- The commission was vague in its implementation ! dents learn, whether or not that falls within the suggestions—saying only that implementation scope of ... conventional administrative de- should be " gradual " —and did not come up with a vices. " cost estimate. But commission members esti mat- The commission was given two years, but took ed that the full plan would cost at least SI million three. The members heard about how Michigan ' s to create and run. I 8-year-old population will be 35% smaller in Commission member Herbert Eagle. a proles- 1994 than it was in 1979. They looked at other sor of Slavic languages and literature, suggested schools ' solutions to the problem of declining col- the possibility of setting up one or two courses on lege-age student bodies, which is national in a trial basis and then attempting to obtain grant scope. And they examined the undergraduate funding for the rest. curriculum. The April commission report says that while Last April they produced a report containing the SKILL program would not immediately af- t heir recommendations. feet LSA requirements, " at some point ... the All of the commission ' s re commendations were College might consider making the SKILL cur- intended to upgrade the University ' s undcrgrad- riculum a requirement. " uatc program and improve upon current admis- One possible obstacle to success for the SKILL sions and financial aid policies. program is departmental resistance. The SKILL Perhaps the most notable of the admissions program would be run from the Office of the policies concerned the percentage of out-of-state Dean, outside of existing dep artments. Eagle esti- students. One obvious solution to a sharp decline mates that each planet course would hold sp- in the recruiting-age population is to recruit more proximately 200 students, and with 20 such extensively in other areas of the country. Howcv- courses a significant number of students would be cr. U-M is under heavy political pressure to drawn away from existing departments. maintain a high fraction of in-state students, tra- But Eagle thinks the problem can be overcome. ditionally around two thirds. Professors and teaching assistants in existing de- The main recommendation of the report calls partments could be used for the SKILL courses. for a set of new courses " providing students with Eagle said, " you hope that in the long run things fundamental approaches to gaining knowledge. " will balance out pretty well. There would be some The courses go by the acronym SKILL (Skill and gains and losses in the short run, but no drastic Knowledge in Lifetime Learning). changes in department size. " The courses would cover traditional subject The commission also suggested sharply limit- matters such as language, history, and chemistry ing the number of courses given distribution sta- with a somewhat different emphasis from current tus. While vague in specific suggestions, the re- courses. To quote the April report, they would port lamented that " almost every undergraduate stress " methods of investigation, proposing ex- course, no matter how specialized, can be used to 92 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN satisfy them (distribution requirements). " In another section, the report recommends that departments develop special " five-year master ' s degree programs. " The report said such pro- grams " can result in an education that success- fully integrates liberal arts training and more specific career opportunities. " Furthermore, the commission recommended that a system of quality control be set up to re- • ward good teaching. Biology professor Lewis Kleinsmith, a commission member, said the pri- T mary problem with A ' s curriculum is the absence • of any system reviews of courses. When the mean score of tests in a course is in the 30 ' s. he says. " This means a majority of the students are not meeting the goals of a course. One way or an- IS other, the course is a failure. " C Some of the smaller recommendation of the • commission have already been implemented, but the larger ones, such as the SKILL proposal, have la not. ISA Dean Peter Steiner planned to bring up 2 " the SKILL plan with the LSA Executive ▪ mittee early in the fall with one of two possible results: either the plan could be effected by the S ' Fall Term of 1987 or it could be sent to the facul- • ty for further discussion. Vice President for Academic Affairs James Duderstadt met with commission members over the summer to discuss the proposal. Duderstadt, ▪ who oversees the University ' s budget process, )!. said " there is a very real possibility these courses should and would be offered. " • PHILLIP I. LEVY SA Tann:tilt, in Arwil and elsewhere face changes designed to attract rtudemg from a thrinking population of An empty Dias may be one result of declining enrollment in Me future. ACADEMICS • 93 Faculty awards for exceptional work Each year, the University awards its excep- tional faculty with various awards ranging from recognition teaching alone to overall committ- ment and dedication. These awards include the Distinguished Facul- ty Achievement Award, The Faculty Recogni- tion Award, the AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Award, the U-M Press Book Award and the Distinguished Faculty Governance Award. The Distinguished Faculty Award includes a 51,500 stipend and is given to faculty members who have exhibited excellence in teaching, re- search, pulications and other activities which dis- tinguish the University. Professor Martha Lud- wig, one of five faculty who received this award, explained that her role as a teacher is to " open doors for students. " She went on to say that her purpose as a teacher is also to give students op- portunities they wouldn ' t ordinarily receive. The Faculty Recognition Award recipients are honored for their contributions to students as teachers and counselors. The award also carries a S1,000 stipend. Professors commended for their excellence in undergraduate teaching receive the AMOCO Good Teaching Award along with 51,250. Pro- fessor of English Ralph Williams, one of the re- cipients of this award described his desire to teach as wanting to be part of the student ' s growth. " I try to bring everything I have learned and can be and put it at their service. " he said. Other awards given included the U-M Press Book Award and the Distinguished Faculty Gov- ernance Award, which was established this past year by the Senate Advisory Commitee. ■ —SHERI PICKOVER 94 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Professor Gioia.? corks us Ms North Campus of FACULTY AWARDS Distinguished Faculty Achievement Award George I. Hadad Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Samuel Krimm Physics Martha L. Ludwig Biological Chemistry and Research Biophysicist Michael Martin Biology and Chemistry Bradford Perkins History Faculty Recognition Award Erdogan Gulari Chemical Engineering Thomas C. Holt Afroamerican and African History Stuart Y. McDougal English Beth Glover Reed Social Work Arlene W. Saxonhous Political Science AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Award William J. Adams Economics Kenneth Lieberthal Political Science Gordon McAlpine Astronomy Jack E. McLaughlin Mathematics Robert M. Owen Oceanic Science Ralph G. Williams English U-M Pre ss Book Award Raymond C. Kelly Anthropology Distinguished Faculty Governance Award Wilfred Kaplan Mathematics Janice B. Lindberg Nursing ACADEMICS • 95 TA ' s union demands higher pay and better working conditions BY SHERI PICKOVER Teaching Assistants serve a vital role in Uni- communicate this problem to the membership versity life. and deal with the University bargaining commit- They not only teach undergraduates but also tee. enhance graduate programs. But teaching assis- This was not the only time negotiations dete- tants are not just graduate students working to- riorated to the point of a strike or near strike, ward a degree; they arc also employees of the however. GEO members picketed during the win- university and like many workers in this country, ter of 1975 due to failure to reach an agreement. have their own union. The month- long strike resulted in what the GEO The Graduate Employees Organization was pamphlet described as " a good first contract " . founded in 1973 and its members include teach- Haddy also explained that the G EO ' s relation- ing and research assistant staff. The GEO was ship with the University was civil but not friend- created in response to the university ' s 1973 deci- ly. " This is not a pro-union university, " she said. sion to eliminate in-state tuition benefits, deny " They ' d like to see us disappear. " TA ' s a pay increase for that academic year and Colleen Dolan-Greene, Assistant Personnel raise their tuition by 24%. Director and one of the university-appointed me- According the the GEO ' s histor y pamphlet, diators did not agree with Haddy. Greene, who the University offered the graduate students a has had fourteen years of experience dealing with 5.5% raise in 1974, but then made the offer retor- unions, described the University ' s current rela- active to September 1973 and only offered a par- tionship with the GEO as normal. " Management tial tuition rebate program. and union relations are adverserial by nature, " The TA ' s responded by demading full tuition she said. waviers, recognition of their union (then called Dolan-Greene went on the explain that Uni- the Organization of Teaching Fellows), and an veristy ' s position is typical. " I don ' t know of a agreement to end any discrimination in the hiring pro-union employer, " she stated. of TA ' s. In the future, Haddy would like to see TA Alice Haddy, the current president of the GEO training sessions offered. She claims that since described the union ' s goal as " job security and the university refuses to train new TA ' s, their finance. " The union bargains for tuition waivers, jobs are threatened. The TA ' s, according to pay increases and employment security. Accord- Haddy, should be paid for attending the sessions. ing to Haddy, teaching assistants are not required " The TA ' s would do it with a positive attitude, " to join the GEO,. but they are required to pay a she said. represental service fee which insures all TA ' s the Haddy is in favor of the recent decision by the same rights, privileges and job protection. university to train and test foreign la ngauge TA ' s This past academic year, the GEO threatened in English. She did, however, express concern to strike and a state mediator was called in to that, depending on how the program is carried expedite a solution. According to Haddy, the out, it could become a mandate for broad viola- University ' s offer did not allow the TA ' s to break tions of the GEO ' s contract. even and they also had trouble with the tuition The GEO is in its youth, but it is determined to • waiver. Haddy said her job in this case was to stay. ■ 96 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN " This is not a pro-union university . . . they ' d like to see us disappear . . . " Alice Haddy, President of GEO p• r S Weiseiati A It RI DEMAND " A I R TM= Livai RAPPE A FAIR AC I T ey Turf ior N VE CT- LC ' 1••• _i1;40 40cORKERai‘ TA ' s Graduate students turn knowledge and money into valuable lessons TA Oake Mdiak. Profenor Stuart Davis TA ' s. Every student has heard of them. other part of his award package. " There ' s no hon- They ' re the people who always sit in the front row or in it. Once you ' re accepted into the music de- of lectures and then try to explain the material to partment and say you need money, the financial 30 confused students. They even let students call aid people pick you by your promise and find you them by their first names. a way of making money. But they are here for more reasons than just to " It ' s also a direct way of working with people teach students. who affect your future, " the musician continued. TA ' s, or teaching assistants, are graduate stu- " You prove you have professional qualities and it dents that take on leading discussion sections or prepares you for a professional life. " teaching to pay for their college expenses and to Another TA in it for the money is a mathemat- gain practical teaching experience. When asked is doctoral student currently teaching Math why she was a TA, Claire McHale, a doctoral 115. " I ' m a TA because there ' s no way I ' d be able archaeology student, said, " I ' m a TA for the to go to school without the money, " noted the teaching experience. I ' d hate to take a job for a student, who wished to remain anonymous. col lege without having stood in front of students " When I was accepted into the school, I was ac- and learned how to communicate information to cepted with an assistantship. The doctoral math s them. I wanted to teach for a long time and have department also requires you to do teaching. I ' m been a grad student for a while and haven ' t had indifferent to teaching, but I would prefer my the opportunity. They don ' t have that many TA ' s own class to do what I want with them. " in the archaeology department. " Andrea Diu, a graduate student in biology McHale, who runs three discussion sections for who led a discussion section for Biology 114, " I ' m North American Indian Anthropology Class 315, a TA to learn how to teach. My first few years as believes that her role is essential. " I add more a TA were for the experience; now I do it for the material and give them (the students) a chance to money to stay here. " ask questions. We also talk about the readings, Diss has served as a TA for three years and which ar e such that the elicit a response. " feels that it is good training. " Most TA ' s plan to McHale noted that the professor for the teach other people, and some training in teaching course, Sergei Kan felt students who take a is nice. It helps you to learn how to express your North American Indians class might be preju- self to others so that they can understand you. It ' s diced by stereotypes developed from reading pop- also fun to see students learn something. Then I ular literature. He also was worried he wouldn ' t feel like I ' ve made a difference. It ' s fantastic be able to cover nearly enough material for the when people learn well. It makes staying up doing wide range of interests that they had. " He pushed papers worthwhile. Knowing you ' ve made a dif- I to get a teaching assistant, " she explained. " As ference is even better than the money. " 2 far as I understand it, each department gets a TA Elizabeth Axelson, a linguistics student 1 certain number of positions, and if you want to and teacher for Linguistics 211, said, " Since my add one, then you must appeal to the University. I own introduction to linguistics hadn ' t been a very suspect that he had to do a little finagling to get systematic one, I felt that TA-ing for an intro to one. " language course would give me an idea on how TA Tim Plambeck is masters student of piano one would present the field. 1 started in linguistics accompaniment and chamber music. His sched- because 1 was interested in teaching English as a ule, which includes coaching opera, scheduling second langu age, so classroom interaction inter rehearsals, playing as an accompanist, and eats me a lot. " coaching students in diction and motivation, is Axelson also feels that her experience as a TA somewhat different from the norm. He noted, is helping her in a training program she has been " It ' s a good way to make money. " involved with for foreign TA ' s and graduate stu- Plambeck noted that his TA-ship was just an- dents who wish to become TA ' s. EF ab a ' m. We ku. rt ex 11 I 411 lor he Fa bA tit alt kl ml ke ter iew ltr 98 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN The program for foreign TA ' s Axelson re- ferred to is a summer-long program developed to a help foreign graduate students pass a recently- V2 created performance tcst administered by the English Language Institute. The test will deter- n mine whether the TA candidate will actually be allowed to teach. According to Sarah Briggs, a research associ- ate for ELI, the test has four parts; an oral inter- : view, a teaching section where the student is a; asked to teach a concept for five minutes while et being interrupted for questions, a role play see- : lion and a videotaped question session with mem- .: ben of student government. " After the students are rated, we send the names of those who pass to their departments and - suggest which language classes to take for the rest so that they can retested later, " Briggs said. The TA ' s relationship with students is impor- .• tant but their rapport with the professors they closely work with is also essential to their success. ss Stuart Davis, a visiting assistant linguistic pro- -t lessor, said. " I really like having a TA. If I go over something and it ' s not clear, then I know the s TA will be able to goover it. They also help you to get an idea of how students react to the lecture. It ' s really necessary to have a TA if you have over 25-30 students for grading and correcting ex- ams. " Davis added, " This is my first semester teach- ing and it ' s really not all that different from being a TA. When I was a TA, I was totally responsible for teaching an intro to linguistics class like I ' m doing now. I could do whatever I wanted so there ' s really not much difference except that now I have a TA. At one time or another every student will have had the opportunity to work with a TA. Whether they arc in a lecture hall or a discussion section. it „ is obvious that they arc definitely part of the college experience. ■ --Marie Verhe)cn TA Elizabeth Auction consults with a student in her office. ACADEMICS • 99 Professional Semester student Joe) McNatb helps a student find the fight 1111 kI al ti 6 if Alan Ifowes has directed the Professional Semester since its inception in 1974. 10u • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Learning to teach Program aids education students By KATY KOWALSKI Remember your High School English teach- Students feel they receive personal attention ors? Some undoubtedly inspired you while others within the University environment. Aaron Pen- bored you. Since 1974, the University of Michi- nington is an LSA senior who has completed the gan has provided a program called the Proles- program. Pennington said the program gave him sional Semester that explores these educational the opportunity " to think about what teaching experiences. meant to him on a personal level. Having the " The semester is an opportunity for students to ability to read and enjoy a good book and to see what teaching is like, it ' s exploratory " said express myself in writing are gifts that have Professor Alan B. Howes, director and originator greatly enriched my life. I would like to give other of the semester. people this oppo rtunity, " he said. The program combines English and education- The Professional Semester also includes tutor- al courses into an intensive four-course semester. ing requirements. " As a tutor. " Pennington said Many students appreciate the fact that they " we basically needed to come up with some way spend four classes with the same students. Howes to assess the student ' s strengths and difficulties is assisted in the program by TA Richard Harm- and how to deal with them. The professor helped ston who said, " It ' s labor intensive. Professor by giving methods to gauge students but it is up to Howes works hard and students really push to get us to decide how to teach them. Sometimes it ' s the work done—but they want to do it. " really rcwarding, sometimes it ' s frustrating. Tu- Howes said that the quality of students is high, toring brought me down to reality and showed me even exceptional. " Students need to be a little bit what teaching is really like. " adventurous maybe because the program is un- Nancy Gray. a student-teacher said thc Sc- like any other. " Last fall the group went to Sea- mester didn ' t teach her how to fill in her lesson holm High School to observe students and teach- plan but rather taught her ideas of how to teach en. Participants in the semester also traveled to using her own creativity. She went on to say. " the Stratford to view a Shakespearean play. semester taught us how to use our instincts. " " In the class we view plays, like Hamlet, as a Teaching students to develop their creativity drama; and poetry as little drama, " Howes said. and instincts in an intensive semester was an idea " Students are in a sense reading the interaction Howes drew from the National Defense Educa- between students and teachers. Then students tion Acts (NDEA) institute of the 1960s. The discuss what happened in the classroom as they institute brought high school English teachers to- would discuss a play. " gether to discuss " what really mattered to them Mitzi Lawrence, a student in the program, in teaching. " The gatherings were held at col- said, " Professor Howes ' method is not blah-blah- loges and universities. blah-blah-blah and now a test. Instead, he The Professional Semester. Hannston said, speaks. we speak and then write, including the " perpetuates the concept of teachers as life-long professor. We read w hat we have written. It ' s learners ... If they do not get together to discuss beautiful. He ' s brilliant. " their ideas on teaching, then they are merely Matt Caen who is also a participant in the clerks and not professionals. " ■ program said, " It ' s life put into education. " ACADEMICS • 101 10QC. ' Welcome to your first day as a government intern, Johnny. By the time you leave, you ' ll have a better understanding of how we run things around here. ' ILLUSTRATION BY TODD SAMOVITZ 102 • NW ' Hwy. sl Internships I I When thinking about summer plans. more and more students arc seeking out internships. Intern- ships can help an individual clarify career goals and enables them to obtain practical experience in their field of study. The University ' s Career Planning and Place- ment Office sponsors a unique program which provides students with the necessary tools to squire a summer internship. The two programs available through the CI ' P are the Public Service Internship Program and the Business In- ternship Program. The applications go through a paper screening and students are chosen to return for the second stage of the application process which consists of an interview conducted by a former program par- ticipant. According to Kerin McQuaid. the Ex- perimental Learning Program Supervisor, the fi- nal decision is based on the applican ' t academic achievement, extracurricular involvement, and the individual ' s leadership. communication, and organizational skills. Out of over 200 applicants for each program, only 78 are chosen for the Business Internship Program and 101 for the Public Service Internship Program. Once accepted to the Business Internship Pro- gram in October, the entire group meets on a weekly basis during the school year to learn such job searching skills as writing a cover letter and resume, and how to interview successfully. McQuaid affirms a high rate of success saying that among program participants. at least ninety percent receive internships with several going abroad for the summer. Participants in the Public Service Internship Program (NIP) meet on a monthly rather than weekly basis during the yearr. These students learn many of the same job search skills as the business interns and bigin looking for opportuni- ties in Washington, D. D. and Lansing, with the majority going to Washington, D. C. PSI P participants receive internship positions with public television stations, working for con- gressmen and senators, or working for special interest groups. The public service interns spend nine weeks during June and July in Washington D. C. Living in housing provided by George Washington University. A student coordinator from Michigan accompanies the students and or- ganizes social and educational events. These events include a tour of The Pentagon. visits to various museums and monuments, and special passes to an arrival ceremony at the White house. Residential College junior Eric Winicckc, who participated in the Public Service Internship Pro- gram last summer, obtained an internship as a research analyst in the Department of Energy in Washington, D.C. Winiecke conducted research on low income energy assistance program and wrote an informative report to be published for use in the energy industry, in states with energy assistance programs, and by energy conservation lobbists. Winiecke described the atmosphere of the capital as very fast paced. with " never a dull moment. " Ile found that once he proved himse lf a compe- tent worker, he was increasingly given more im- portant responsibilities and began to feel like a part of the team of co-workers. According to Winiecke. " The idea of an internship is to get into an organization and learn as much as you can while gaining practical work experience. It also gives you a chance to build and develop a network that can turn into a valuable job resource when you graduate. " The RC junior felt that the NIP prepared him well for his summer experience because it pro- vided and extra edge which enabled all the par- ticipants to receive worthwhile positions rather than simply running errands or doing " busy work. " Winiccke summed up his internship ex- perience by saying, " I worked hard and played hard ... it was definitely one of the bat times of my life. " Many students prefer to take their own initia- tive in finding an internship within a certain field of interest. LSA senior. Gina Punch landed and internship working for a magazine through a dis- tant contact in the industry while visiting in New York last fall. Punch spent nine weeks of her summer as an intern for I ' M Magazine, a fashion magazine for young girls. Her responsibilities included screen- ing poetry and fiction for publication, conducting a marketing study in which she analyzed and categorized the content of several women ' s maga- zines over a specific length of time, researching current topics for the editor, and assisting with photo sessions. She summed up her experience, and perhaps even the program by saying, " The best part about an intern ' s job is that there is no typical daily routine. Sure, there may be tasks like mail sorting that you are asked to perform on a regular basis, but each day you will do things you have probably never done before. In a word it is a —MELISSA RAMSDELL ACADEMICS • 14 1 " Tis Education that forms the common mind: just as the twig is bent, the tree ' s inclined. " —Alexander Pope 104 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN DROPPING OUT As is to be expected of any highly competitive vices attributes the University ' s significant drop- academic institution, the University of Michigan out rate to the, " lack of fit between what an indi- has a considerable rate of attrition. Nearly every vidual needs and expects from the U niversity and student at Michigan has considered dropping out what he or she actually experiences " . Many ex- or is aquainted with someone who has left the perience too much academic pressure and compe- University. As one student aptly noted, " It ' s a lot tition, or dislike the impersonality of the large easier to leave here than to get in. All it takes is university setting. Often students want to be dos- your signature and a little hole punched in that er to their homes, girlfriend or boyfriend. In addi- all-powerful student ID to make it invalid—then lion, individuals may feel their education is not you ' re on your way. It ' s a pretty ominous meeting certain personal needs and express the feeling ... " desire for some time off to assess their goals. Dr. The requirements for admission to the Univer- Korn noted that while some settle elsewhere, of- sity are indeed rigorous. The Director of Admis- ten at smaller colleges with more individual at- sions, Don Swain said that the University re- tcntion, many do return to Michigan. quires an " outstanding high school record " and One dissatisfied sophmore in the school of En- test scores come second. Essentially, they exam- gineering said he withdrew because he " felt it ine how well the applicant has challenged the was too high pressure even at the low level curriculum of their school. The student must courses. It was too competitive for me. It seemed have consistently carried a load of five or six like for every ten A ' s there were fifteen Es—it strong subjects including honors or advanced got to where I wouldn ' t help people because I was placement courses if available. The applicant afraid they would do better than me on the test. " must maintain at minimum a 3.0 grade point An ISA senior majoring in political science average and achieve scores above 560 verbal and expressed a different sort of dissatisfaction. " I 630 math on the SAT for admittance. felt like I wasn ' t learning anything in most of my According to the statistics provided by the sta- classes. I only went because they were required. I tistical section of the Registrar ' s Office, approxi- don ' t need the structure of a class anda professor mately seventy percent of the incoming freshman anymore, I can learn a lot more on my own read- class will go on to the successful completion of a ing things I ' m actually interested in. " degree within a four to six year period. It is inter- For all the people who are dissatisfied with esting to note that of the remaining thirty percent their experience at U-M, there are many more who do not graduate, only five percent are not who feel challenged academically, enjoy the rich eligible to return for academic reasons. The study social environment and view the University with does not indicate any clear-cut relationship be- a positive attitude. As Residential College Soph- tween either grade level or sex as related to attri- more Jon Voelkner remarks. " I ' m confident that tio n. I will leave this university well prepared to face Dr. Harold Korn, Director of counseling ser- the real world. " ILLUSTRATION BY TODD SAMOVITZ -MELISSA RAMSDELL ACADEMICS • 105 ri SI a ; From left to right. Paul Rasmusseu . Pr tenor of Chemistry. Don Giroux and Ralph Pierce. both from HEFT the architectural firm in charge of building the new chemistry building and Richrad Glissman. a U-M architect. participate in the ground breaking ceremony at the Chentsitry Budding construction site. an. !Ili r r .:a .www ...nos ..... ...w. ....• ' mum. win.. MINIM ......... .1 . • • ..... ..=..... . " ' " ... ems• =N. 7•0 vs. wSwINE WO L...... mum - . am.. ...mg . ,..... a==. ism.. mom ...... ..... ..... ...... , ems I. .: ...... ..... ssw.• Ws ammo sm. wow 1 MI ========= Sal .. - • ' hang " The new University of Michigan Medical Center was open for business February 14. 1986. 106 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN .............. I 3 " 4•011 New Construction One of the most interesting aspects of going to large university is its ability to expand. The Uni• donations have been received from General Mo- ton. Ford Motor company. C.S. Mott Founda- s verity is constantly constructing new, more ad- tion and many others. vaned buildings and facilities to better serve the The new Medical Center includes the A. Al- faculty, students and community and to become a Fred Taubman Health Care Center and the Uni- more advanced institutition. This past year, the versity Hospital. The funds raised will also go University broke ground for a new chemistry toward renovating the former Outpatient Build- building and last year completed and opened the ing. new University of Michigan Medical Center. The new hospital offers many advancements. The new chemistry building will be built adja- For example. Ann Uberhaun of Public and Mar- cent to the old building and consist of five levels. ket Relations explained that the hospital ' s hell- one underground and four above. The building is copter ambulance, formally called Survival expected to cost S40 million and is part of a S53 Flight, was moved from its former pad in the million project to improve the current university Mott Hospital Courtyard to the roof of the new chemistry facilities. According to Frank Blan• Taubman Center. According to Uberhaun, this chard of News and Information Services• other move will upgrade the helicopter ' s efficiency by improvements include renovating the current providing room for two helicopters, eliminating chemistry building. extra refeuling time and providing pilot ' s guar- Blanchard estimates that S30 million of the ter ' s, so a pilot will be available 24 hours a day. funds for the new building and other renovations Other improvement include a more concise costs will come from the state while $22 million system to guide visitors and patients through the will come from private donations and University hospital. Uberhaun explained that a large num- resources including contributions from Dow ber of employees and volunteers have already Chemical Co., Upjohn Company and PPG Indus- completed a three hour course designed to teach tries. According to Blanchard, the University them how to help people around the hospital. also plans to build an S8 million chemistry-biol• Other improvements include robots which per- ogy library. form many tasks from carrying food to collecting The building is expected to take two and half garbage and talking elevators. The intensive care years to complete and when finished will contain units were made more personal by adding private fourteen teaching laboratories. Peter Steiner, commodes instead of bedpans and all the room in Dean of ISA claimed that the new building will the new hospital are either private or semi-pri- allow " students and faculty to work safely and vate. The hsopital has also installed silent nurse efficiently in laboratories with the most modern pagers as well as windows at eye level so the equipment. " patients can see out of them while in bed. The new chemistry building is just part of a The renovations are not over. though. The Lini- ment renovation that has versity is planning to build a Maternal and Child changes many aspects of campus. In February Care Center, expand the A. Alfred Taubman 1986, U-M opened it ' s new University Medical Health Care Center by providing a new obstetric Center. moving patients from its other 60 year an gynecology clinics and add a pavilion to the old hospital into the new facility and phasing out fourth floor of the CS. Mott Children ' s Hospital. the old emergency room. The University is also currently building a Burn The new hospital cost S285 million. S33 million center which is located adjacent to the new hospi- Id came from the state, S140 million was allocated tal. All the renovations and new facilities are ex- from a state Building Authority Bond issue, $93 petted to be completed by 1990. million from Hospitals Bond issue and 520 mil- The new hospital and new chemistry building lion from private gifts. According to the hospi• all are part of the university ' s effort to keep grow- tal ' s department of Public and Market Relations. ing along with its students. -SHERI PICKOVER ACADEMICS • 107 Students • Recent Turmoil in t e Mid- dle has rene4d Arab- bashing, ' a problem students say won ' t go away a ' it the Arab-Israeli conflict set- tled. By Rob Earle They share the problems of any other student group. But the University ' s approximately 300 Arab and American-Arab students also carry the burden of belonging to one of the most unpopular minorities in the country. Discrimination, cultural friction with main stream America and stereotyping as terrorists arc all problems facing the Arab community, both here and around the country. American-Arab University students say the negative image of Arabs is rooted in public ignorance. " I think as students we don ' t have a problem with that, but when we try to identify as Arabs is when we run into problems. " said Hilary Sha- droui, a history graduate student of Lebanese descent. Steve Ghannam. a Palestinian graduate stu- dent studying architecture, said maintaining an Arab identity is important, though it is also the source of many of the Arabs ' difficulties. " Once (Arabs) identify themselves. they ' re different. " Ghannam said. " Then people start stereotyping and treating you differently. Other- wise. I could walk down the street and nobody would know I was an Arabl could be Greek. Ital- ian. even a Jew. " Ghannam said " Arab-bashing " is typical of attacks against other ethnic minority groups. " I suppose every culture goes through that, " he said. " With Arabs it ' s happening more so now. The society here forces people to conformit people who are different very badly. " Because Palestinian Arabs don ' t have a nation- al homeland, like Jordanians, Syrians or Saudis, Ghannam said they face special problems. " There ' s not as strong a threat to the other Arab nationalities like there is to the Palestin- ians, " he said. " If I lose my identity, my people will slowly die out. I ' ll be damned if we ' re going to be like the American Indians. What happened to them could happen to us. " In order to maintain their cultural and political identity, University American-Arabs have estab- lished several organizations on campus. The November 29th Committee for Palestine, a national organiz ation with about 30 chapters nationwide, including one here, was formed to CONTINUED ACADEMICS • 109 " educate Americans about the Middle East. and about the Palestinian issue in particular ... to put pressure on the American government to change its policies and work for some kind of just resolu- tion to the problems of the Palestinian-Zionist conflict. " Shadroui said. The Association of Arab-American University Graduates (AAUG), which includes non-Arabs. is primarily a cultural and educational group. though they often work with the November 29th Committee for Palestine. The University also has a chapter of the Isla- mic Student Association, a chiefly religious group for Arab and non-Arab students. (Most Iranians. for example, are Islamic. But they ' re not Arabs.) Close ties to the Middle East are the source of much of the tension between American-Arabs and American Zionists, Jews who believe in a national Jewish homeland in Israel. The estab- lishment of the state of Israel and the massive immigration of Jews there has led to the displace- ment of many Palestinian Arabs since the 1940s. The ensuing conflict has been the crux of the wars between Israel and the Arab states, as well as Palestinian political organizations. " Especially on the Palestinian issue, we come under a lot of attack. " Shadroui said. " Not only from Zionists but maybe from people who don ' t really know, who just believe what they read in the American press or whatever and so they ' re intuitively ' pro-Zionist. " People who are American supporters of Israel or Zionists tend to be very hard to deal with. " she said. Miriam Schler of the Progressive Zionist Cau- cus agreed that Arabs ' complaints about harass- ment and discrimination " have some validity. " She said some people believe that " whatever Israel does is 100 percent right. " but most mem- bers in her group do not. Even people in PZC who consider themselves Zionists are critical of Israel. " You ' re talking about Arab nationalism and Jewish Zionism. " she added. " They ' re two conflicting ideologies. That doesn ' t mean there can ' t be a solution. " Second-year pharamcy student Suha Hamid. an Iraqi, said the influence of Zionists at the University makes it difficult for Arabs to reach the community at large. She says Arabs fre- quently have trouble getting their letters or edito- rials published in The Daily and getting money or sponsorship for events from the Michigan Stu- dent Assembly ( MSA) and other campus groups. Last spring ' s address by Palestinian scholar Edward Said, for instance, was sponsored by the Rackham Student Government (RSG) and two Arab groups. Other organizations, including MSA and the Department of Near Eastern Stud- ies, refused to sponsor the event. MSA also refused to endorse a conference sponsored by the November 29th Committee for Palestine and the African National Congress called " Israel and South Africathe Apartheid Connection? " " I asked them to endorse it in the name of freedom of speech. " said Ghannam. " People vot- ed against it. They voted against freedom of speech. " MSA representative Bruce Belcher said the rejection of sponsorship probably had more to do with conflicts between the assembly ' s Budget Priorities Committee and members of RSG than any anti-Arab feeling on the assembly. But students at a recent Diag commemoration of a 1982 Palestinian refugee massacre discov- ered there are openly anti-Arab sentiments at the University. One student was spit on. A woman yelled, " Fuck oft! " at participants, and others: called them " terrorists. " Recent turmoil in the Middle East has only made the " terrorist " label more appealing to Arab-bashers. Events like last year ' s hijacking of a TWA jetliner in Beirut and bombings at the Rome and Vienna airports have been blamed on an extremist group reportedly led by Abu-Nidal and backed by Libya ' s Colonel Muammar Ghad- hafi. Sensational media and government treat- ment of the events aggravates negative percep- tions of Arabs and put American-Arabs in increasing jeopardy, according to Terry Ahwal, Regional Coordinator of the American-Arab Anti-Discrimination Committee. Ahwal said allegations made last fall that the Reagan administration tried todeceive Ghadhafi into thinking he was in danger from both the American military and his own ranks reinforced stereotypes of Arabs as fanatics. " I can ' t say if Ghadhafi was hurt by that kind of propaganda, but I can tell you Arabs in this country were hurt by it, " she said. Ahwal said American-Arabs frequently come into the ADC ' s Detroit office complaining of har- assing phone calls, public verbal abuse and even assaults. " It seems like every time there is a problem in the Middle Eastlike a hijacking de have people in here, " Ahwal said. " Innocent people who happen to be of Arab descent are being harassed or at- tacked just for being Arabs. " Ahwal said that while some attacks are racially motivated or come from fear of terrorism, others are " political. " She called the Jewish Defense League, a New York-based extremist group, one of the main perpetrators and said they were sus- pected in the slaying of Alex Odeh. " This is terrorism right here in the United States. " she said. Odch, the ADC ' s executive director, was killed by a bomb at his Los Angeles office after the killing of American Leon Klinghoffer on the Greek cruise ship Achille Lauro, hijacked by Pal- estinians last summer. In Rubin, leader of the JDL, has denied re- sponsibility for the Odeh killing, but added that he had " no tears for Mr. Odeh. " Lane Bonner, a spokesman for the FBI, said that of seven terrorist acts committed in the Unit- ed States last year. Jewish extremist groups are suspected in four. But he added that other groups will often claim responsibility in the name of the JDL. All of the incidents remain under investiga- tion; Arabs were not implicated in any of them. Students say " Arab-bashing " occurs at the ' I do feel like a mi- nority. There ' s no slot on an applica- tion form for Arabs—I get to say ' Caucasian or oth- er. ' I feel like an ' other. ' Lebanese graduate student Hilary Shadroui tto iFt ka Ai R tth si; La isr tut ty 1.1 ti Itr 110 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN t University as well. " I know there arc Palestinians lieves there should be a new interpretation of who won ' t admit to being Palestinian, " Shadroui MCC t said. " I do feel like a minority, " she said. " There ' s After The Daily printed a letter she wrote no little slot on an application form for Arabsl get equating Zionism with racism, Shadroui said she to say Caucasian or other ' right now. I feel like , had to stay with a friend to escape harassing any 6theril don ' t really feel like a Caucasian. " ph one calls. Whatever the law, Arabs arc indeed a minor• , " After I had the ankle in the paper, people ity. " People look at me or they look at my brother would call me at two in the morning. They called and they say •here are you from? ' " Shadroui I me a Nazi, " she said. said. " They wouldn ' t say that to someone with • There are also less subtle forms of attack, lighter skin or blonde hair. " • American-Arabs say. Ghannam said posters for Ahwal said Arabs ' Caucasian status hurts Arab activities are frequently ripped down, like them in getting student financial aid and other those advertising last week ' s " Policy of °ppm- benefits provided minorities: " An Arab can ' t get sion " conference, endorsed by the AAUG, the aid if he wanted it, " she said. , New Jewish Agenda and other groups. Though the 1980s have seen an increase in " There are people who don ' t wa nt to see this violence against American-Arabs, Ahwal also , conference go on. " Ghannam said. sees some progress made toward a better under- Despite the problems of campus American- standing on the part of the public. She said some Arabs, they are still living near the largest con- media, like the Detroit Free Press and The De- : =trillion of Arabs in the United States. As troit News, are doing a much better job of cover- , many as 200,000 Arabs live in the greater Detroit ing the concerns of Arabs. area, with 18,000 of those in Dearborn. the city The ADC is one agent of change. Through with the highest Arab population in the country. communication, Ahwal says, the ignorance of the Federal officials estimate that between 1.5 and American public can be overcome and the lives of three million Arabs and American-Arabs live in American-Arabs improved. , the United States. Each year. abou t 10,000 more She also said groups like the November 29th arrive, mostly from Lebanon. Committee for Palestine and the AAUG help ISA senior Ibrahim Dawud came to the U.S. through support for American-Arabs and getting • from the disputed West Bank region in 1967. the message out to the University community. Though he is now an American citizen. Ibrahim Shadroui is hopeful but cautious. still has strong feelings about the plight of Pales- " There is progress, but we still have a long way • tinians living in the Middle East. to go. " she said. " It will take us 10 to 20 years to " Palestinians need visas to get intoevery single get thc concerns of Arab-Americans on the na- , country in the world. " he said. " They ' re often tional agenda. " • stopped to be interrogated and searched. " And As for the University, she said, information ▪ that anti-Arab feeling followed him to the United tables, as opposed to rallies, are the best idea. States. " We have people coming up and saying: T " My friends couldn ' t get over the fact I was an hadn ' t thought about this perspective, " she said. Arab. " he said. " My friends would always throw " I think we just need to present our position as in an ethnic joke about me, but not about anyone rationally and logically and calmly as possible. else. " When we get into a screaming match with the Charges of discrimination against American- Zionists, I don ' t think that helps us. " Arabs recently reached the U.S. Supreme Court, She noted endorsement of the conference with which last week agreed to determine whether fed- the New Jewish Agenda as one positive step. eral civil rights laws aimed primarily at blacks though she still doesn ' t think American-Arabs should protect Arabs and Jews against discrimi- can work with the Zionists. nation. Ghannam said one step is gaining the support Majid Ghaidan Al•Kharraji, an associate pro- of other progressive groups on campus, which he essor at St. Francis college in Loretto. Pa.. sued says is sometimes difficult. the college for discrimination after being denied " (The Free South Africa Coordinating Com- , tenure in 1978. A U.S. citizen born in Iraq, Al- mince) supports the anti-apartheid movement. ' When Israel falls Khazraji said the college improperly considered but you talk about Israel many of the members t his ethnic background as an Arab and his religion shut up, " he said. • we re going to as Islam. Ghannam and others say that animosities be- create a democratic A federal judge threw out the suit. But last tween American•Arabs and other groupsinclud- secular state, and if March, an appeals court reinstated the case. say- ing conflicts at the University of Michiganean ' t the Palestinian ing that Arabs may be considered a protected be resolved until the Palestinian issue in the Mid- leaders were to op- minority under federal civil rights law even die East is resolved. Since non-Jews cannot be though it was enacted primarily to safeguard the happy in a Zionist state, they say. a new state in press the Jews, I rights of blacks. Palestine is the only solution. would fight against When Congress referred in the statute to " When Israel falls... we ' re going to create a that. ' • " race, it plainly did not intend thereby to refer democratic secular state. " he said. " And if the —Palestinian graduate 7 courts to any particular scientific conception of Palestinian leaders were to oppress the Jews. 1 student the tcrm, " the court said. would fight against that. " • I Steve Ghannam The decision acknowledged, however, that the race of Arabs is Caucasian. But Shadroui be- ACADEMICS • III Honorary degrees The honorary degree has been a part of gradu- which it could point to with pride, Holt wrote, ation at this University and other universities because Mandela is the leading symbol of opposi- around the country for many years. Recipients of tion to the racist government. the degree address students on graduation day. Barbara Ransby of the (F.S.A.M.) said the Chosen on the basis of their qualities of leader- committee gathered 2.500 signatures to support ship, commitments to morality, and courage to Holt ' s nomination. After lobbying the Regents, act on their beliefs, the honored speakers ' main they waited seven months for their response as to purpose is to inspire graduates to lead their lives why they did not offer an honorary degree to with courage and commitment to carry on the Mandela. " We took time from important things qualities they have developed at the University. that we needed to do to get an answer and were The honorary degree brings noteworthy people met with walls of no comment by the regents. " to the University to speak. Associate History Pro- Ransby said. Finally, the Regents quoted a bylaw fessor Rebecca F. Scott said she has attended that stated that Honorary degrees could not be graduation ceremonies where Adlai Stevenson presented unless the honoree was present for the and John F. Kennedy received honorary degrees. ceremony. As Mandela could not be present, he The experiences, she noted, " left me with vivid couldn ' t be honored. memories—powerful images of scholarly In response to the protest, President Harold achievements and public life. " Shapiro formed an ad hoc committee of represen- Honoraria are nominated by members of the atives from the University community, led by University and then chosen by the Regents each John D ' Arms. The committee held a hearing in year. November to allow alternate views on the Re- In 1985 the Regents came under intense criti- gents decision to be expressed. Members from cism when they chose not to honor South African FSACC spoke and the Michigan Student Assem- activist Nelson Mandela. The Free South Africa bly presented a resolution suggesting inabsentia Coordinating Commitee (F.S.A.C.C.) on cam- degrees. Professor Scott suggested the committee pus issued letter-writing support from alumni draft a corollary to the by-law permitting for spe- around the world, lobbied the Regents and staged vial exceptions to the rule so that nominees who a sit-in at the Regents Building in protest of this are retained by coersion may be honored inab- decision. stentia. Tom Holt, Professor of History, nominated D ' Arms said that this was the best suggestion Mandela on " behalf of his colleagues based on at the end of the two-hour meeting where student their concern for the height and level of tensions protestors yelled out for compassion and begged in South Africa " . In his letter of nomination, to be heard. D ' Arms said he was in the process of Holt said Mandela ' s " example of courage and gathering ideas and is not ready to take a position dignity in the face of inhuman conditions of con- yet. linemen and isolation have inspired hope and Students begged to learn of the real opposition given strength to the majority of people in South to the Mandela nomination and one committee Africa who have been deprived of their most ba- member spoke out " we need to speak to human sic rights " . values and decide whether or no t the University In 1964 Mandela was imprisoned for life as a should respond to political pressures. " result of his roles as a national spokesman. He D ' Arms said about every ten years the idea of called for a policy of racial accomodations and the honorary degree is reconsidered. Some uni- democratic reform, Holt said, and " while serving versifies do not have them. The committee has to as his own legal council, he used the occasion of decide not only on the by-law issue but whether or his trial to indict the policies of the South African not honorary degrees should be granted and if so, government before the world. " how many and from what disicplines. If the University recognized Mandela ' s contri- bution to human freedom, it would be an action to —Kan ' KOWALSKI • V,I• IIIL V•• The job search tram. Looking for employment Part time jobs for U students BY SAMARA HEYWARD One of the most common, yet most dreaded experiences at the U of NI is the " Hi mom and Dad, I need money " phone call. To avoid this awful encounter, many students try to earn some extra money in their spare time. While there arc usually plenty of job openings. it takes an effort for students to find a job that offers above S3.35 an hour. or one that consists of more than menial labor. Freshman Cynthia Hampton wanted to do something that was " socially significant, " so she got a job as a phone counselor at the Ann Arbor Tenants ' Union. She feels that her job " is helpful, and worthwhile, " she said, " I could just fry hamburgers, but that would be a waste of my time. " On the other hand. Penny Weerging who works in the South Quad cafeteria. doesn ' t mind that her job is not especially intellectually stimulating or socially relevant. " Money ' s money, it doesn ' t matter how you make it. " she declares. Students use their pay checks to pay for anything from beer to tuition. Michael Compton, a sophomore in LSA who works as a computer monitor, spends his money on " pizza, compact discs, movies, and alcohol. Definitely • alcohol. " Lisa Dcvos answers the phones at the admissions office. She says she CONTINUED 114 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Gut Solano helps 0.0 clIMMItti deride on a movie at the Study Bleak. Looking for opportunities on the SAB job board. ACADEMICS • IT ' , " spends half on tuition, half on play moneyParties, sorority payments, popcorn. That kind of thing. " Most students try to help out with tuition when they can, but they generally spend the majority of their earnings on recreation. Some students who must work for their spending money can see the draw- backs to employment during the term. Jim White thinks his job as a library assistant in the South Quad Library cuts into his study time. " I work to earn money for things like restaurants, books, and tapes, but I ' m not so happy with my job because we ' re not allowed to study while we ' re working. There are times when I have a test coming up, or a paper due, and I have to work. " Most student employees don ' t feel that their grades have gone down as result of their jobs, but they do feel that they have to concentrate their study-time. Students who work on campus, especially, complain that they have to work odd hours between classes, when they could be catching upon homework or review- ing their notes. A few students actually feel that their jobs improve their study habits. One waitress at a popular off-campus restaurant studies better, " because when I get off work I don ' t have time to fool around. I go to class, go to work, and come home and study. It really forces me to make efficient use of my time, and I can reserve my weekends for parties and bars. " There are quite a few advantages to working on campus, though. Students get jobs within the University because the jobs are close to the dorms, offer job security, and provide students with the chance to associate with other students outside of classes. Lorraine Keefer likes to work at the snack bar in her dorm because, " All I have to do is stumble down one flight of stairs to get to work. It ' s really convenient, and I don ' t have to go out in the cold. " Michael Ruthinowski, a junior, picked an on-campus job in connection with his work study program. He likes his job as an aide at the Enginering Library because " it ' s close to where I live, and there ' s more job security when you work for the University. With work-study, you work as hard as you can, and that ' s fine. That ' s all they expect from you. " The students who work off-campus generally do so because they like to escape from their studies, and the University in general, for a little while every day. Ebie Furnas, a junior who counsels runaway teenager s at the Ozone House enjoys her job because, " it lets me escape the university atmosphere. I wanted to get involved in the community as well as the University. " If a student does decide to work, getting a job should not be too difficult. Even students with little or no work experience whatsoever can work in a cafeteria, or they can answer telephones in an office. Employers usualy provide a day of training to help inexperienced students get used to their new jobs. Dave Walker, a sophomore in the College of Engineering, got a job in a microcomputer cluster without too much problem. " A lot of my friends worked there last year, so this year I filled out an application too. I had worked with computers before, so I was pretty confident I ' d get the job. " Another job that is fairly easy to obtain is that of a waiter or waitress. Ann Arbor ' s student population supports a thriving restaurant industry. These restaurants usually hire their staff in late October or early September. but there arc quite a few job openings throughout the rest of the year. Marcy Watson, a senior pursuing a BGS says the jobcan be tiresome, " The one aspect of being a waitress that annoyed me was that I had to alter my personality to the customer. At Bennigan ' s restaurant in the nearby Briarwood shopping center, I had to figure out if the customers wanted me to be friendly and tell jokes, or be quiet, serve the food and leave. If I guessed wrong, they wouldn ' t tip well. My pay depended on how good an actor I was, not on how quickly I served the food or something. " Most student waiters waitresses enjoy their jobs, though. They feel that the job is very social, and it allows them to be friendly and spontaneous, and people respond in a positive way. The residents of Ann Arbor who employ the students truly enjoy working with them. Even though students tend to disappear around exam time, they supply the local businesses with vitality and humor. Pat Hart, the manager of . Tubby ' s Restaurant praises his student workers, " The student employees here are really very nice. They bring enthusiasm to the place because they ' re hyped CONTINUED 116 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN on life in general. " Students who do well in school are usually the most productive, notably the premed and computer science concentrators. As a rule, though, supervisors feel that if someone is an energetic person. they ' ll make a good student and a good employee. Anne Cooke. the branch manager at the N BD Bank of Ann Arbor, thinks that " students who work in a bank are usually trying to get a feel for the business world. They pull out all the stops to be courteous to customers and gather as much information about the company as possible. " ■ Amy McBain keeps the salad toned at South Quad. ACADEMICS • 117 Would you skip this class? Learning by doing: Taking dictation in a stuffy classroom isn ' t the only way to earn credit at the University BY MARY CHRIS JAKLEVIC " Hello? " " Ili, Dad. It ' s your kid calling from school. " " So what ' s kept you so busy you haven ' t called in three weeks? " " Well, I ' ve been leading a discussion group on women ' s issues, and teaching prisoners in the county jail to writc poet- ry. I ' m also learning how to scuba dive. " " Aren ' t you taking any classes? " " Those are my classes. " On Day One of the college experience, counselors advise incoming freshmen to " elect " a stan dard academic load: intro- ductory composition, a foreign lan- guage, a math or science class and per- haps social science. From then on, a student ' s course elections often follow a departmental flow chart. Some students overlook unusual or obscure courses in the rush to complete graduation require- ments. A few may have a fear of courses that seem " weird, " but many just don ' t know about the extraordinary options that are available. So what can the burned-out student do when another semester of University academics looks as appealing as four months in traction? Many students find a break from the mundane by taking courses in which reading text books and attending lec- tures take a back seat to other activities. " Experiential " courses such as Project Community and Project Outreach offer students LSA credit for working in a va- learned (crime) wasn ' t just done to be riely of community institutions. Experi- mean. They had reasons, even if you ential learning provides many students couldn ' t agree with them. " with insight they can ' t get from a stan- dard teacher-student classroom situa- Another experiential project is Women ' s tion. Studics 320. Women ' s Studies 320 has no prerequisites, but facilitators go For instance, students in the criminal through a screening process to assure justice program of Project Community their discussion and leadership skills and spend two hours each week visiting in- their knowldge of women ' s issues. mates at Juvenile and adult corrections facilities. They tutor prisoners, lead cre- The upper-lever students are in charge ative writing classes and exercise ses- of making sure their students do as- sions, organize cultural programs for signe d readings and cover relevent topics Hispanic inmates, and hold group dis- in discussion. They een determine cussions with inmates. Some students whether each student has met the re- help prison psychologists interpret pris- quirements to receive credit at the end of oners ' artwork at an " art therapy " pro- the course. But LSA junior Ruth gram at the Washtenaw County Jail. Gonzer, a coordinator for 320 and a for- mer facilitator, describes the relation- Last winter LSA senior Joe Lieber par- ship of a facilitator to the " Women ' s Is- ticipated in weekly group discussions sues " students as that of " a peer with with prisoners at Camp Waterloo, a experience " rather than a teacher. minimum security prison camp. Lieber Gonzer said that attitude encourages said his participation in Project Commu- discussion to be more casual and open, nity correlates with his interest in things outside books and classrooms. and ultimately more productivc. " I don ' t think there ' s been a group in the history " I got pretty bored sometimes in Ann of 320 and 100 that has not grown. " Arbor doing the same old things. This was a chance to get to help out some The dynamics of the discussions taught people ' s lives and do something differ- Gonzer much about group behavior. She cnt, " Lieber said. " It ' s not the kind of was fascinated by the differences in traditional class. There ' s a chance for what the class expected of the male stu- students to exhibit leadership. " dents, versus expectations for females. Lieber said a big part of his experience " In any setting where there are mcn, was getting to know a part of society he men tend to get more of the attention. had never considered before—criminals. People ask their opinions more ... I was aware of some of these things before, but " I had never talked to a murderer before I could really see it " in the class. I went there. At first I was nervous, but then we got to know the men there. We She demonstrated this to the class with a d Er Li) amore. Jo lea 118 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Splashing mound in Bell pool is more serious than it looks for students in " Undemater Methods " " penny excercise " in which everyone School of Architecture and Urban Plan- everybody loves to do, " said Architec- had a pile of pennies at the beginning of ning get this experience in " Design Stu- Lure senior Chris Park. a discussion, and pitched out a penny dio, " a two-year course in which stu- each time they spoke. dents create their own buildings. " It ' s an opportunity to try out new tech- niques, and to work closely with the fac- " People started noticing how different Each student designs his own version of a ulty, who are professional designers. It ' s the piles of pennies were. The men would particular hypothetical building that is good to be working with them on some- get rid of their pennies early on, and the assigned. In the past students have de- thing rather than them just teaching. " quiet people would have lots of pennies signed such buildings as a new interna- left ... It made people aware of the dyn- tional terminal for Detroit Metropolitan Park describes Design Studio as a per- amics of the discussion ... " Airport, or a student center at the corner sonal kind of work. of South University and East University For some students, the chance to create Streets. " Design Studio is everybody ' s " You get a strong sense of accomplish- something on their own is the highlight favorite course because it ' s hands on ... mcnt. Rather than just getting the right of their education. Students in the It ' s the basis of architecture. It ' s what CONTINUED ACADEMICS • 119 Leading discussions is Women ' s Studies 320 puts students in the instructor ' s seat. Opposite: Designing hypothetical buildings makes Design Studio popular with architecture students. answer, you feel as if you ' re producing Science in the College of Engineering. something. " You put one or two or six weeks into a project. You spend four hours every day in class on it, plus one or two or six hours more every day outside of class. It be- comes part of your life, and a reflection of you. " One might think that only a seaside in- stitution of dubious academic standing would grant credit for flopping around underwater. Zaferes said everyone has extra incen- tive to read, since they are applicable to what is happening during each dive ses- sion. " Everyone in the class is enthusiastic. It ' s one of the first courses where I ' ve seen people actually ask to stay after class, begging for more time in the pool. " Park is especially fond of an assignment in which he had to " interpret " the sec- ond movement of Beethoven ' s Sixth Symphony as a building and construct a model of the design. He saw the music as a tri ' levcl building with " several differ- ent and distinct places " used for medi- dation. But the course, entitled " Underwater Methods, " covers scienctific applica- tions for scuba diving as well as basic scuba techniques—perfect for students interested in aquatic research. LSA senior Andrea Zaferes studies the behavior of underwater mollusks as part of her concentration in psychology. She considers scuba diving a " tool " which will aid in research. Though the class is considered a lot of fun, it has a serious undertone. Safety in the water is Somers ' main theme. In fact, students in the class have nick- named it " 10001 Ways to Die While D iving. " To Zaferes, the potential dangers of scu- ba diving make Somers ' lectures not just relevant to her education, but crucial. What may seem to be of an off-beat " I will use everything I learn in this course topic may have practical applica- course, " Zaferes said. " In a regular psy- " He ' ll have one class on how your lungs Lions in a particular field—like a credit chology course you may not want to can blow up with embolisms, or the dan- course in scuba diving through the De- learn all of the things they cover sped ft- gerous marine organisms ... you ' re partment of Atmospheric and Oceanic tally. " dealing with your life here, " ■ OPX•Ode AO Km I20 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Living overseas is a dream come true for those who Study Abroad Lisa Gursky and Julie Ja- cobson " Ws so much raster to be on activities Moe. " " I have a dream! " These words, made famous by Martin Luther, express a feeling we all have. How many times have we uttered those words throughout our lives, and how many times do we have a chance to make a dream reality? Well, there ' s one dream that hundreds of students share, and at U of M it can come true, to study abroad. Every year hundreds of students go overseas to study. Signs are put up all over campus advertis- ing overseas programs, but it ' s hard for students to pick the one that ' s right for them. The Interna- tional Center, more formally called The U of M International Center ' s Overseas Opportunities Office, holds all the information a student needs on studying, working, or traveling abroading. A part of U of M student services, the Interna- tional Center, according to Jane Dickson, one of its two advisors, serves two basic purposes. One is to assist and advise foreign students and faculty here at Michigan, and the other is to counsel students who are interested in studying, travel- ing, working, or doing volunteer work abroad. It is primarily a resource center where students can get ideas as to what ' s available to them. The advi- sors help students sort out their options and pre- pare them for acadmcic advising. The Interna- tional Center does not run any of the programs going overseas, but it does direct students to the people who do. Also available at the international Center are everything from Eurailpasses to Council Travel Services student air fares for des- tinations around the world. Dickson estimated that about 8000 people come in or call the International Center through- Approximately 600 students apply for these programs every year, while around another 200 hundred apply through other universities. Though the number of choices is somewhat limit- ed, there are many advantages of going through a U of M program, the most important being that students can be assured of going through a qual- ity program. A pamphlet put out by the Western European Center states that " each of our pro- grams will test you academically. You will pro- duce work of quantity and quality commensurate with that which would have been expected of you here. " Other important advantages include eligibility for financial aid. If you receive financial aid here, there ' s a good chance that you ' ll receive it abroad. Students also receive in-residence credit, which eliminates the worry of transferring credit. The cost of going on one of these programs is about equal to the cost of staying at U of M for a year, though it may even be cheaper for out-of- state students. There are also the advantages of on-site administration and instruction, and a chance to be with students who have common interests. There are, however, certain requirements to meet in order to get into these programs. Most year long programs require that students have at least a junior standing, as requested by the host universities, for varying reasons such as maturity and social abilities. Another requirement is a minimum GPA of 3.0 though some host universi- ties, such as Cambridge, require a higher GPA. The Western European Center, however, looks at courses individually when studying a student ' s out the year, seeking information about going GPA, thus allowing some leeway on the GPA abroad, and approximately 1400 or more stu- requirement. dents actually do go abroad, whether it ' s to study, hen applying, students must also write a state- work, or travel, though the majority do go just to mcnt of purpose, describing why they want to travel. study abroad, and turn in letters of recommenda- a " The general experience, " Dickson said, " is very positive. I have never heard anyone say they regretted their trip. If you ' re thinking of going for volunteer, work, travel, or study, come in and find out about the resources that we have. " The International Center ali o directs students interested in studying abroad to The Center for Western European Studies. Located on the fifth floor of Angell Hall, this office sponsors 17 study abroad programs through the University to France, West Germany, Great Britain, Italy, Mexico, Spain, and Sweden. These programs range from a summer abroad to a year. tion. If a student wants to study in a country with a foreign language, they are also required to pass an interview in that language. According to Cathy Davis, a staff member in the Center. " The programs are competitive, but most people who apply go. " Most students who have gone on an overseas program, consider it the experience of a lifetime. Lisa Gursky and her roommate Julie Jacobson spent a yet r together at Cambridge University in Great Britain, which is the hardest program to get into. According to Gursky, they were among a few american undergraduates there and were 122 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Lisa Gursky rows in tandem with a helmeted Englishman on the Thames outside of Cambridge. able to intergrate into the University community Spain, spending four and a half weeks in Seville after about a month. The best part of their exper- and two and a half weeks in St. Monica. Accord- knee there " was, besides making friends, being ing to Vendir, going abroad allows a student to on the rowing team. " Gursky commented, " It ' s so gain " a totally different attitude of the language much easier to be on activities there. " you ' re learning. It ' s a good opportunity to earn During the year they had two 5 week breaks in credit and learn the language. " In fact, Vendir which they used an Interrail Pass and did a lot of liked it so much she ' s even thinking of going traveling. Gursky commented that cost-wise the again. trip wasn ' t prohibitively expensive, most money Vendir told how she was able to take a trip being spent on food and drink, as it is at any every weekend, two of which were sponsored by university. The only drawback of the trip for the program. She described her best experience Gursky was that she missed doing things with her as a weekend trip she took to Moracco with her friends here. feeling as though she had stopped friends, while the hardest part of her time in for a year while her friends had gone on without Spain was learning how to slow down the pace of her. Yet, given the chance she would do it again. her lifestyle. Communication was not a problem, Meg Reutter. a scnior, spent her junior year in Vendir explained, because the people were eager Freiburg, Germany. " It ' s an experience I ' ll never to help her use her Spanish. " Though my Spanish forget. It was the most valuable of all my years in didn ' t become fluent, " stated Vendir. " it pro- college and I ' d recommend it to almost anyone. " gressed more than it would have if I had stayed said Reutter. She also commented that she ' s hay- here. I ' m very happy I went. " ing a harder time readjusting to lift here than she There it is, a chance to live a dream. Probably did adjusting to life in Germany. Reutter found the hardest thing a person can do is to leave a that it was easy to pick up the language once she family and friends behind and go live in another was there, though classes were difficult to follow country, whether it is for a month or a year, but in at first. It was, however, hard to get to know the the words of Ronald E. Osborn. " Undertake German people themselves, though they were something that is difficult; it will do you good. very hospitable. Unless you try something beyond what you have When Reutter was there, however, terrorism already mastered, you will never grow. " • was a strong threat to Americans and the nuclear —BARB CALDERON! meltdown at Cheronobyl took place. " I wasn ' t really afraid of terrorism, " state Reutter, " but Cheronobyl really scared me. I wasn ' t sure of what I should cat or what I should do. Yet, know- ing these things would happen, I ' d still go again. Although Jacobson, Gursky, and Reutter opt- ed to spend a year abroad, some students choose only to spend a summer. Anita Vendir decided to go on a Michigan sponsored summer program to ACADEMICS • 123 Research assistanz Isabel Siemer hand feeds a ground squirrel. 124 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Experimenting With Life Experience. Its the one aspect of learning that directly with professors, however. In some cases. most people seem to think college has forgot. undergraduates serve as research assistants for Even undergraduates complain about not getting graduate students. T.A. Natalie Davidson, who enough hands on experience. studies experimental psychology, works with two There arc alternatives, though. Many depart- undergraduate students. Davidson described the ments offer independent study ' classes which process of getting students by looking through a grant students the opportunity to perform the file of students registered for 504. The research- actual tasks that scholars in the field perform. crs match up the students ' interest with their ex- One good example is the psychology department. periment and then hopefully get the students to which offers independent study 504. The class work with them. gives students the opportunity to work in a lab The major advantage Davidson cited for stir and do actual research along side the professor. dents was getting to know the professors very " I ' d guess that fewer than 5% of the students in well. " Students need to be pragmatic. You have the field do projects, " said psychology professor to get a good recommendation. " she said. Kent Berridge. Last fall, 5 students from his class But she also stated more aesthetic advantages. the previous semester worked with him. " You see what research is like in actuality. " she According to Berridge, he does not get an over- said. " If a student has any interest at all in scien- whelming number of students wishing to work in tific method, they should sec for themselves. " his lab. He described working in a lab as a " tre- According to Davidson. another positive aspect mendous opportunity. " " You learn things you of research is the skepticism acquired as a result can ' t learn in a book, but students have to make of learning how actual studies are done. " It ' s bet- the initial contact. " he said. Berridge stated that ter if you do it (research) because when you read he often advertises in his classes to get students, about it you can be more skeptical of the results and in fact, that is where most of his research and not accept everything at face value. " assistants come from. For her, the advantages include having more " There are advantages for everyone. It ' s a time and basically getting the experiment run. chance to tackle topics that have never been done She did. however, cite the problem of always be- before, " he said. He also cited the extensive inter- ing unsure if the procedure is being run correctly action between students and professors as one as a disadvantage. " Overall, I come out ahead, " definite benefit to undergraduates. she said. Berridge then went on to describe the personal Davidson ' s research deals with incubation in- advantages of the program. " I enjoy having them solving memory problems. here in a one on one situation. " he said. " It ' s also The students, however. have many different an opportunity to have particular projects done reasons for becoming a research assistant. Neil that I might not do on my own. It ' s also exciting Steinberg, for instance, works with Davidson and to sec someone discover how to do them. " her other research assistant. Steinberg said he Berridge mainly studies biological, control, decided to work with Davidson after she an- motivation and instinctive behavior. His experi- nounced it in class. He used the experience for ments include working with lab animals. When class credit and to complete a lab requirement in students first enter his lab, they are trained to use the Psychology department. " I just thought it the equipment and then, most choose to focus on would be an interesting experience, " he said. one main point of the research. He also cited experience for medical school According to Berridge, all students who work applications as a reason. Steinberg began his with him through 504 must sign a contract outlin- work by training with Davidson for about fifteen ing their responsibilities which the university hours. She showed him how to use the equipment, must approve. Berridge also has to make sure which in his case involved a computer. " I ' m re- students have all the special training required to sponsible for calling subjects and arranging the work with the animals and must pass ULAM ' s times, " he explained. " I read them the instruc- requirements. tion. tell them what the experiment is about and Not all students who sign up for 504 work give them a practice example. " ACADEMICS • 125 Research Assistant Neil Steinberg monitors a subject ' s progress. A lab rat placed al a testing apparatus ready to be taped. Dr Berridge explains rat weighing procedures to Isabel Venire. 126 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Isabel Veneer tries to weigh a reluctant rat. But not all undergraduates arc research assis- tants. Although Berridge said most of his stu- dents come from the independent study program. he also works with students in the honors college. Honor college students arc required to do a thesis in order to graduate with an honors degree and in the case of Psychology, students are required to conduct their own research. One such honors student who worked and con- ducted her research in Berridge ' s lab is RC senior Isabel Venier. Venier, who is majoring in an inde- pendent concentration in Psychobiology decided to work in Berridge ' s lab after taking his class and learning his research interest. " I ' d rather spend time in a lab than do research in a library. " she explained. " I like getting my hands dirty, and I mean that quite literally round here. " she said. Shc trained with Berridge last summer and then began work- ing with her own rats last August. One concern Venier has is the stereotype that lab animals are treated poorly. " The rats are well treated. They are well fed and we try to prevent suffering. We keep them together in cages and give them the finest medical care available in this lab. " she explained. She cited many advantages to working in the lab including understanding the process of re- search and why so many things can go wrong. " I also realized that I don ' t want to spend my whole life doing this, " she said. Venier said her least favorite task was running the same test over and over and the methodical aspects of research such as making sure that if a rat is run through a test before being fed, they must be run under the exact condition the next time, or all the results are invalid. Her statement, along with Steinberg ' s observa- tions, all indicate that, although doing research may not be the most glamorous job around, it is certainly worth the experience. ■ —SHER! PICKOVER Neil Steinberg instructs a subject In resting procedure. ACADEMICS • 127 Rushing through school in four years appeals to half the other half takes its time and becomes Fifth-Year Seniors Charles A. Judge 1 think its very important that the k ' ninosity not expect the undergrad- uate students logothrough In the same amount of rime. It ' s healthy to hove people do it many ways. " Many students that attend the University of said. Michigan expect to graduate in four years. but Scott Jacobs, a senior in his eleventh semester, not everyone does. According to recent statistics choose to take extra time because he couldn ' t only 55.7% of students who enter U-M in stand Michigan winters. He also found the idea of their freshman year graduate in four years. being at U-M when he didn ' t have his mind on his 38.9%, however, stay on to graduate in five years work crazy. " It ' s ridiculous to spend S5.000 a term when you ' re not ready to study. " lie prefers to go to school during the summer. " It ' s much more enjoyable (to study) when students aren ' t around. " Like Walker. Jacobs also had graduation re- quirement conflicts. " I wish I had taken the re- quirement so I could ' ve gotten out when I had the chance. " he said. He also regrets not taking time off to find out what he wanted to do. But would they have done it differently if they had the chance? The answers are mixed. Jim just wants to get out and get a job. " I ' m bored with this place. " he said. He plans to pursue a career as a photojournalist and hopefully find a job before his final semester. Since U-M offers the opportu- nity to obtain final graduation credits many dif- ferent ways. Dostie plans to take the credits while on the job. He then intends to transfer the credits to U-M and graduate. Walker also wished she had a real job already. " If I had planned better, I could have done it in four years. " she admits. " I regret not working harder. " Jacobs. however, is glad about his decision. " When and if I have a child and they go to col- lege. I will not recommend that they go straight to college. It ' s not right to force 18 and 19-year olds to make decisions on what they will be. " He said, In fact, he said that if he could begin again. he would only go to school during the summer or fall. Being a fifth-year senior may not seem to be the most advantageous method of completing a college education, but a little less than half of the students here do it. Everyone faces unique and and 17.4% graduate after 6 years. When asked if they were a problem. Charles A. Judge, Director of the LSA Academic Counsel- ing Office, said he didn ' t consider fifth-year sen- iors to be a problem. " I think it ' s very important that the University not expect the undergarduate students to go through in the same amount of time. " he said. " It ' s healthy to have people do it many ways. Students and Judge cited many reasons for re- maining five or more years such as switching ma- jors. traveling abroad, working part-time for tu- ition. illness, requirement problems, and taking too many light course loads. When asked why he was a fifth-year senior Jim Dostie sarcastically replied " Because 1 love this place so much. " Dostie went on to explain that one of the reasons he had to stay was due to a foreign language requirement problem. He was informed in his junior year that due to a C— received in a foreign language class his senior year in high school, his four years of high school German would not be sufficient to meet his cob lege foreign language requirements. As a result of the university ' s late notification, Jim explained that he couldn ' t begin German until his senior year. On the other hand. Christy Walker said she is still here because she needed to complete her the- sis. Walker, an International Studies of Western Europe student. spent her final semester working solely on her thesis without taking regular classes. " It ' s the only thing I have left to do and I didn ' t have the time to do it with regular classes, " she explained. Walker, who spent the previous summer in sometimes frustrating situations, and at least Denmark planning to finish her thesis, which is they have the option of knowing that there ' s more required for her major also stated that she needed than one way to get an education. ■ the credits from the thesis to graduate. " I took too many twelve and thirteen-credit she —MARIE VERF1EYEN ACADEMICS • 129 ■ E dited by D ebbie deFrances Competition, entertainment, fitness, big business athletics at the University of Michigan are all of these. Michigan ' s 333,000 square foot 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. It 1S • zi • IT 44 1st 31 Conquering Heroes Harbaugh leads Wolverines to 11-1 AP national pre-season rank of No.3 ... Coach Bo Schembechler ' s 200th ca- reer coaching victory ... 13 game win- ning streak and 15 game unbeaten streak, both the longest in NCAA Division I-A .. 9.0 record ... National Champion- ship possibility stopped by only loss to Minnesota, 20-17 ... Reisman candi- date. quarterback Jim Harbaugh ... Vic- tory over Ohio State. 26-24 ... Co-Big Ten Champions with Ohio State ... Schembechler ' s 166th Michigan victory, the Wolverines ' winningest coach ... Trip to Hawaii, first time Michigan did not play OSU in season finale since 1942 .. 11-1 overall record, 7.1 in Big Ten ... ROSE BOWL 1987! MICHIGAN 24, NOTRE DAME 23 It was supposed to be a holiday, a Satur- day for celebration. Lou Holtz was mak- ing his much-talked-about debut as Notre Dame ' s 25th head football coach. There was a festivity, but it was in Michi- gan ' s honor as the Wolverines marched into South Bend, Indiana and spoiled the Irish premiere. Coach Bo Schembechler and his Wolverines delighted more in re- ceiving gifts than giving them that holi- day as Michigan squeaked by Notre Dame 24.23 their season opener. The luck was nowhere near the Irish side- line on September 13. 1986. The powers from above, that Notre Dame so boldly claims as their own, shined on a different force—the Maize and Blue. Michigan got a big break halfway through the fourth quarter when Notre Dame quarterback, Steve Beuerlein failed to complete a touchdown pass to tightend Joel Williams. The controversial call was ruled incomplete by back judge Ted DeFilippo, who was right on top of the play. But, the Irish ' s bad luck was not ed to close calls by referees. With only 13 seconds remaining in the game, Irish pla- Quarterback fist Harbaugh scrambles part the Oregon State It ed Mn. cekicker, John Moons missed a 45-yard both teams. What made matters worse field goal attempt, leaving the final score for the Wolverines was a Kevin Scott in. in Michigan ' s favor. terception of Michigan quarterback. Jim Harbaugh ' s pass intended Jokisch on the " I knew he was going to miss, ' said Michigan 2-yard line. The interception Michigan coach Bo Schembechler. " It marked Harbaugh ' s first in 149 at- was my turn (referring to 1980 when the tempts. All was not lost in the opening Irish upset Michigan a last second quarter as Mark Messner and John Wil- field goal). " lingham sacked the Beavers quarterback, Erik Wilhelm for an 18-yard loss. Michi- MICHIGAN 31, OREGON STATE gan went ahead 7-6 at the end of the first 12 15-minute period. While the ball seem- ingly switched hands at every play, the The Wolverine ' s second game of the sea- Wolverines managed to retain the lead at son proved to be one of their most error- every quarter ' s end. Although Michi- filled. Michigan and Oregon State sent gan ' s offense was not " on. " defensive their coaches howling as they combined linebacker Dieter Heren recovered two for eleven penalties in only the first guar- Beaver fumbles in the Wolverine ' s 31-12 ter. One after another, judgement errors dam bursting of the Beavers. " We have by players marred the performances of the offense that ' s not going to get stopped Michigan ' s defensemen maul Indiana ' s offense SPORTS • t33 C...hrinbechler celebrates his 200th • , Pr..nt D ' ING Gerald White poses picture perfect passing the Notre Dame defense. unless we stop ourselves, " said liar- baugh. " Today, we stopped ourselves, that was the problem on offense. " MICHIGAN 20, FLORIDA STATE 18 Jim Harbaugh started this contest by at- tempting two consecutive bombs right off the bat, something unusual for, the Michi- gan offense. Although both were imeom. Jamie Morris. 5-7, squeezes through Indiana ' s line plete. coach. Bo Schembcchler was trying to show that the Wolverines are not al- ways predictable on offense. After Michigan placekicker Pat Moons missed a 35-yard field goal attempt at I 1:33 in the opening quarter, the Wolver- ines were able to jump right back with a recovered fumble on the kick-off. Junior Mark Messner recovered the Sammie Smith fumble on the Florida State 17- " — Dieter herd blocks an Illinois punt yard line and four plays later the Wolver- ines went ahead 7-0. The Seminoles tied the store at 10-10 in the second quarter. Michigan ' s Erik Campbell intercepted a Ferguson pass on Michigan ' s 8-yard stripe with one minute left in the half but, the Wolverines couldn ' t convert for a touchdown. At 8:35 in the 4th quarter, senior Ivan Hicks in- tercepted Ferguson and landed Michigan 134 MICHIGAN ENSIAN • on Florida State ' s 47-yard line. Seven minutes later, the Wolverines finally scored on a Witcher run and Michigan took a 20-0 lead. With only 16 seconds remaining in the game, the Seminoles made a run for it and scored a touchdown and a two-point conversion to close the gap to 20-18. Time was up and the Wol- verines were the victors. MICHIGAN 34, WISCONSIN 17 Coach Schembechler was whisked onto the shoulders of his Wolverines and pre- sented the game ball in honor of his " Bo- centennial. " Madison. Wisconsin would be recorded as the site where Bo Schem- bitchier recorded his 200th career coach- ing victory. This was a game that fans would remem- ber, not because it was a milestone for Schembechler but because the fans, themselves, had such a large part in Michigan ' s 34-17 romp. The Badger fans made so much noise that Harbaugh re- peatedly had to ask the officials for help. Asa result, Wisconsin was assessed over 20 yards in penalties. Harbaugh had a passing hey day during the night game in Wisconsin ' s capital. With 15 completions of 24 attempts, and a total of 300 yards, Ilarbaugh set the Michigan single game record for passing yardage. Senior Ken Higgins was the of- fensive player of the day. Higgins caught eight passes for 165 yards. the best game in his career and the 6th best in Michigan history. Andy art ' Moeller was the man to beat on the Wol- ' mines ' defense. Moeller recorded three key interceptions for M ichigan. " I think I doubled my career totals, " said a happy Higgins. " There just happened to be some holes and Jimmy made some nice before the second largest crowd in Michi- what the Hawkcycs did to the Wolverines throws. " gan history, 106.141• held the Spartans to last year. only two third down conversions and only MICHIGAN 27. MICHIGAN 193 total yards on offense. STATE 6 Defense keyed the annual intrastate rival Sophomore flanker John Kolesar played between the Wolverines and the Spar- a major role in today ' s battle as he caught tans, as Michigan upped their season re- several key bombs from Harbaugh, in- cord to 5.0 with a 27-6 victory over eluding a 42-yard touchdown throw. Michigan State. Michigan ' s defense " I knew I had a chance to hit (Kolcsar) sacked Spartan quarterback Dave Yar- when I pumped faked to Higgins, " said ema six times for negative 63 yards. Harbaugh, who threw for 219 yards in a " That was the best game our defense has 14-of•22 performance. " But you never played all season. " siad Schembechler. expect those to get caught. Kolesar and " We put more pressure on Yarema than Higgins make me look good. " any quarterback we ' ve seen. The defense did all the things a good defense is sup- MICHIGAN 20. IOWA 17 posed to do. " The Wolverines, playing The Wolverines did to the Hawkeyes John Kates cruises by Notre Dame in Michigan ' s season-opener. Sophomore Mike Gillette kicked a 34- yard field goal, with five seconds left in the game, for Michigan ' s sweet 20-17 re- venge over Iowa. The contest was almost an exact replica of last year ' s. The Iowa Hawkeyes arrived in Ann Ar- bor ready to roll. That they did, amassing three first downs and a 7-0 lead on their first run of the day. Five minutes later. the Wolverines attempted a catch-up. only to notch closer on a 53-yard record setting field goal kick by Gillette. Michigan ' s offense looked sour through- SPORTS • Rob Perryman bree:es through the Aftchigan State defensne unit out the entire first half. At 8:36 in the second quarter Harbaugh pitched out to who was supposed to be junior Jamie Morris. but turned out to be Iowa ' s Haight. Minutes later, I laight tackled Harbaugh and Vricze recovered the fum- ble for the Hawkeyes. " I thought we played very poorly in the first half. I haven ' t soon us play that poorly offensive- ly, " said Schembechler. " To our credit, I thought the team came together to play a good second half. " MICHIGAN 38, INDIANA 14 A mist filled the air. It crept into Bloom- ington, Indiana quietly, unlike the Wol- verines, and both stayed just long enough to devour the Indiana Hoosiers, 38-14. Michigan ' s offense dominated the score- board early on. By half time, the game was neatly tucked away in their pockets as the Wolverines took a 35-0 lead. The scoring rout started when Michigan went up 7.0, on a three-yard run by Harbaugh. A recovered fumble by senior Dave Fol- kertsma, led to a 14-0 Wolverine ta- keover. (first quarter) and Dave Krammc (sec- ond quarter) fell victim to the Wolverine defense as they combined for only 5-of-16 complete passes for 44 yards by halftime. The biggest play of the game came with only 31 seconds remaining in the first half. From the Michigan 49-yard line, Harbaugh hurled a 5I-yard bomb to Ken Higgins for an awesome touchdown, and the Wolverines went ahead 35-0. MICHIGAN 69. ILLINOIS 13 Indiana ' s quarterback Brian DcWitz Michigan ' s only other non-victory in x. 136 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1985 was a 3-3 tic with the Fightin ' lllini )1 ' Illinois. This season, in Ann Arbor, the Wolverines decimated Illinois 69-13. Illinois ' offense appeared to coast through Michigan ' s defense in their first possession. Wolverine defensemen let the Illini run right through the middle for three consecutive first downs and an early 3-0 lead. Illinois surged ahead once again, at 10-7, with II seconds in the opening quarter. As skill would have it. the Illini would never be on top again. The second half belonged to the Wolver- ines. Harbaugh left the game in the be- ginning of the fourth quarter. Chris Zur- brugg and sophomore Michael Taylor substituted for Harbaugh and ran up more points for the Wolverines. " It ' s nice 1 to win Schembechler said. " A lot of guys get to play, a lot of reserves. I never thought we ' d ever score this many points.• The 61,323 fans at Ras-Ade Stadiu m in West Lafayette, Indiana saw their Pur- due Boilermakers decimated with only 184 total yards in offense as they were beaten by Michigan. 31-7. The Boilermakers gained half of their of- fensive yardage with a 17-play. 94-yard touchdown drive late in the second half against Michigan ' s second-team defense. The win upped the Wolverines ' record to 9-0, 6-0 in the conference and pushed coach Bo Schembechler into a tie with Fielding Yost (at 165 wins) for the most career victories at Michigan. The first-string Wolverines simply out- matched Purdue in all areas. " Michi- gan ' s offense is explosive and they always play great said Purdue coach Leon Burtnett, who handed in his resig- nation Thursday before the game. " I thought their defense last year was the best defense I ' ve seen since I ' ve been in coaching. This defense is getting close to that. " MINNESOTA 20, MICHIGAN 17 for Michigan. Quarterback Jim Har- first to uchdown and a 7-0 lead. Someone was bound to stop the Wolver- baugh could not get the Wolverina ' of- ines ' wild winning rampage. But no one fence rolling, while Rickey Foggic, Min- Michigan tied the score at 17-17 in the expected it to be a group of Golden Go- nesota ' s thrower, had no trouble igniting fourth quarter. But Foggic had the key phers from Minnesota. The Gophers be- the Gophers ' call. play of the game as he ran the ball 31 gan digging deep into the Michigan de- Minnesota had its first break in the sec- yards to the Michigan 17-yard line. Fog- fensive unit from the first play and never and quarter when Michigan ' s Tony Gant gic ' s play set the Gophers up for a last stopped until they won the " Little Brown fumbled the ball on the kick-off return. second field goal. Minnesota ran out of Jug " battle, 20-17. Everything seemed The Gophers recovered the ball on the Ann Arbor with the 20-17 victory and right for Minnesota, everything wrong Michigan 13-yard line and rallied to their more importantly. Michigan ' s shot at an SPORTS • II- MICHIGAN 31, PURDUE 7 Jamie Moms ' lades an onronung Oregon State Bear. Jokisch leaps further and nudges out Illinois foe Me catch Oeferueman Andy Moeller eyes Purdue ' s quarter. bark outright Big Ten title and a chance at the National Championship. MICHIGAN 26, 01110 STATE 24 Quarterback Jim I larbaugh guaranteed his Wolverine; would beat Ohio State. And while the media was busy making headlines of that promise, Michigan was busy preparing for their 26.24 upset over the Ohio State Buckeyes. Michigan needed this win to tie for the Big Ten Championship. Michigan need- ed this win logo to the Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day. Michigan needed this win for it 18-year head coach Bo Schem- bechler to surpass Fielding Yost and be- come the coach with the most career vie tories at Michigan. Jamie Morris keyed the offense with a career-high 210 yards and a pair of touchdowns. Harbaugh made good on his " guaranteed victory. " hitting 19-of-29 passes for 261 yards. MICHIGAN 27, HAWAII 10 Before heading out to Pasadena for New Year ' s, the Wolverines had an added side trip, to Honolulu. Hawaii to face the Uni- versity of Hawaii Rainbow Warriors. In a game that was pushed aside and la- beled a " vacation for the alumni, " Michi- gan had a difficult battle in their 27-10 victory. At halftime, the score was tied at three apiece, and then it was 10-10 in the third quarter. Michigan ' s defense had its work cut out for them. But it was not until Bob Perryman ran the ball for a 55-yard touchdown that the Wolverines clinched the Pacific battle. • 0110001 4 Sold lAa6 IC.ZI!!!!! • 9 • if " • • • . (it 1 • h b to A Top. Gerald White crushes the lowa Hawkey( de- feme. Above: Thomas Witcher speeds past Floe- Ida State for the touchdown. Right: Jim liar- 6. . a bough ' s right on target against Oregon State 2 i Opposite. Freshman Greg McMurtry outjumps A Iowa for a completed pass. SPORTS • 139 IE r SE= Wilte d Roses Blue Bothered by ASU, 22-15 I Wolverine Quarterback Jim Harbaugh Schembechler, the Wolverines have only first Rosebowl birth ever. And it was the made a guarantee to fans that Michigan emerged once as the victors. The 1987 Sundevils of Arizona State that did not would beat Ohio State, and they did. But Rosebowl would follow trend as Michi- deny its Pacific-10 supporters a chance when asked, Harbaugh had no reassur- gan was upset 22-15. at keeping a winning tradition. ing words about Michigan ' s upcoming Rosebowl contest against Arizona State. Why? Because in the past seven dena appearances under coach Bo Bo and his boys saw their first trip to Pasadena in four years; the class of ' 87 ' s first and last shot to see their team play for the roses. Arizona State saw their Michigan controlled the first 30 min- utes of the game and went into halftime up 15-13. In the first quarter, Harbaugh bombed a 24-yard throw to freshman Greg McMurtry to land the Wolverines on the Arizona State 45-yard line. On the third down of that drive, with eight yards to go, Harbaugh tossed a I4-yard throw to Jamie Morris. Morris followed that catch with an awesome 18-yard touchdown run, pulling a few Sundevil defensemen with him and putting the Wolverines ahead 6-0. Coach Schembechler then surprised the 103,168 fans on hand with a success- ful two-point conversion play. Sopho- more placekicker Mike Gillette faked the kick formation and tossed the ball to Gerald White for the two extra points. Michigan took the early lead 8.0 with less than five minutes elapsed from the game. Arizona State gained possession of the ball and two minutes later missed a 47- yard field goal attempt. The Sundevils put their first points on the scoreboard when, at 14:06 in the second quarter, they recorded a field goal of 37 yards. Michigan retaliated on their next pos- session with a nine-play, 58-yard touch- ENSIAN PHOTOS BY JIM DOSTIE AND JENNIFER PODIS Bob Perryman trounces Arizona State players. Opposite. John Herrmann faces defeat. Schembechler " talks " to Ilarboush. SPORTS • 141 Jim Ilarbaugh is attacked by Minden ' s. down drive. Harbaugh leaped the two yards for the touchdown and Gillette kicked a 20-yard field goal to put Michi- gan ahead 15-3. Michigan ' s lead was threatened as Arizona State edged its way back with a completed field goal at 5:33. Sundevil playcaller Jeff Van Raaphorst keyed the drive, as he did all game, with crucial passes to receiver Allen Cox. Just five minutes later, Arizona State recorded its first touchdown of the game and its start of total Wolverine domina- tion. The second half of the run for the roses saw the Sundevils burn through Michigan ' s defense, offense and entire game plan. Van Raaphorst exploded for Arizona State ' s offense. Cox was the target of many Van Raaphorst propulsions. The two combined for a third quarter touch- down and a last period field goal to pre- sent Michigan with 19 unanswered points in all. The Wolverines had no offense during the second hall Each time Har baugh got the ball, Arizona State defensemen were all over him, forcing awful passes, sacks or interceptions. " Jimmy Harbaugh played well the first half, " Schembechler said. " How the hell are you going to play quarter- back when you have somebody in your face all the time, " he said referring to the second half of the game. " You want to be critical? Be critical of the forward line, I think they played like hell, " said Schembechler. " I ' m dis- appointed with our offensive line, but to Arizona State ' s credit. Overall. I think they played a great game. " The Wolverines, who have outscored all their regular season opponents during the second half, particularly the third quarter, could not perform up to par this sunny day in Pasadena. " We just didn ' t play a good second half, " said Schembechler. " We ' ve been a second half team all year and that ' s what ' s disappointing. " So, Michigan, under coach Schem- bechler, is now 1-7 for Rosebowl play and Arizona State is undefeated at 1-0. The Big Ten continues its Rosebowl woes and nothing comes up roses for the Wolverines, • ASV quarterback Van Raaphorst was named MVP of Me game. Opposite: Jamie Morris struggles foe a few feet. 142 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ... . SMMP OS Tickets take toll New policy has students in uproar BY CHRIS GORDILLO " I hate it! " " I don ' t like it at all! " Students also complained about the man came up with this policy that These student comments are not about risk of losing their ticket book. Some would eliminate everyone but legitimate the amount of schoolwork that inevita- claimed that booklets arc easily taken students from the student sections. Basi- bly falls upon a U-M student. They are, out of their back pockets. The ticket of- tally the idea is to let the students con- however, about a strong dislike for the rice says it will try to help people in those trot their own area. Switching seats, student ticket policy for Michigan foot- cases, but as Athletic Ticket Manager drinking alcohol and cheering would al- ball games put into effect for the 1986 Al Renfrew said, " the booklets are like low them to enjoy a Michigan football season. money. " If it is lost, it is irreplaceable. game in the traditional fashion. Remember (it wasn ' t long ago) when This adds up to major hassles for the Not all students like to drink and a student could easily get S30-40 a ticket student. shout obscenities. But the ticket office for a Michigan State or Ohio State So, why introduce a policy which only assumes that students, as opposed to game? There were always requests post- seems to provide such headaches and in- alumni and other non- students are more ed on kiosks and dorm walls announcing conveniences for the students? tolerant of other students ' behavior. a need to buy or sell a ticket. All one Ironically, the new policy, which stu- So, in theory, the ticket office is look- needed to do was to pick out a phone dents overwhelmingly oppose, was de- ing out primarily for the students ' inter- number and call. signed with the good of the students in est. But if the students arc not satisfied Unfortunately for most students, mind. " Our intention is to make a better with the new policy, then who is? those days went out the window when area for our own students, " said Ren- Certainly not the fans of opposing the athletic department and ticket office hew. team who travel to Ann Arbor to see the implemented their new and improved Yet, the change was not prompted by game, hoping to pick up a last-minute ticket policy. the students, but by alumni and other ticket to a sold-out game, who find that Starting in the fall of 1986, students non-student ticket holders who end up they have to purchase an entire booklet now had to present a " master seating sitting in one of the student sections. for four times the usual price, or watch car, " the entire booklet of season tickets, " We kept observing, through com- the game in a bar. in order to enter the stadium. plaints, more and more people in the stu- It is apparent that there is a lack of This meant that to sell a student ticket dent section who weren ' t students, " said communication and contact with the re- for one game, a student must lend out Renfrew. The ticket office and athletic ality of the situation. " The ticket office the entire booklet containing tickets for department received gripes in letters is in their own world, " said Matossian. the remaining games. So, if one wanted from irrate alumni and others of the stir " They have no idea what the true con- to sell a ticket, it had better be to a close dents ' raucous behavior. terns and needs of the students are. " friend or to a relative, otherwise one may " They smell the pot or see the wine In trying to protect the freedom of the never see the rest of those tickets again. being drunk, the same thing that ' s been students at football games, the ticket " You can ' t scalp your tickets. You going on for a hundred years in the stu- face has instead, limited their ability to don ' t have the flexibility students need. " dent sections, " said Renfrew. sell their tickets. Apparently unknow n to • said Mark Matossian, a senior aerospace Non-students come to the game ex- those who devised the new policy, many lig engineer and Soviet studies major. petting. even demanding to sit in the students do not attend every home game. • " There is a certain convenience in be- seats printed on their tickets. Often these For students, it was a nice consolation to !as ing able to scalp at the last minute, let ' s people meet opposition and chants of earn a title pocket money from what ix face it, college students do things sponta- " student i.d.! student i.d.! " from stu- might have been an unused ticket. The kl: neously, " added senior Stacey Rosner, a dents who are accustomed to sitting athletic department assumed that if stu- iflz psychology major. wherever they would like. dents bought season tickets, they would • r The students find it difficult and un- So to allow the students the freedom more than likely use every one of them. • t fair not to be able to sell or buy a ticket in they want to enjoy the game without of- " If the students are around town, they ' re short notice. fending other fans, the athletic depart- going to do all they can to go to the 1 144 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ILLUSTRATION BY VAYNE CHRISTIANSEN game. " said Renfrew. This is at times ceivcs $8.00 on each full price ticket as not the case, when large amounts of opposed to $7.50 from a student ticket. homework or tuts coincide with a stu- Thus, the price difference for the Uni- dent ' s amount of leisure time. versity is minimal. Rut, until the stu- Wh o is bencfitting from the change dents and Athletic Department sees cyc then if it is not the students? In search- to eye. the new policy will stand. ■ ing for reasons for the switch, many be- lieve it is the athletic department who benefits. They profit by forcing all non- students to purchase a full price ticket over the student ticket. Rut, as they point out, the athletic department only re- SPORTS • 145 New Coach, Same Team Volleyball coach says year ' a success ' If one were only to look at their Big non-conference opponents. They fin- each player to develop their own skills I Ten ranking, 8th in the conference with ished with a .730 percentage. and adjust to a new system. " With youth a 1.1I rec ord, one might think the The only goal the team was far from and inexperience coma inconsistency, " Michigan volleyball team had a dismal accomplishing was that of a top five fin- said Davis. And there was a great deal of • season in 1986. First year head coach ish in the Big Ten. This is not an easy that this season, too. Joyce Davis chooses to term it " a suc- task in a conference which Davis labels " The performances this season were cess. " as " very tough, " and one of the most very erratic, " Davis said. " You never The team met six of the tight goals competitive conferences in the country. knew what was going to happen. " that were set at the beginning of the sea- A comparison of Michigan ' s non-confer- Michigan was able to capture two son. According to Davis, " success is enee record (9-4) to their conference re- tournament victories this season. The measured by how well you accomplish cord ( I-11) illustrates the difficulty of two wins came early in the season at the your goals. " competition in the Big Ten. Illinois, the Louisville Invitational and the Butler Among the many goals which the 1986 conference champion, was unde- University Invitational. Wolverines achieved were, improved feared nationally for the season. Although the win s this year were few. physical condition, " we ' re in great Reaching the top five of the confer the team can only look forward to get- shape, " said Davis. Generating greater once may have been a lofty goal for a ting better. Duc to graduation, only one interest in the program in order to lure team which was in a transition year. senior, Jayne Hickman, will not return more recruits, accurate scouting reports, Heading the list of changes in 1986 was to next fall ' s team. Hickman, co-captain facilitating complete preparation for up- an entirely new coaching staff with head of the team with junior Lisa Vahi, will be coming matches and creating a true coach Davis and assistant coach Peg sorely missed as she was the sole middle- sense of team unity were other accom- McCarthy. Along with new coaches hitter for the Wolverines. lished goals. Davis is particularly proud came a new home court, switched from So, to look on the bright side, one , of the last accomplishment. She believes the Central Campus Recreation Build- should think of the 1986 Michigan vol- that volleyball is a team sport and with- ing to the Intramural Sports Building. leyball season as a success. After all, suc- out a sense of unity among the members, The team also had a whole new crop of cess should be measured by the goals there is nothing from which to work. players, seven of the 12 Wolverines were achieved and not by the number of The Wolverines came fairly close to first year team members. games won. attaining one of those two goals which Inevitably, it takes time to accomplish There is no doubt that the Michigan was not met. Michigan hoped to finish an effective team operation with so field hockey team is the most improved tit with a .750 winning percentage against many new faces. It also takes time for squad of any in the Big Ten. Any team si 1986 Volleyball want Front row, left to right: Lisa Vahi, [aura Melvin. Wendy Rater. Toni Hall; Back row, 1ST 1 It left to right: Coach Joyce Davis, Heather Olsen, Kim Clover, Carla Hunter. Jayne Hickman. Karen Marshall. Debi Bailey. Mark-Ann Davidson, Jennifer Hickman (Ant.) .Asst. Coach Peg McCarthy. Julie Freshman Laura Melvin bumps back. Marshall. a 011 146 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Freshman Wendt Ratter nails a spike al• Sophomore Carla Hunter smashes an ace during practice. that can win nine times as many games Karen Collins. " We only won one game as the previous year has to be mentioned last year, so this is pretty good for us, " in the record books. The Wolverines fin- said Collins during mid-season. " We ' ve ished their season with a record of 9-11.1 been up and down, very inconsistent in (1-8-1 in the conference.) This was quite the past. The Big Ten is a very tough an accomplishment for a team that had conference. Our girls are getting used to gone 2-27-7 the previous two years corn- winning games outside the conference bincd. and they like it. " One name which made the press quite While Michigan ' s scoring offense im- often this fall was freshman Judy Bur- proved greatly this season. Collins thinks sinkas. One of Michigan ' s major goal the Wolverines ' defense has also aided in scorers. Bursinkas worked well with fel- their victories. The root of that defense is low freshman Sharon Cantor. The two senior goaltender Maryann Bell. Save played together during high school in after save. Bell ' s defense had been one of Cheshire, Conn. and their compatibility the most consistent traits of this year ' s showed as they worked together effec- squad. " Maryann was excellent: said Lively. Collins. " The way she ' s been playing, Senior midfielder Jane Nixon also had she certainly deserves respect as one of a slew of goals on the season. One of her the top goal-keepers in the country. " best weekends came in games against Coach of the top team in the nation, Southwest Missouri State and Notre Northwestern ' s Nancy Stevens, agreed, Dame. Nixon scored a total of three " Michigan ' s defense was brilliant and goals that weekend. Captain Lisa Mur- their goalie is outstanding. Michigan is ray and senior Joan Taylor provided the certainly the most improved team in the bulk of Michigan ' s season goals. Big Ten. " " Lisa and Joan and all the girls have been working very hard and we are just thrilled about the wins, " said head coach CHRIS GORDI LAD Junior Heather Olsen prepare, t Most improved Field hockey team wins nine games There is no doubt that the Michigan gone 2-27-7 the previous two years com- showed as they worked together effec- field hockey team is the most improved bitted. Lively. squad of any in the Big Ten. Any team One name which made the press quite Senior midfielder Jane Nixon also had that can win nine times as many games often this fall was freshman Judy Bur- a slew of goals on the season. One of her as the previous year has to be mentioned sinkas. One of Michigan ' s major goal best weekends came in games against in the record books. The Wolverines fin- scorers. Bursinkas worked well with fel- Southwest Missouri State and Notre fished their season with a record of 9-11-1 low freshman Sharon Cantor. The two Damc. Nixon scored a total of three (1-8-1 in the conference.) This was quite played together during high school in goals that weekend. Captain Lisa Mur- an accomplishment for a team that had Cheshire. Conn. and their compatibility ray and senior Joan Taylor provided the lir . 9 Senior captain Lisa Murray prepares to steal Me ball away from an opponent 14S • SIR 1110AN }ASIAN 19S6 Field Hockey team: Kneeling. from lift to right: Trainer Kim Godek. Manager Cheryl Mick, Sara Clark, Sharon Cantor, Diane Penciller,. Lisa .Murray. Joan Taylor. Andrea Kuebbeler. Margaret Kundtz. Ilene Meadows, Ant. Coach Andrea Wickerham; Standing, from left to right Head Trainer Sue Peel. Gillian Pieper. Jane Nixon. Debbie Dnine, Judy Burinaken. Patti Farley. Trisha Mondul. Katrina Warner, Tracy Gaskitu, Doric McCubbrey. Robin he,. blarvann Bell. Head Coach Karen Collins. C Is Freshman Judy Burirukar and Sharon Cantor Juggle a ball as they did together lit high school. Coach Karen Collins looks on as Debbie DOW ' dribble, down field. down. very inconsistent in the past. The Big Ten is a very tough confer- ence. Our girls are getting used to win- ning games outside the conference and they like it. " While Michigan ' s scoring offense im- proved greatly this season, Collins thinks the Wolverines ' defense has also aided in their victories. The root of that defense is senior goaltender Maryann Bell. Save after save, Bell ' s defense had been one of the most consistent traits of this year ' s squad. " Maryann was excellent. " said Collins. " The way she ' s been playing, she certainly deserves respect as one of the top goal-keepers in the country. " Coach of the top team in the nation, Northwestern ' s Nancy Stevens, agreed, " Michigan ' s defense was brilliant and their goalie is outstanding. Michigan is certainly the most improved team in the Big Ten. " —DEBBIE deFRANCES bulk of Michigan ' s season goals. " Lisa and Joan and all the girls have been working very hard and we are just thrilled about the said head coach Karen Collins. " We only won one game last year. so this is pretty good for us, " said Collins during mid-season. " We ' ve been up and SPORTS • 149 Harriers harassed Cross Country teams swept by Badgers at Big Tens This autumn saw the fall of many Michigan runners to injuries. While the men ' s and women ' s cross country teams rarely ran a meet with a full pack of runners, the Wolverines still managed to finish fifth and fourth, respectively at the Big Ten Championships in Colum- bus. Ohio. " I couldn ' t have hoped for us to do any better. " said Michigan women ' s head coach Sue Parks. " Our finish, only twelve points out of second place, shows a good effort on the girls ' part. " Wisconsin, two-time defending na- tional champion, ran away with the title. They were followed by Iowa and North- western, who tied for second. Parks ad- mitted that running the Ohio State course during the regular season was a definite advantage. In October, at the OSU Invitational, freshman Mindy Rowand led the Wolverines with a time of 18:06. At the conference champion- ships, Michigan ' s top six runners were all under that mark, with Rowand once again taking team honors and finishing 16th overall. Cheri Sly was the second Wolverine to cross the line while Kelli Bert ran third for Michigan. Injury marred the women ' s season. never allowing them to compete with a full, healthy team until the Big Ten Championships. Senior co-captains Kelli Bert and Melissa Thompson were the Wolverines ' main missing links throughout the season. Bert, an All- America runner, suffered injuries while Thompson. a 1984 indoor track All- America selection, suffered from a virus. The Badgers made it a clean sweep by defeating the Michigan men at the Big Tens, as well. Despite outstanding indi- vidual performances by both senior Chris Brewster and John Scherer, the Wolverines only managed a fifth-place showing. Brewster captured the meets ' individ- ual title by running the 8000-meter Senior to-eaptain Melissa Thompson mart part a Minnesota runner at the conference championships. 150 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Senior All-American Chris Brewster trounces opponents at the NCAA District meet. The men ' s cross country leant loolenh up before a long practice lemon course in 24:06.6. Scherer was not far behind at second, checking in at 24:16. Brewster is the first Wolverine to win the Big Ten title since 1977. His one-two finish with Scherer marks the first time Michigan runners have ever captured the top two spots. " They were our saving grace, " said head coach Ron Warhurst. " Finishing fifth allows us to compete as a team at the NCAA Districts. " At the NCAA Districts, in Norman, Illinois, once again, Brewster and Scherer were the bright spots for the Wolverines. Brew- ster took the meet while Scherer finished in fifth place overall. The men were not without their share of injuries during the season. Junior Joe Schmidt was plagued by a bad back on and off all fall while other top perform- ers such as Brewster missed one or two meets. Aside from consistent top perfor- mances from Brewster, Scherer and Schmidt, Warhurst said his other three runners are equally important in deter- mining team standings. " Rollie and Brad can outkick their guys in the last 200 meters, " said War- hurst. " That ' s what makes cross country the unique sport that it is. Without their efforts, the success of our front runners would have been for nothing. " —DEBBIE 4cFRANCES Men ' s team: Jeff Barnett Brad Barquist, Chris Brewster. Tim Fraleigh, Erik Koskintn, Many Newlnghant Craig Norman, Greg Pa- lately. Rob Rinek, John Scherer, Joe Schmidt. Women ' s team. Traci Babcock. Pam Barstow. Kelll Bert, Laurie Byrne. Andi Clark. Kristen Cu.,,,. Mita Crowd ' . Lir Earl. Linda Filmy, Sarah Gray. Marie !arm. Julie Jerkins, Diane Milan, Lily Flu. Ernie Messenger. Ro- berta McKean, Jennifer McPeck. Debbie Palmer. Amy Raasch. Melanie Richards. Stephanie Robertson. Mindy Amnia. Jenny Saari. Cheri Sly. Melissa Thompson. Ava Lid- vadia. Mary Whelton. SPORTS • 151 On the right track Men finish fifth, women fourth in Big Ten Michigan ' s women ' s and men ' s track teams finished their conference seasons near the top of the pack, fourth and fifth respectively. The Big Tcn Outdoor Track Championships, held at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, saw the Badgers sweep both the men ' s and women ' s titles on their home course. Wisconsin became the first conference school in history to I complete a sweep in both the women ' s and men ' s titles in cross country, indoor Sophomore Omar DavIdson cruises tot an NCAA qualifying slot (above). Melissa Thompson paces the track and now outdoor track. pack during the 3200 meter relay (below). With a long list of injuries, the Michi- gan men were content with a fifth-place finish. " I ' m still proud of my kids, " said head coach Jack Harvey. " We knew that a top _ five finish would be a challenge with all - the injuries we ' ve had to deal with. We • 1 ' I: would have challenged for fourth had we 441 • . not lost Omar Davidson. " r The highlight of the 1986 outdoor ,•• • 1986 WOMEN ' S TRACK TEAM: Dana McKeithen. vitrac„„,-.4 championships for Michigan came with Pam Pritchard. Pedro Bradley. Joyce Wilson, Cathy . the Big Ten title Todd Steverson won in Schmidt. Sue Schroeder. Debbie Duncan, Starry Hodge, I lArS ■ the 400 meter dash. Steverson , a senior , Gretchen Jackson, Michelle Collier. Melissa Thompson. • ... - - from Ann Arbor, won his fourth con- La Mallard. Angie Holster. Chris Tuerk. NCAA . secutive Big Ten championship, repeat- QUA I. FURS: Sue Schroeder-3000. 3000. 10.000 me- — -- ' , i ' ram., [ ' ' 1 ing as the outdoor champ with a time of • ....., j 46.29. 1 - ' 9-4 1 " Todd has been one of the finest run- ners I ' ve ever coached. His four Big Ten 1986 MEN ' S TRACK TEAM: Wiley Bouldlng. J.J. Woods, Phillip Ferguson, Thomas Welcher, Omar David- son. Todd Steverson, Rollie Hudson. Matt Butler, Paul Minor. Bill Davis. Claude Tiller, John Scherer, John Chambers. Jot Schmidt, Greg Palardy. Butch Starmack, Calvin Goodson, Scott Crawford, Ed Korschnvits, Dan Irvine. J.J. Grant. Alike KfOUIS, Jeff Watoon, Harlow .Memo. NCAA QUALIFIERS: Thomas Witcher I O High Hurdles (13.68) and Omar Davidson 400 meter dash 46.13). 152 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Michelle Gather leaps through the indoor season. titles speak for themselves—that is amazing, " said Harvey. " To go out and win when everybody else is gunning just for you takes great drive and determina- tion. " After setting an NCAA indoor coile- d giate record in the 110 meter high hur- dles during the winter, an injured Thom- as Wilcher earned runner-up honors and et qualified for the NCAA outdoor thorn- pionships with a time of 14.18 at the Big Tens. This was Wilcher ' s highest out- ar finish in his Michigan career. The Michigan women took to the cow femme championship track and took home two individual titles. Senior Sue Schroeder won the 5000 meter run with a new course record time of 16:02.12. During the season, Schroeder shined as Sophomore Debbie Duncan finished Michigan ' s top runner, earning three third in both the shotput (13.99 meters) NCAA qualifying slots in the 3000. and the discus (44.56 meters). 5000, and 10.000 meter runs. This clear- Although both the men and the wom- ly defined Schroeder as the Wolverine ' s en compete in many invitationals best. throughout the outdoor season, the Big Senior Angie Hafner was also victori- Ten Championships in May are always ous at the Big Ten Championships as she the most important event of the season. took first in the high jump with a leap of These Championships are not only the 1.75 meters. Senior Cathy Schmidt ' s top in Big Ten competition. but they also time of 4:19.30 in the 1500 meter run determine a large part of who attends was good for second place in the cham- the NCAA Championships. ■ pionships. After setting a new track re- —DEBBIE FRANCES cord in the preliminaries, Schmidt was narrowly edged out of first place in the finals by Indiana ' s Tina Parrott. Schmidt also qualified during the season for the NCAA Championships. SPORTS • IS) Playing for time Women athletes compete for scholarships and recognition BY JULIE KELLER director ' s discretion. Coaches are given a number of scholarships and they can divide the full scholarships into partial scholarghips to help support more of their team ' s members. " My coach divides the scholarship money between all of the team ' s recruit- ed members, so it is divided fairly. " said sophomore field hockey player Robin Ives. Pat Perry, Administrative Assistant for Athletic Scholarships, said that she " The number of freshmen female ath- believes scholarships are equal for men letes we tender each year varies. " said and women, in relation to the sports in Marilyn McKinney, Assistant Director each department and the NCAA rules of Ad m issions. " Wc are partially tender- on numbers of scholarships allowed for ing 37 athletes in this freshman class. " each sport. Comparatively, the University of " The men ' s athletic department will Wisconsin supports 110 female athletes have more scholarships for the football and 80 of them are on full scholarships. team than the women ' s golf team be- Scholarships at Michigan are given to cause of the number of athletes. " said the women who meet the athletic stan- Perry. dards, SAT or ACT scores, and grade Wisconsin ' s athletic department is in requirements. The NCAA says that ath- line with the NCAA maximums in each letes must have a minimum of 700 SAT sport. or 15 ACT and a 2.0 grade point average " We run a pretty thorough program. in an II core curriculum. This curricu- We give 15 scholarships to both basket- lum includes english, science, and histo- ball teams, " Paula Bonner, Wisconsin ' s ry. According to Ocker, there were no women ' s athletic director. " The wom- problems with the women athletes at en ' s department does not have a team Michigan meeting the NCAA stan- that can give as many scholarships as the dards. 95 scholarships given to the football Michigan has many student-athletes. Want " At the end of winter term ' 86, 14 women Athletic scholarships vary from uni- at hletes earned a 3.5 or better cummula- versity to university. " It ' s difficult to tive grade point average. Scholarships compare different universities because are given to Michigan teams based on the financial picture is a very complex the NCAA rules, funds, and the athletic one. " said Ocker. " Every institution ' s 154 Women athletes at U-M are recruited sports for the first time in 1973-74, and and given scholarships just like men: a began receiving scholarships in 1976. development that would have shocked That year thc department gave 37 schol- students 30 ycars ago, when women were arships to women: five scholarships in only allowed to play in extramural basketball, six in field hockey, six in sports. gymnastics, six in swimming and diving, " The extramural sports included a four in synchronized swimming, four in basketball team coached by a physical tennis and six in volleyball. education teacher. The team had a limit- Today, nearly 200 women compete on ed schedule, playing teams like Eastern the varsity level in ten sports, twice as Michigan and Michigan State—which many as in 1973-74, the first year they require minimum travel. " said Phyllis were formed. Ocker. Director of Women ' s Athletics. Today. " coaches contact hundreds of prospective women athletes each year, " according to Ockcr. They visit the cam- pus on special weekends so that they can stay with Michigan athletes and watch teams play. " We recruit women for swimming just as hard as men are recruited for Ocker said. The NCAA (National Collegiate Athletic Association) allows the Univer- sity to offer prospective athletes five paid visits, including free meals, rooms and transportation. The prospective athlete can stay at each school no longer than 48 hours. Freshman Sonya Payne, 18, was re- cruited for Michigan ' s track team from Huron High School in Ann Arbor. " I ' m from here, " said Payne. " So 1 came up over the summer and spoke to James Henry about the academics and track team at Michigan. " Henry is the wom- en ' s track coach. The U-M women competed in varsity Or tt t ti a a 4 ILLUSTRATION BY WAYNE CHRISTIANSEN 3 costs are so different. Even though other schools may give more women athletic scholarships, we probably spend a lot more money than most of those schools. but we spend it on not as many stu- dents. " Michigan ' s athletic department has to be self-supporting because it gets no state or university funds. Other athletic letes, scholarships play a small part in departments get money directly from the game on the university level. Sopho- t heir state legislature or from the univer- more Robin Iva concluded, " When I ' m sity in the form of tuition waivers. out there I think about playing field Wisconsin ' s athletic department is hockey because I want to play, not be- also self-supporting. The department cause I ' m getting a scholarship to gets money from ticket sales, donations play. " • and television revenue. For some ath- SPORTS 155 A Close Season Wolverines edge out tough teams with the help of Casey Close, Collegiate Player-of-the-Year One word that most appropriately de- Although Michigan missed out on a scribes the 1986 baseball season is close. trip to Omaha, Nebraska for the College The Wolverines won many " close " World Series, the Wolverines did tuck games by edging out tough teams, but another Big Ten Championship under the real meaning of the word originated their league belts. In his seven years at with the exciting play of powerhouse Ca- Michigan ' s helm, Middaugh has scy Close. coached the Wolverines to five confer- " We needed to have somebody go to ence championships. Their 1986 victory the forefront and lead us through the may well have been the most unexpect- thing and that ' s where Casey Close ed. emerged, " said Michigan head coach Middaugh had lost many top players Bud Middaugh. to graduation and pro signings and was Close certainly led the Wolverines. searching until the last moment for some With a slew of Michigan records, con- recruits to start his 1986 season. " Those Terence honors and team awards, Close people we had lost literally had been our topped off the season by being named ball club for the last three seasons, " said Baseball America ' s 1986 College Player- Middaugh. " Of the six guys that we had of-the-Year. This honor is rare for a coming in as freshmen, three signed Wolverine and almost unheard of for a (with professional teams). It ' s usually player whose team did not play in the pretty tough to go in with a young club College World Series. and try to compete at the level we ' re Casey Close. a rare honor. Junior Hal Morris led the Wolverines with 17 doubles. After the 1986 season. Morns signed with the York Yankees. 156 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN trying to compete at. " bolt finished the season with a record of base, junior Hal Morris finished second From the start, two of Michigan ' s top 6-2 and a 4.11 ERA. Lutz went 7.0 and on the Wolverine hitting list with a .363 pitchers, Jim Agemy and Scott Kamien• had a 2.52 ERA while Karasinski had a average. iecki, were out with injuries or saw no 6-I tally with a 5.05 ERA and Ignasiak " I think Hal did well. Average-wise it action on the mound this year. This won 8 games and lost three with a 5.07 wasn ' t exceptionally high but he had an forced freshmen Jim Abbott and Chris ERA. awful lot of key hits, " said Middaugh. Lutz to step in right away and share Behind the plate, senior Eric Sanders " Fie was kind of spurty. He ' d go through starting duties with sophomore Mike Ig• split the bill with two freshmen. Mike spells where he didn ' t do too well and nasiak and junior Dave Karasinski. Ab- Gillette and Darrin Campbell. At first then all of a sudden he ' d come on. " t II Overall Record: 471-2 MI Big Ten Record: 13-3 MI Big Ten Finish: First in the East Division First in Conference Championships U-M 12 Wisconsin 11 U-M 10 Minnesota 7 U-M 9 Minnesota 5 III Regional Finish: Lost in the second round of Midwest Regional U-M 1 Indiana State 7 U-M 4 Oral Roberts 5 Head coach Rud Middaugh watches his pla,l ' en in action from the Individual Leaders: Batting average: Casey Close (.440) Runs Scored: Casey Close (68) Hits: Casey Close (84) Doubles: Casey Close (17) Hal Morris (17) Triples: Kurt Zimmerman (5) Homeruns: Casey Close (19) Runs Batted In: Casey Close (72) Stolen Bases: Casey Close (15) I SPORTS • 157 Junior nghthander Paul Wyman throws Ns iwy Co a AO sword and a 2.56 ERA. Other top returning lettermen includ- of media attention and we had to limit it. ed senior outfielders Kurt Zimmerman and Dan Disher. " Kurt Zimmerman was pretty consistent all year long and then played very well in tournament games, " Middaugh said. " Dan, who signed with Seattle, played well but hurt his leg and wasn ' t able to play too much. " Due to a lack of experienced players, freshmen were often called upon to per- form in key situations. Freshman Steve Finken took over duties at second base and had a .358 batting average. Fresh- man Bill St. Peter started the year at shortstop, juggled around different posi- tions and ended up at third base. But the freshman who received the award for the most publicity was pitcher Jim Abbott. Abbott, a southpaw from Flint. Michi- gan, proved that with only one arm, he could be as successful on the college level as he was in high school. " I think he (Jim) handled the pressure well, " Middaugh said. " There was a lot But that ' s just the beginning, once he gets really good the press will get greater and greater. " Aside from the pitching staff, the Wolverines were able to pool their talents early in the season. " The combination that we had just kind of jelled pretty well. They were an opportu- nistic team, " said Middaugh. " They would get a run in scoring position and find some way to score. Pitchers would get the key out at the key time. " The Wolverines ' winning ways started early with a victory at the Rollins Base- ball Week Tournament. Playing against such tough southern schools as North Carolina, South Carolina. and Rollins College. Michigan went undefeated in six games and won the tournament. In early April, Michigan traveled to Minneapolis for the Wheaties Baseball Tournament of Champions. The Wol- verines lost their tournament opener to the University of Miami 10-5. They fol- lowed that loss with back to back wins against Minnesota (11-8) and Miami (7-5). Despite losing the final game of the tourney to Minnesota 7-2, the Wol- verines won the tourney. With a 47-10 record, the Michigan baseball team won the Big Ten Cham- pionship. Middaugh and his crew were able to draw the NCAA Mideast Re- gional site to Ann Arbor. The Wolver- ines dropped the opening game in Ray Fisher Stadium to eventual champion Indiana State 7-1 and then lost their sec- ond game to Oral Roberts 5-4. This loss ended Michigan ' s bid for the College World Series and the Wolverines never made it to Omaha in 1986. " It was the type of season where if you just came about the fifth inning, you ' d really enjoy it because we just came from behind so many times, " Middaugh said. " We won so many close games. " ■ —DEBBIE DE FRANCES to to 158 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN t% ificsup IL Ferri. State. Outfielder Casey Close sprints to • PITCHING LEADERS: Greg Everson (6.2) 1.79 ERA Chris Lutz (7-0) 2.52 ERA Paul Wenson (4.0) 2.56 ERA Dan Disher (6-2) 3.74 ERA Jim Abbott (6.2) 4.11 ERA Dave Karasinsk (6-1) 5.05 ERA Mike Ignasiak (8-3) 5.07 ERA Dan Asher perches on first base rq n. ,:cal 19t.6 BASEBAl 1. It 1st lint Abbott. Jim Ageorty, Tom Brock. Danis. Campbell. Carey Close. Dan Dither. Jim Durham. Greg Everson. Steve Finkel., Kevin Gillet. Alike Gillette. John Grettenberger, Chris Gust. Mike Ignasiak. Doug Kaiser. Scot: Kamieniecki, Dave Karatiacki. Derek Kerr. Jeff Kid. Chris Lutz, llal Morris. - wk.:- --kraiRlabek.1140 " Frrirr. " anwg ' se-u-•-- ?Sr Date Pelona Russell Rein, Eric Sanders. Matt . " , - sib ' Ap. gibe Stuck. Bill St. Peter, Kourtney Thompson, Paul Wenuot Jerry Wolf. Eddie Woolsrine. Kurt Zink arrmon- An outfielder stretches for a mined ball. 3 I r: SPORTS • 159 Top Five Finish A young team battles it ' s way to the middle of the field The women ' s softball team did not run average of 0.45 and batted .342, sec- quite reach the mark they set in 1985 at and to Sart. second place in the Big Ten, but then Morrow and the entire pitching staff that was their best year ever. The Wol- are good, yet not matter how few runs mines ended their 1986 campaign in they let up during a game, Michigan ' s the middle of the field with fifth place. offense must also deliver. Hutchins After finishing a 49 game season, hopes that with the help of some incom- Michigan compiled a 32-17 record and ing freshmen re cruits, any offensive went 12-12 in the conference. problems that the Wolverines may have In late March, head coach Carol will be solved. Hutchins, assisted by Maria Rensendez, This year ' s squad only lost one player led the squad to their annual preseason from the 1986 season and has added trip to California to compete in the Fes- three slugging freshmen to the roster. tigious Pony Classic. The Wolverines Hutchins believes that this year ' s new faired quite well, amassing an 8-3 record crop of recruits, Carol Simon from Cali- against some tough competition. fornia, Jenny Allard and Sarah Dykster- Michigan ' s three losses were by only shouse both from Michigan, will sow one run each to two nationally ranked those offensive seeds. " We ' re only going teams. One of Michigan ' s downfalls was to be better, " said Hutchins. to California State—Fullerton, who lat- The softball team had a whole new er went on to win the national champion- agenda for the 1986-87 season. The ship. Wolverines. for the first time, play a six During the tournament, three fresh- week fall season against such teams as men started regularly for the Wolverines Akron, Bowling Green and Toledo. and a fourth alternated in and out of the Aside from the fall, Michigan continues starting lineup. Michigan was a young to play a full schedule against some of team. the toughest teams in the nation. " It Having done so well in this compcti- really makes a difference in our attitude lion, Hutchins and her ball club were at practice. " said coach Hutchins about ranked 15th in the nation by the first the new fall schedule. " It adds a sense of week in the season. Throughout the sea- purpose to those fall workouts when the son, the Wolverines received standout players know they will be suiting up for performances from juniors Alicia See- games in only a couple of weeks. " gert and Vicki Morrow. Sewn, a first In between the seasons, the Wolver- team All-America catcher, was " consis- ins lift weights three times a week and tent and awesome, " according to Hutch- this year they will begin a raquetball ins. Seegert played in all 49 games and competition to help better their eye had a batting average of .353, the best on hand coordination. the team. Morrow, selected to the second After the winter eight-week indoor team All-Big Ten, pitched to a 15-7 re- practice regiment. Michigan is ready to cord with a phenomenally low earned tackle the spring season. By the first week in April, the Wolverines are always in full force for the Big Tcn season schedule. The competition does not end until Memorial Day, when a national champi- on has emerged. This year ' s club " has the potential to be a Big Ten contender, " said Hutchins. That optimism, along with the squad ' s experience and depth should turn them into a diamond sparkling with success. ■ —Sarah Meyers Coach Carol llusehint slugs a few balls during warm-up. 160 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1986 SOFTBALL TEAM: April Bag- ley. Michelle 8o4 ter. Julie Clark. Mary Ann Davierp Mari Foster. Kim Funk. Lisa Jpsysta. Julie LongJohn. Vicki Morrow, Beth klutikr, Nan Payne. Martha Rogers, Ali- claSergen.CatolSi- mon. Bridget Ven- k; hart Pam Wright Pitcher Vicki Morrow winds up to complete the season halt a V.15 IN Batting Leaders: Batting Average: Alicia Seegert (.353) Runs Scored: Alicia Seegert (24) Hits: Alicia Seegert (53) Doubles: Alicia Seegert (10) Triples: Vicki Morrow (5) Runs Batted In: Alicia Seegert (27) NI Pitching Leaders Wins: Vicki Morrow (15) Complete Games: Vicki Morrow (20 Innings Pitched: Vicki Morrow (154.7) Strikeouts: Vicki Morrow (144) Earned Run Average: Vicki Morrow (0.45) Nan awaits a ground ball st. Settling For Second 4 • Tennis Team loses to Minnesota at Big Tens . . For only the second time in his sixteen vcrincs were ousted by the Golden Go- One of the Wolverines most versatile years as Michigan ' s men ' s head tennis phers 5-1 in the finals. Michigan ' s lone players, sophomore Jon Morris, bounced coach, Brian Eisner failed to win the Big winner was freshman sensation Dan back and forth to different singles posi- Ten title. Goldberg. tions during the 1986 spring season. Michigan lost in the finals of the con- Goldberg, from Avon. Conn., was While he concentrated mainly on the ference championship to a strong Min- Michigan ' s top performer all season. Ile fifth singles position (8-4 overall. 7-I in nesota team and ended their 1986 season beat out senior Jim Sharton for the first Big Ten) he also played fourth singles second best in the Big Tcn. " Going into singles slot and ended with a record of (4-4,2-2) and took a stab at first singles the Big Ten Championships, we knew 15-7 overall and 10-2 in the conference. (0-2 overall). Minnesota was going to be the team to Goldberg also occasionally teamed with After lasing the conference title to beat, " said Eisner. " During the regular sophomore Brad Koontz at third doubles Minnesota, the Wolverines took three season, we had had a close match against and went undefeated. 3-0, in the Big players to the NCAA Championships in them (Michigan lost 5-4) out in Minne- Tcn. Athens, Georgia. Although no Michigan apolis. We had just hoped that we could Jim Sharton, Michigan ' s only senior player made it past the second round of go down to the Big Tcn and compete well starter, finished the season with an even the NCAA ' s, three set matches were enough to beat them. " slate of 6-6 in the conference. Sharton Michigan did compete well at the joined efforts with junior Ed Filer to be- championships in Bloomington. Indiana. come one of the premier doubles teams beating Ohio State 5-3 in the first round in the Big Ten. The two recorded only a and Purdue 5-1 in the second. The Vi ' ol- slightly blemished Big Ten tally of 8-I. 1986 MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: John Solik. Fran: Geiger, Hugh Kwok. Ant Shorten. Chip McColl. Mike Pi::utello. Chris Colwell. BACK ROW. Mark Men AD: Coach, Ed Filer. Jed llakken. Jon Morns, John Royer. Dan Goldberg. Brad Brian Eisner. 162 MICHIGAN ENSIAN commonplace for the Wolverines. Goldberg defeated Shelby Cannon of h: Tennessee in the opening round of the singles competition, but an ankle injury L forced him to withdraw in the second round against the eventual NCA A Champion Dan GoIdle of Stanford. Goldberg had split the first two sets with Goldie and retired in the third set when Goldic was up 1-0. The doubles team of Sharton and Filer also had an opening round victory as they defeated the team of Status- zcwski and Walters of Clemson in straight sets. They fell in the second round to the team of Hahn and Ferreira of Alabama, 3-6. 6-3. 6-2. Michigan finished the 1985-86 season with a record of 13-9. Eisner ' s record now stands at an amazing 259.78, a per- centage of .769. Sharton ended his Wolverine career with a lifetime mark of 59-45. Senior Hugh Kwok also finished up his career at Michigan with a mark of 28-19. ■ dEFRANCI ▪ Individual Records ▪ Singles: Overall Big Ten Ed Filer 12.11 7-5 Franz Geiger 5-1 5-1 Dan Goldberg 22-1010-2 Jed Hakken 0-0 0-0 Brad Koontz 4.3 Hugh Kwok 2.2 Chip McColl 0-2 Jon Morris 13- 11 9-3 Mike Pizzubello 7.1 John Royer 19-9 0-2 Jim Sharton 15.12 6-6 John Solik 0.0 0.0 ▪ Doubles Records: No. 1 Filer-Sharton 13-9 8-1 No. 2 Morris-Royer 9-9 2-3 No. 3 McColl-Koontz 7-7 3-3 Hurt by Injuries . Women ' s Tennis team has disappointing season Frustrating is the one word that head in the team ' s disappointing record. The Despite the unavailability of top per- . ., coach Bitsy Rill used to describe the most significant loss was the recurring formers, Michigan was not without it ' s 1 ..1. 1986 Michigan women ' s tennis season. strained hamstring injury of Michigan ' s highlights for the season. Although first " It was a season where there were a lot second singles player, sophomore Tina singles had a losing team record, senior r,. of injuries, and the Big Ten is too corn- Basle. Without Basle, the rest of the Paula Reichert was a shining star. .: petitive not to have all your players, " team was forced to move up and into new Coach kin praised Reichert as having %. said Ritt. positions. In many cases, this may have " an outstanding year. " Evidence of Michigan finished with a league re- been a premature move. chcrt ' s successes was her selection to the cord of 2-13, an overall record of 10-18, Sophomore Leslie Mackey skillfully All-Big Ten first singles team, an honor and a tenth place finish at the Big Ten stepped into RasIc ' s spot, and she was for which only six players are chosen. Championship in May. Although the not the only one filling in for injured Reichert compiled an impressive 24-8 Wolverines ended up in the cellar at the players whose roster included Erin overall match record and a 12-5 tally in conference championships, the last five Asharc, the Wolverines ' fourth singles the Big Ten. The high point of Reichert ' s teams were all so close that " anything player, suffering from a pulled deltoid final season as a Wolverine was an upset could have happened, " Kitt said. Unfor- muscle. Junior Tricia Horn added to the victory over Northwestern Katrina Ad- tunately, it didn ' t happen for Michigan. depth of Michigan ' s list of problems ams, ranked 26th in the country at the Injuries, indeed, played a major role with a back injury. time. 164 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN As a team, the Wolverines most suc- cessful weekend of competition way March 14-15. The team came away from the weekend with two dramatic and morale-boosting victories over East- ern Michigan and Notre Dame. Unfor- tunately, after that weekend of wins came the Wolverine ' s woes—their injur- ies. Coach Ritt and her players can only speculate on the successes they may have had with a full strength squad, an injury- free team. Ritt, not knowing which play- en were going to be healthy from week to week, only remembers how frustrat- ing the 1986 spring season was for the Wolverines. ■ —CHRIS Singles ' Records: • Doubles ' Records: Paula Reichert (22- 8) Reichert-Basle (7. 8) Tina Basle (6- 9) Reichert-Ashare (4- 5) Leslie Mackey (12.16) Mackey-Borcherts (2- 5) Tricia Horn (5-16) Borcherts-Wise (2- 4) Monica Borcherts (14-13) Horn-Ashare (8- 2) Susie Patlovich (6-13) Erin Ashare (9-13) Mary Jo Raftery (1. 5) Lynne Wise (0- 3) Senior Paola Reichert was Ma ,tar tn a JarA •ruwn tellit Mackey stretches for an overhead smash Ferris SPORTS 6 Up one notch Linksters slowly climb the Big Ten ladder —DEBBIE deERANCES The women ' s golf team has finally for the Wolverines as third-place medal- started their climb up the Big Tcn ladder ist at the Ferris State Invitational. Ac- of success. finally, but they seem to be in cording to LeClair, Idomir has shown no hurry to reach the top. In a nine-team the greatest overall improvement and conference, the Wolverines made their " did the best job " for Michigan in 1986. move from the bottom of the Big Ten to Inexperience and inconsistency were an eighth-place finish, and only four two of the Wolverines chief downfalls strokes out of seventh. last season. " We ' ve made progress each year, and " Consistency is a concept that I ' d like our players have developed an aggressive to see become a reality to this team, " style of play that should show itself on said LeClair. " We have the talent to the scoreboards. " said four-ycar coach shoot low rounds, but we turn around Sue LeClair. and shoot in the high eighties. There ' s a Juniors Terri Mage and Jan Idomir happy medium there somewhere, and I ' d consistently recorded the lowest scores like to see us find it. " for Michigan. Mage led the Wolverines Overall, LeClair was pleased with the 1986 spring season with an 84.3 average. fact that her team finally got out of the She was also the squad ' s top finisher at Big Ten cellar. the Big Tcn Championships in Ann Ar- " We moved up in theconference. " Le- bur in May with a three-round total of Clair said. " It should have been one step 257. higher. (their finish in the conference) Idomir recorded her best finish and but still, it was a fair season. " ■ the top season individual performance Junior Jan Idomir.after, a third-placef inish at the Ferris Stare Invitational, concentrates ono crucial putt. 198546 Women ' s Golf Tram, 8th place finishers in the Big Ten. standing il-rf Noel Bri non, Donna Greenbury. Lisa Dimatteo. Val Ma dill. Coach Sue LeClair. Kneeling ' I-4 Tern Mar. Melina Bauer, Jan Montle 166 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Terri Mate, nirh a team low season °wrote of 84.3 calculates her line for her next shot. S I ' U Ft I S • Missing links Golf team fights for bottom of the barrel BY DEBBIE deFRANCES With three warm-up tournaments in the fall of 1985. Michigan men ' s golf coach Jim Carras had great expectations for his team ' s upcoming spring season. Those hopes and goals were never to be fulfilled as the men ' s golf team finished 1986 in a dismal tie with Minnesota for ninth-place in the Big Ten. " We had a very fine fall season, " said Carras. " I had high hopes for spring, but it was just the opposite. I was very disap- pointed. " The Wolverines did not finish in the upper half of any of the I I tournaments they competed in during the spring. To make things worse, only one person on the team shot par only once the entire season. " Wc were a better team than we performed, " Carras said. " It was probably a lack of proper attitude and lack of performance from the seniors. " In any given tournament, a team plays with five men and counts the top four scores. To even consider being competitive in college golf, a team must shoot a combined score of 300, or an average of 75 per man. Not once during the season was Michigan under that 300 mark. " For example, you could have two men play well and shoot in the low seventies, but the other three will go out and shoot in the high eighties. " said Carras. " That ' s basically what happened to us last season every tournament and you can ' t ever be competi- tive with scores like that. " Michigan is in a district that competes against schools from the Big Ten, the Mid-American Conference, and schools in Kentucky. Although the Big Ten is traditionally a weak men ' s golf conference, a few powerhouses, such as Ohio State, consis- tently earn national rankings. Year after year, these strong teams receive much more money from their universities as op- posed to a Michigan, which devoutes much it ' s financial re- sources to large sports such as football and basketball. Thus, schools like Ohio State. are able to recruit top players, such as Jack Nichlaus many years ago, and earn a reputation in the golf world. Amidst a dark year, it is often difficult for a coach to distin- guish any individual or particular event that really stood out. Carras is no exception. " There were no highlights in productiv- ity, " Carras said. " John Codere played particularly well under the circumstances. And Scott A nair also comes to mind. He only qualified to play in the Big Tcn Championships but did a good job for us there. " Aside from Codere and Anair, both juniors, seniors Peter Savarino and Chris Westfall lcd the squad in low season aver- ages. Savarino recorded a 78.4 while Westfall averaged 78.7 for the season. Although these scores may add a bit of brightness to an otherwise dull season, Carras assures that those scores are hardly competitive for college. " Keep in mind this is college and these scores wouldn ' t make it at all, " Carras said. " The top kids are consistently scoring much lower than this. " While it may seem like Carras is tough on his 1986 spring team members, he only wants to be certain that men ' s golf at the University of Michigan will never suffer another season like this again. Carras is quick to point out that with the proper winning attitude, his players could fare better in the future. With many new faces for 1987, the Wolverines will have a great deal of inexperience but will face the season posi- tively. Michigan will definitely be able to look to the future for their bright stars and hopefully a move up in the final Big Ten standings. ■ 168 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN tU Senior Chris WestfaII sinks a putt for a birdie. SFORTs ing A tough business Club Sports striving to survive A drizzly, muddy October afternoon drew 30 fans to watch a contest between two teams. It was not a football or base- ball game—crowds of such miniscule proportions would be embarassing to the Big Ten powerhouse varsity teams. It was competitive. It was bloody. There were injuries. It had everything a game should have. It was the men ' s soccer club battling the Central Michigan Universi- ty squad. " How can that be? " Tom inquired. " A club status team versus a varsity team? " Dick wondered. " Is that okay? " Harry questioned. Yes, it is. There arc forty varieties of club sports at the University of Michigan for the aver- age, above, and below, student to try. " But what is a club sport? " Jane asked. To answer your questions, Tom. Dick, Jane and Harry, a sport club " is an orga- nization that has been formed by indi- viduals who are motivated by a common interest and desire to participate in a particular sports activity, " according to the Department of Recreational Sports guidebook. In layman ' s language, club sports provide students, faculty and community residents, with the opportu- nity to play together for fun without the pressures that may occur in a varsity sta- tus sport. There are vast theoretical differences between the Athletic Department fund- ed varsity teams and the Department of Recreational sports funded clubs. How- ever, the athletes on the latter, are also dedicated, hard-working and talented men and women, like their scholarship counterparts. Funding in the most ap- parent difference. The Department of Recreational sports is part of the regular University of Michigan budget. which in turn, allocates the money through their own budget to the sport club program. Within the sport club program, the mon- ey filters into individual clubs at the dis- cretion of the coordinator of recreational sports, Bob Chaddock. Each club re- ceives different amounts of money based on tradition, following and need. Rugby. 170 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Money. money, money. Clubs need it. For instance, the crew club receives 52000 a year from the university, which is divided among four squads; novice and varsity divisions for both men and wom- en. The crew club, however, has an an- nual budget of 540,000. Seems like there is an unaccounted 538,000 dollars. The club, after practice at 5:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.. spend much of their time sculling for money through their fundraisers. In the annual crew raffle, the team usually raises about $18,000. " We need an Andrew Carnegie. " mem- ber Barry Sczcesny said referring to the donation by Carnegie to Princeton in or- der to create a lake for the crew team. The money dilemma seems to be creep- ing around the club circuit. The men ' s soccer team finds transportation a prob- lem. The club receives 51,300 a season. When asked how the team travels. Coach Loonis Rabbi said, " he (pointing to a member of he club) brings his moth- er ' s car, and I find one. " Why put up with the hassles? Why not obtain varsity status? Get the glory, the fans, the letter jackets? Well, it is not easy being blue. That would mean dealing with " bureaucracy and a coaching staff, " said Mike Lisi, the men ' s lacrosse contact. So. why else should these club sports put up with all the money problems? Love of the sport, love of competition, love of teammates. These people just love their clubs. " The hardship is worth it, love the game and meet new friends. We are a team, " said Steve Burns, captain of the men ' s soccer team. They are a team, var- sity status or not. So whatever your game; floor hockey. Okinawan karate, rugby. sailing—and maybe even dominoes, by next year the sport club program has your ticket.• MYERS Racquetball SPORTS • 171 sports at U-M are for ev- eryone. With 21 sports and seven di- visions, thcrc is a different sport to suit all and any university student. The seven divisions: All-campus, Co- recreational, Fraternity, graduate fa- culty staff, Independent, Residence Hall and Women ' s. Within each of these divisions, there are two basic categories that teams choose to play in. Either a team plays against other " serious " com- petitors in the Competitive League or they choose the Recreative League to play " for the fun of it.• Intramural sports were designed with the typical university student in mind. They allow students to remain active in sports without the large time committ- mcnt involved in club or varsity sports. Students also find intramural sports a refreshing change from the everyday, ever-present academic pressures. " I M (Intramural] sports are a fun ac- tivity, " said senior Psychology major Joe Intramural sports f (v-e w ,. • t. 2 a Ice Hockey. 2 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN for everyone Football Firlit. " It ' s a good break and gives you some competition. It ' s not like the every- day routine of high school sports, but it is a lot of fun. " The most popular intramurals at Michigan arc football, basketball, soft- ball and volleyball. These are all largely team sports that give friends in dorms, fraternities, and apartment complexe s a chance to work and spend a couple of hours together. " I like intramurals because it gives me a chance to get together with my friends in a non-academic, competitive atmo- sphere, " said Andrew Dixon. a computer engineering senior. Students who perform particularly well in a variety of sports throughout the school year are rewarded in several ways. Football play-off winners have the opportunity to play in " Bo ' s Building, " an indoor complex where only the varsity teams practice. At the end of the year, there is a banquet and students receive awards in various catagories including best male and female athletes, best man- ager and best team. Intramural sports at Michigan gives students a time to leave their studying world for a while and put their energies into the recreation and sporting world.• —DEBBIE FRANC E-S Fighting against the best • , • Hockey team skates for improved record Michigan ' s hockey team surprised few nents 62-35 and scaring the daylights have our team next year than (Michigan people when it finished the season with a out of its Spartan rivals. State ' s) team. " 14-25-1 mark, bowing out of the Central " They ' re (the Wolverines) not any Berenson wouldn ' t have minded hay- Collegiate Hockey Association playoffs stretch of the imagination a seventh- ing the Spartans ' squad this year, by losing two straight games to defend- place hockey team based on how they though, as he watched his team just fall ing national champion Michigan State. can play, and I think they ' re the team of short in its upset bid. The Wolverines What did surprise people was the im- the future right now. " said Michigan came into the series with confidence provcmcnt shown by the young squad State head coach Ron Mason before the after having pounded their cross-state ri- over the course of the year. playoff series. vats 8-2 during the teams ' last weekend After winning only tight of its first 26 Wolverine hockey coach Red Bergin- series. games, the team went on a 6-3-I tear son concurred. " If you know the ages Leading 7-6 at 18:10 of the third peri- over a five-week span, outscoring oppo- and the classes of the players, I ' d rather od after Billy Powers scored following a It • ■ beautiful pass from Jeff Norton, the Wolverines held the lead until II sec- onds were left in the game. Spartan play- er Mitch Messier then managed to squeeze the puck past Michigan goal- tender Warren Sharpies to send the game into overtime. The game ended 2:03 into the over- time when the Miller brothers of Michi- gan State, Kevin and Kip, passed the puck back and forth and slid it past a dejected Sharpies. Fans in the Munn Ice Arena in East Lansing were relieved to see the home team pull out the victory over the underrated visitors. Captain Jeff Nona, at work. ! The second game of the series the Col- lowing night wasn ' t as close; Michigan State took a 3-0 lead and held on to win 1 6-3. In the end, experience paid off for a the Spartans, and the Wolverines could Michigan ' s Myles O ' Connor helps our in goal- only hope for similar dividends in the tending. future. To say the Wolverines were inexperi- enced at the beginning of the season is a Freshman Bob Brown outsmarts Spartan skater; Freshman Warren Sharpies shows Ms saving skills against Bowling Green ' s Urban. I gross understatement. Ten newcomers joined the team, and although they all had winning experience in high school, they were still ... newcomers. One newcomer who had a very succcs- ful year was freshman goalie Warren Sharpies, who lives in Calgary. Playing beyond most people ' s expectations, Sharpies won 12 of the team ' s 14 victo- ries. He allowed an average of 5.14 goals per game. Primary back-up goalie Glen Neary won only one of his 12 games played. Other freshmen who made their pres- ence known include Canadian left- wingers Mike Moes and Bryan Deasley. Moos had 15 goals and 30 assists for the year while Deasley had 13 goals and 11 assists. Leading the team ' s offense was cap- tain Brad Jones, a junior center whose 78 total points was nearly 40 higher than any other Wolverine. He led the team with 32 goals and 46 assists and is now Michigan ' s second all-time leading scor- Sophomore Jeff Urban dives for possession of the puck against Cfultspen Starr 176 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN er. His efforts earned him a spot on the All-CCHA first team. Right wing Brad McCaughey. also a junior, was second on the team in scoring with 49 total points, and Jeff Norton. Tod Brost and Myles O ' Connor were also in the 40 ' s. Norton, a junior fen- seman, and sophomores Brost and O ' Connor should all be back to lead next year ' s squad. Norton was named to the All-CCHA second team while O ' Connor received an honorable mention. Senior forward Bruce Macnab of Al- berta had his most productive season at U-M with 9 goals and 16 assists, and sophomore Joe Lockwood set a team re- cord with five shorthanded goals, two of which were against Michigan State in the playoffs. Meanwhile, coach Red Berenson, for- merly coach of the St. Louis Blues, has struggled through three seasons at U-M with mediocre teams and dreams of next Jeff Norton flies down the rink. An attack on Woher ine goaltender Warren Sharpies. I 1986 HOCKEY TEAM: Todd Copeland. Myles O ' Connor. Jeff .Verson. Brad Turner, Mike Aloes. Ryan Pardoskt, Todd Brost, Joe Lockwood, Brad Jones, Rob Brown. Bruce Macnab. Jeff Urban, John Bjorkman. Billy Powers. Brad McCaughey, Randy Kwong. Alex Roberts, Bryan °coley. Warren Sharpies. Mike Cusack, Sean Baker. Mike Rossi, Glen A ' eary. season ' s promises. This past year ' s team had the best record of any of Berenson ' s teams, and the young age of the team is also e ncouraging. The coach sees the 1986-87 season as just another step in his long-term goal of rebuilding U-M ' s hockey program. " I thought our team hung in there with a lot of pridc, " Bcrenson stated. " They showed a lot of character. We got a lot of good experience this season, and 1 feel very good about our team. I think we ' ll be a much better team next year. " —MICHAEL BENNETT Pete Steinert and Darren fairy contributed to this story. SPORTS • 177 The man ' s a champ Wrestling team places third in Big Ten A third place finish is no small feat in a conference which Bahr views as " the strongest wrestling conference in the na- tion. " In 1985-86. the Big Ten had tight of the ten NCAA champions and 18 of 80 All-America selections. Included in these numbers were Michigan ' s own na- tional champion. Trost and senior All- American Scott Rcchstcincr, who fin- ished sixth in the nation in a very tough 190 pound weight class. As a team, Michigan finished tenth at the NCAA tournament. The Wolverines were able to avenge their third place fin- ish to Wisconsin as the badgers ended up I 1 th at the tournament. Aside from Trost and Rechsteincr, junior Will Wa- ters (118), freshman Doug Wyland (127), and senior Kevin Hill (177) also qualified for the National Champion- ships. Coming off one of the most successful Wolverines shooting for a record some- seasons in the school ' s history in 1984-85 what comparable to the previous season. (17-2 overall record and 5th place at the Unfortunately, one key injury turned NCAA ' s), the 1985-86 Michigan wren- the tide for the team. The Wolverines ding team had some big shoes to try to lost sophomore John Fisher to a shoulder fill. injury in the second meet of the season at The Wolverines finished their 1985- the Ohio Open. Fisher, named top fresh- 86 campaign with an 8-7 record, a 6-2 man in the nation and ranked fourth na- record in the conference and an individ- tionally in his 134 pound weight class in ual Big Ten and NCAA champion. Kirk 1984-85, was a key wrestler for the Wol- Trost. vcrine squad. Michigan was never able Trost, a senior heavyweight, was the to compensate for the loss. first Wolverine wrestler to capture a na- " We didn ' t have adequate back-up at tional championship since 1979. Trost that position and instead of getting four, completed his wrestling career at Michi- five or six points at that weight, we most gan with 136 career match wins, an un- often lost four, five or six points, " said defeated dual meet record in 1985-86, Bahr. and an impressive 33-1 record in his last The Wolverines, however, were still two seasons. able to match the third place conference Teamwise. the coaching staff had finish that the squad before them had hoped for a better year. A preseason achieved. Michigan placed behind Wis- outlook by eighth-year head coach Dale consin and Iowa, the eventual NCAA Bahr and his assistant Joe Wells had the champion. Freshman Doug Wykand smashes his Notre Dame opponent ' s head to the mat 178 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Freshman Kyle Garcia rasps Indiana ' s Brian Dolph In a flooring hold. Kirk Trost becomes she firm Wolwrine NCAA Champion since 1979. 1985-86 Team. Michael Amine. Philip Calhoun. Todd Coy. Jerome Corby. Walter Dunayoan, James Dye, John Fisher. Kyle Garcia. Kevin Hill. Flank Inderlird. Jim Johnson. Anthony Latora. Chris MarRitchle. John Moore. Rkkey Moore. Joe Ran:oleo. Bob Rotokar, John Ram. Scott Rechstriner, Storm Richards. Guy Russo, Justin Spnock, Kirk Trost, William Walters. Dose Wilcox. Doug Wyland John Fisher struggles against Ohio State. SPUR IS • 179 In Deep Water Michigan men try for second title BY SARAH MYERS Coach Jon Urbanchek did not let his Michigan swimmers rest on their laurels from last year. After capturing the Big Ten crown, the Wolverines first since 1960, Coach Urbanchek had his squad working hard all season to maintain their momentum. The Wolverines remained in Ann Ar- bor over summer break and continued to devote endless hours to swim team prac- tice. They prepared for the U.S. Nation- al Championships in San Jose, CA, as well as the upcoming Big Ten season. At Nationals, Club Wolverine, com- prised of Michigan swimmers, finished in fourth place. Five Wolverines, Dave Kerska, Mike Creaser, Joe Parker, Marty Moran and incoming freshman Brent Lang were named to the U.S. Na- tional Swim Team. These team and indi- vidual successes gave Michigan the con- fidence and experience it needed for the winter season. Although the Wolverines lost some key performers like John Andres, Pete Hovard, Marc Parrish and Alex Wal- 1986 Big Ten Champions: Front row Heft to right Joe Parker. Marty Moran. Pete Howard. Jeff Gordon. Alec Campbell. Tim Sheridan. Jon Teppo, Lee Michaud. Bill Kopas. Harry Candles. Second row: Scott Ferguson. Ron Melnyk. Biota Worland. Rich Fabian. Dave Goch. Alex Alviart Mats Nygren. Mike Creaser. Allen Gelderloos. Dan Dahl ' s:. Last row: Jon Urbanchek. Gary Anionic . Paul Schriefer. John Andres. Greg Varner. Chris Martin. Jan-Erik Olsen. Dave Kertka. Don Packard. Alex Wallingford. Fernando Camila. Dick Kimball. 180 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Senior Dave Kerska Is off to a good start Guiness book of World Records officials watching every stroke he made for his entire journey of 56.8 miles. The pre- vious record was 55.41 miles set in 1982. What drove Goch to do such a thing? " I had a bad collegiate season and was disappointed in myself. " said Goch. " It was very important to me. And it saved the season for me. " Gary Antonick and Tim Sheridan, fellow Wolverines also began the feat, but only Goch finished. At the beginning of the season. Ur- banchek felt his team was not going to have an easy time Awinning the Big Ten again. But, when you consider Michigan has only lost one dual meet since ' 982. it was the other conference schools that were in hot water. ■ lingford to graduation, newcomers like Brent Lang. Tato Ceresa and Zeb Essel- styn quickly filled the open slots. Michigan was led by co-captains Dave Kerska and Joe Parker. Kerska and Parker were the only two seniors on this year ' s squad. They provided a great deal of leadership and experience. Both Park- er and Kerska were All-Americans in 1986 and were members of the 4 x 100 freestyle relay team that won the U.S. Nationals during the summer. Another member of that winning team, Greg Varner. returned to Michi- gan and continued contributing greatly to the Wolverine ' s wins. Juniors Jan- Erik Olsen and Mike Creaser gave Michigan a fine nucleus to build from in 1986 as they did again this year. Diving coach Dick Kimball relied on sophomore Lee Michaud to lead a very inexperienced squad of divers this year. Michaud was the only diver with pre- vious collegiate experience. Behind Mi- chaud. four freshmen recruits gave the Wolverines some needed depth. Some Michigan swimmers took time out of their busy summer training schedule to compete in another strenuous event, which led to a new world record. On May 10 and 11, 1986. Dave Goch was all wet and covered with vaseline. Goch, upon his own volition, undertook the expedition of trying to beat Jon Hes- toy ' s (of Iceland) record of swimming the furthest distance in a 24-hour period. Goch, a junior from Gaithersburg, Maryland, majoring in history, had the hada Mike Cream ir " anis Ire tin haud concenirates on his next dint. Co-captains When Dave Kcrska and Joe Parker gan had many credits in the pool. He " walked in as freshmen, they were mcdi- began swimming competitvely at age ocre swimmers ... they came through ten. Although it was " just another the ranks. " Head Coach Jon Urbanchek sport. " according to Kcrska, he stuck said. with it. Instead of attending school at a Rounding out the veteran Michigan They are now " building blocks " of the swimming powerhouse in the West, swimmers is co-captain Joc Parker. team. " They made Michigan the Big Kerska decided to stay in his native Parker. 21, is an economies major from Ten champions (during the 1985.86 sea- state. Battle Creek, Michigan. According to son), " said Urbanchck. " I wanted to help out the program, Urbanchek. Parker " is a pleasure to In their four years of competitive instead of being another fish in the coach. There ' s never a doubt that Joe is swimming at Michigan. Kerska and pond, " said Kerska. " I probable giving one hundred pe rcent. Joe repre- Parker have each swum approximately wouldn ' t have had the chance to develop cents continuity, stability, it ' s hard to 5400 miles, the equivalent of swimming my talents otherwise. Coach (Urban- find. " from Ann Arbor to Los Angeles and chek) gives us the chance to show what then to New York City. we ' ve got. " The two co-captains have a great deal Kerska ' s long list of achievements in common. They are the only seniors on shows that Michigan has been good for honing his skills. In the 1985-86 season he was the top swimmer in the Big Ten for the 200-yard freestyle: finished third in the 100 meter freestyle at thc Good- will Games in Moscow; third in the 100 and 200 meter freestyle at the U.S. Na- tionals; and was a member of Ithe Na- tional Championship 400 meter frees- tyle relay team. Success means time and devotion, and Kreska is no exception. He swims each morning for two hours before most peo- ple have even smacked their snooze but- ton once. After a day of classes, Kerska is a Statistics major, he heads back to Matt Mann Pool for some weight lifting, stretching and another two hours in the pool. Swimming four hours everyday is comparable to the number of hours some other students spend studying in the li- brary, watching soap operas on televi- sion or drinking at the bar. " You know you have to do it, " Kerska this year ' s squad and they swim the same said. " You show up because you want to. coach. There ' s never a doubt that Joe is events; the 50, 100 and 200 yard frees- There ' s the individual motivation and giving one hundred percent. Joe repre- tyle and the 400 and 800 yard freestyle also the team motivation to win the Big scnts continuity, stability, it ' s hard to relays. They are both from the state of Tcn (title). find. " Michigan, enrolled in the School of Lit- " Swimming is a big part of my life. I Parker, an All-American relay mem- erature, Sciences and the A rts, and have can ' t envision myself not doing a sport. It ber since his freshman year, decided to each received All-America honors for breaks up the grind of school. " attend Michigan because of Urbanchek. their successes in swimming. Kerska plans to continue swimming " His personality is the biggest reason for They are like ying and yang. after graduation and has dreams of mak- the success we ' ve had, " said Parker. " They compliment each other, " said ing the 1988 Olympic team. Parker is not without his own team con- Assistant Coach Fernando Canales. Rounding out the veteran Michigan tributions. ■ " Joe says one word and everyone fol- swimmers is co-captain Joe Parker. FRANCES lows. Dave is more vocal. They balance Parker, 21, is an economics major from each other and they balance the team. " Battle Creek, Michigan. According to Kerska, 21. from Royal Oak, Michi- Urbanchek. Parker " is a pleasure to IR2 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Kerska plans to continue swimming after graduation and has dreams of mak- ing the 1988 Olympic team. Kerska Parker, an All-American relay member since his freshman year, decided to tend Michigan because of Urbanchek. Freshmen Add Depth Swim team increases from 12 to 40 To say that the 19861-87 Michigan the finals of each event to win it, and fly at the 1986 Big Ten Championships. women ' s swim team is young would be a whether we have the ability to do that Sophomore Stacie Fruth returned to great understatement. A quick glance at remains to be seen. " the squad to attempt to defend her Big the Wolverines ' roster shows that fresh- Michigan took fifth place at the 1986 Ten title in the 1650-yard freestyle. men dominate the list as Michigan wel- Big Ten Championships, the highest fin- Fruth placed 17th at the NCAA Cham- corned 23 newcomers, including 22 ish ever for a 12-member team. With the pionships and holds the Michigan varsi- freshmen and junior diver Cokey Smith. quality and quantity of the newcomers, ty record in the mile. She also finished competing as a collegian for the first the Wolverines were excited about mov- sixth in the 500-yard freestyle at the Big time since undergoing back surgery. ing up a notch or two this season in the Tens while sophomore Susie Rabiah fin- Alongside of these freshmen were two conference. fished first in the consolation finals of defending Big Ten champions and three The much-heralded Gwen DeMaat of that event. Rabiah was a finalist in the NCAA Diving All-Americans, the mak- Grand Rapids, Michigan headed the list 200-yard and 100-yard freestyles as ings of a championship squad. of outstanding freshmen. DeMaat, a six- well, and along with Gwen DeMaat. was " We have the depth to win Big Ten ' s, " time Class B State Champion, has post- among the Big Ten ' s top freestyle per- said head coach Jim Richardson. " But ed times that would have won the 200- formers this season. we need to place two to three people in yard freestyle and the 200-yard butter- Freshman Ann Colloton, a four-time do it t • 0 %it% niViINNOVNN " N " N k • t• • j r ptf svo • r • 1.6 y • j- Women swimmers dive into action. SPORTS • Candice Quinn takes the lead during the breaststroke. The 1986-87 ream: Cindy Ahlholm. Amy Appelhaus. Lisa (63h. Ann CoHawn. Pau- la Colombo. Gwen DeMaar. Susan Dill. Jill Hogan. Jennifer Eck. Laura Emns. Becky Ferran. Mary Fischbach. Linda Friedberg. Stade Fruth. Amy Hansen. Meg Hines. Kirsten Hinch. Amy Honig, Kerry Honig. Margate: Huson. Carolyn Kennedy. Li: Ko•al. Lisa Lunsford. Tammy Ned..II. Mary Nordberg. Atari Norris. DeeLynn Overmyer. Jill Orion. Bonnie Pankopf.. Candice Quinn, Susie Ra- biah. Laura Rollins, Anne Rood. Coker Smith, Jill Sparkman. Clara Trammell. Brenta Tymko, Christi Vrden, Stacey Weinthaler, Jeanne Winner. Iowa state champion, challenged three- time Big Ten Champion Christi Vedejs in the breaststroke events. Vedejs came off her best summer ever but sustained an ankle injury in September and was in a cast for a month. Sophomore Candice Quinn, winner of the 100-yard breast- stroke consolation finals at the 1976 Big Tens, and high school All-American Jennifer Eck also made significant con- tributions in the breaststroke events. Sophomore Margaret Huson and fresh- men Amy Appelhaus, Linda Friedberg and Lisa Cash handled backstroke du- ties. Another freshmen backstroker, Laura Rollins, also surprised a lot of people this year. The butterfly races were manned by senior Lisa Lunsford and freshmen Jeanne Witmer and Brcnna Tymko. Lunsford has been the Wolverines ' lead- ing flyer the past three years and fin- ished as one of the top performers in the conference again this year. The Michigan diving team was a force once again as head coach Dick Kimball worked with six U.S. National Cham- pionship finalists on this year ' s squad. Michigan lost All-American Leigh Anne Grabovez to graduation but re- turns 1986 NCAA All-American Clara Trammell as well as 1985 All-Ameri- cans Bonnie Pankopf and Mary Fisch- bach. Sophomores Amy Hansen and Carolyn Kennedy and junior Cokey Smith were high school All-Americans and added depth in the diving events. This year ' s Big Ten Championship was one of the most competitive in con- ference history with five teams, Ohio State, Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, all having a legitimate shot at the title. ■ dtt 1.1. ‘ If nc. In itc era It txt til ya Car )4.6 167 11,2 the an 9 br Direr Bonnie Pankopf twists and !WILL 184 • MICHIGAN ENS1AN A Fresh Frosh :41 :CI St as sc at BY CHRIS GORDILLO There ' s a new face at Matt Mann Pool making some big waves for Michigan women ' s swimming. But soon the face of freshman Gwen DeMaat should become a very familiar and feared one around the Big Ten. The change from high school to Divi- sion I collegiate competition should be a smooth one for DeMaat. She is more than familiar with national competition. In fact, she excelled in it. Aside from being named Michigan Class " B " Swimmer of the Ycar twice as a tanker at Grand Rapids Christian High School, DeMaat recorded the best time in the country for the 200-freestyle event with a 1:49.39. She notched the nation ' s third best time in the 500-frees- tyle with a blazing 4:51.09. The two events stand as the fastest Michigan high school swimming times ever in those events. DeMaat qualified for seven individual events for the United States Swimming Senior National Championships and three events for the 1986 World Cham- pionship trials. And it doesn ' t end there. To top off her list of laurels, DeMaat was a participant in the 1984 Olympic trials. With those accomplishments. Gwen DeMaat is considered one of the best swimmers ever in the state of Michi- gan. " Gwen was probably the top mid- dle-distance freestyle recruit in the country, " head coach Jim Richardson said. " She is the strongest female dis- tance swimmer I ' ve ever been associated with in my 17 years of coaching. " The other Big Ten teams have reason to be afraid. Her best time in the 200 free would have won her a Big Ten Championship last year. She would have placed in the top five in the 500 free. 200 individual medley and the 100 butterfly with times that earned her All-America honors as a high school senior. She al- ready leads the conference this year in the 500 free and the 400 individual med- ley. DeMaat couldn ' t be happier about being a Wolverine. " I love it here, " she exclaimed. She seriously considered Ari- zona State and Southern Illinois, but Michigan. with coach Richardson and the school ' s close proximity to her home, Gwen Warn ... nor just another face. was heads above the rest for DeMaat. Caulkins walking around and Rick Although the freshman seeks many pla- Car ey, " said DeMaat of 1984. Since tcaus in her future as a Wolverine— then, she has come to realize her swim- school records, conference records, na- ming idols are humans too. " I know now tional rankings, team titles—DeMaat they ' re just normal people like me. " And doesn ' t want to lose sight of her ultimate normal is exactly the way DeMaat feels goal, the 1988 Olympics in Seoul. about her life and the priority swimming Already having experienced the Mien- takes in it. The motivating factor for her sity and excitement of an Olympic trials, is that " it ' s just normal. I can ' t imagine DeMaat feels more confident about her not ever swimming at all, " said DeMaat. next attempt. " Scary is the word she Richardson and the women ' s swim- uses to describe her first experience. " 1 ming team don ' t want to imagine it ei- was so in awe of everything and so ncr- Cher. ■ vous. It was just incredible to see Tracy Success Healthy squad leads to higher scores Michigan ' s women ' s gymnastic team had an successful season in very competitive. " " Last year we had very little depth: 1987. Head coach Dana Kempthorn re- the addition of freshmen, I think we ' re new lineup. For the past two seasons, talent has and the injuries just killed us, " said turned for her third season with healed never been a question but injuries have Kempthorn. " We went through most of veterans and fresh talent. proven to be Michigan ' s nemesis. Reoc- the season with six gymnasts, but this " We ' re much stronger than people curing injuries knocked Angela Wil- year we have the depth, experience and had anticipated, " said Kempthorn. Hams out for the 1985-86 season, and leadership needed to be successful. " " With a healthy group of veterans and forced Kempthorn to come up with a Senior Heidi Cohen and junior A .- 1 • 148647 team Front raw (left to right y Heidi Cohen. Amy Meyer.Janne Klepek. Julie Duckworth. donna Jeffries. Second row: Alexandra Alcor. Paula Smith. Third row: Joan Lybrook, Eileen Murtaugh. Wendy Comeau. Fourth row: Karen Gldron. leni Hescott. Fifth row: Angela William, Raw Wisniewski. 186 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Heidi Cohen shows her strength Amy Meyer leaps gracefully during floor exercise. gela Williams provided the leadership who turns in consistently steady perfor and experience the Wolverines sought mantes. Klcpek works well under pres- this year. After a productive off-season of training. Cohen closes out her career Sophomore Alexandra Klass is a at Michigan in style. Her combination of strong competitor who competes on the talent and bubbly personality make Co- floor, balance beam and bars for Michi- hen a crowd favorite.After sitting out in gan. The only injury that hampered 1986, Williams regained her freshman Michigan from last season is one to Joan form. At the 1985 Big Ten Champion- Lybrook. ships. Williams finished first in the floor Talent and depth come from Michi- exercise, second on the vault and fifth in gan ' s seven recruiter Jeni Ilescott, Julie the all-around. Duckworth, Wendy Comeau, Janna Jef- " It ' s so much fun to have her back in fries, Rcncc Wisniewski, Paula Smith the gym again, and she ' s back to difficul- and Eileen Murtaugh. Hcscott and ty levels she hit before the injury. " said Duckworth were tough intrasquad com- Kempthorn. " Angie is so dynamic and petiton all season. when she ' s healthy, she doesn ' t have a " Depth is so important, and it made weak event. " difference in the outcome of our season, " Other top returners include sopho- said Kempthorn. " It makes arranging more Amy Meyer and Janne Klcpck. the line-up so much easier. All season we Meyer is a strong all-around performer tried to avoid injuries by taking the time Angela Williams to prepare with more conditioning. weight training and skill drills. " As a team the Wolverines hope to fin- ish in the top three at the Big Ten Cham- pionship. Kcmpthorn would also like to send some performers to the NCAA Re- gional and National meets. SPOR TS • Is7 A Top 20 Team Captain Mitch Rose leads Wolverines 1. Fourth year head coach Bob Darden has nine wins and four losses, an impressive seen his " young team of two and three improvement from the 2-7 record of the years ago " steadily improve and grow to previous season. The Michigan team the team that competed this season with steadily increased their team score a 1120 NCAA ranking. throughout the season, from 242 points Over the years of competitions, the at their first meet to a 270 finishing peak Wolverines have compiled 12 Big Ten at the Big Ten Championships. " The im- Gymnastics Championships and 71 indi- proved record also shows re-oriented vidual conference titles. One indication priorities towards more team commit- of a great improvement over the past ment, " said Darden. " This was evident couple of years is the win loss record of in the scores of the last few meets. " the team. Leading the list of this year ' s return- The 1985-86 squad earned a record of ing lettermen are top gymnasts Brock .1fitch Rose demonstrates strength and steadiness on the rings. Orwig. Craig Ehle and captain Mitch 1 I Rose. Orwig, a top scorer in four of six 1 events last year, was a great competitor i and has the option of a fifth year of com- petition after being rcdshirtcd his sopho- more year. Rose. the Big Ten rings champion in 1985, was again one of the 1 Wolverines ' strengths in the all-around j I competition. Rose served as the team captain for the second year. Ehlc, a ju- nior, is an excellent team competitor and was one of the top three all-around scor- ers for the Wolverines last season. This experienced team also consisted of returning gymnasts Grcg Nelson, the only team member toqualify for Nation- als (on the floor exercise), Scott Moore, the 1986 Big Ten vaulting co-champ, and senior Mark Boncrtz and Paul In- gersoll. both ring specialists with the op- tion of a fifth year of competition. All-arounders Ken Haller, Deacon Harris. Nick Lanphier, and Mark Wur- fcl and multi-event specialists Tony An- gelotti, Scott Smith and Steven Yuan also returned for Michigan. The Wolverines welcomed two talent- ed newcomers this year. Shawn Martin and Behrends Foster filled in for the loss of top albaroundcr Gavin Meyerowitz. Foster, a transfer from Manatee Junior College in Florida, was a USGF Junior Nationals qualifier as well as a mem of the USGF Junior National C pionship team in 1985. Martin. a tional Honor Society member, ranked fifth all-around in the Illinois high school circuit in 1986. He also placed third on the parallel bars. Martin quali- fied for the USGF Junior Nationals, and has proven to be a strong addition to the Wolverines. Darden began his career in gymnas- tics at Michigan in 1972 under coach Newt Loken. Darden excelled as the team ' s high bar specialist, holding the Big Ten Horizontal Bar Championship from 1974 to 1976. As a senior, he finished runner-up on the high bar at the highly competitive NCAA ' s and earned a spot on the All- IS6 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN The 198647 team: From row lkft to risky Shawn Martin. Stns. Yuan, Nick langhter, Brock Onrig.Seart Moon ' . Craig Ellie. Ken Holler. Mark If ' usfel.Rehrends Faso. Back WV: Asa. coach Dorton Dealt., Asst. coach Stu Dawning, Deacon Harris. Tony Angelotti. Mitch Rose. Greg Nelson. Scot Smith. Paul Ingersoll. Mark Bonen. Coach Bob Darden. • lonowwo•• • ma -I DAIS II SY Wt • ....-•••• • • • .41FCovOINOUSI 11•••• • ■ • f SUCIVANAle Atria IVO tfr 1 AU tit. [AMX !WALL • • • " sic. T(I) lie er 41 • • I IS • • it • V • S S a N American Collegiate Gymnastics team. After graduation from the university ' s School of Business Administration in 1976. Darden began his seven-year stint as Michigan ' s assistant coach. He is a noted technician of the sport, has devel- oped an expert spotting technique and maintains an excellent rapport with team members. Although Michigan has a strong coach and experienced performers. their bid for the Big Tcn title will not be an easy one. ■ —DEBBIE DEFRANCES SPORTS • 189 PI On The Rim Women ' s squad improves in Big Ten Head coach Bud Van DeWegc came to again. Ines also upset Iowa, ranked 15th in the the women ' s basketball team, he saw the " With the new people we were able to country at the time. This season Michi- talent of his players and now he is con- break away from our controlled half- gan ' s goals were an upper division finish quering the Big Ten. court game, and concentrate more on a in the Big Ten and a possible NCAA After laboring through an inaugural full court game with aggressive dcfcn- birth. season that saw the Wolverines go 7-21 sive pressure and a varied quick-hitting The Wolverines have had to attain and 1-17 in the conference, Van offense, " Van DeWege said. their goals without the talents of last DeWege set Michigan on its course for Van DcWcgc has proven that his phi- year ' s seniors Wendy Bradetich, Cookie success. In 1985-86, the Wolverines losophies and coaching style are a win- Henry, Orethia Lilly and Sandy Svo- posted a 14-14 and 8-10 record. Thc .500 ning combination. In his two previous bola. Michigan definitely missed the season marked the first time since 1981 seasons at Michigan, Van DeWege has scoring of Bradetich, a second team All- that Michigan finished at .500, and moved the Wolverines out of the Big Ten Big Ten selection, who led the team with eight victories were the most any Wol- basement and into a position of conten- 18.2 points per game. verine team has ever had in the Big Ten. lion. Last season Michigan finished scv- " We can ' t replace Wendy ' s exper- This year Van DeWege added eight enth in the conference with a sweeping of ience, but we have tried to pick up the newcomers and was set to do battle once Minnesota and Wisconsin. The Wolver- scoring slack in a combination of differ 1986-87 Team. Front run Oen to right) Tanya Posen. Val Hall, Sharon Sonnrag, Juan Mary Rotowskt. Jill Fan Stet. Lisa Reynolds. Second rms. Nan Chili- sale. Margery Ware. Loma Feldman, Wendy, Mingo, Temple Brawn. Leslie Spicer, Third rms. Linda Kielty. Bud VanDeWege. Ir. Kathy LaBarge. Sarah Word. Vonnie Thompson, Andrea Wiekerham, DebNe Norman. Karla !tench. Opposite: Junior Loma Feldman leads the Wolverines in shooting. SPORTS • cnt areas, " said Van DeWege. " We looked to our freshmen to contribute and our guards to score more than in the past. " This season the Wolverine backcourt was anchored by junior Sarah Basford and senior transfer Vonnie Thompson. In her third year of action. Basford stepped in to take over as Michigan ' s shooting guard. Thompson. a transfer from Notre Dame, sat out during the 1985-86 season but was tabbed by Van DeWege as " one of the top four guards in the league. " The combination of Bas- ford and Thompson has proved to be a productive one. " Vonnie ' s an intense leader on the floor and with her quickness and ball- handling skills, she has given Sarah bet- ter scoring opportunities, " Van DeWege said. Sophomore Margery Ware and junior Nanette Gillispic also saw a great deal of action at the guard slot. Ware plays a physical game with good speed and re- bounding abilities, while Gillispie pos- sesses outside scoring abilities with range and solid ball-handling skills. Newcomer Temple Brown is an out- standing outside shooter who added scoring and speed to the Wolverine ' s backcourt. Michigan ' s front line was led by ju- nior Lorca Feldman. In her third year at the starting forward position, Feldman is a possible first team All-Big Ten selec- tion. Consistency is the key to Feldman ' s game and Van DeWege calls her the backbone of this year ' s squad. " I can bank on her scoring 16 points per game and eight rebounds per game. " said Van DEWcgc. " She ' s a great shoot- er, smart and always knows what needs to be done. " Three freshmen, Tanya Powell, Lisa Reynolds and Leslie Spicer all filled the void left by Bradetich at the other for- ward position. " They ' re all outstanding athletes with fantastic speed and quick- ness and their style of play is exciting and really fun to watch, " Van DeWege said. A luxury this season was the depth at the center position with senior Sharon Sonntag, 6-3, sophomore Val Hall, 6-3, and freshman Joan Ricger, 6-2. Sonntag is a solid performer with good shooting skills who often provided the Wolverines with double-figu re scoring. Senior Shawn Soanrog chows a jumper for Michigan. 192 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN " Once the veterans and newcomers got to know each other, trust each other and work together as a team they started to produce, " said Van De Vogt. " The team has the potential to be better than last year ' s. They have the physical abili- ty to move up a notch. " The Michigan women ' s basketball team has begun its climb to the top of the Big Tcn. • Val Hall at the line Junior Lena Feldman looks for fellow Wolverines. SPORTS • 193 In With the Best Big Ten—toughest in the nation BY DEBBIE DEFRANCES For a period during last year ' s season the men ' s basketball team shocked fans and pulled off a ranking of number one in the nation. They won the Big Ten Cham- pionship in a season-ending thriller with Indiana and made their way into the NCAA Tournament for the second con- secutive year. And for the second con- secutive year, the Wolverines lost in the second-round of the National Cham- pionship Tourney. Garde Thompson races by lowa opponents. The 1986 season, however, earned many individual honors for team mem- bers. Roy Tarpley was chosen by both the United Press International and the Associated Press as a first team All-Big Ten selection. Tarpley also found him- self on the AP All-America third team and was picked seventh in the NBA draft by the Dallas Mavericks. Gary Grant was selected by both UPI Opposite.- Sophomore Glen Rice slams the ball. and AP to the second team All-Big Ten and A ntoinc Joubert received Honorable Mention All-Big Ten by both associ- ations. But this year. Michigan was nowhere to be found in the national pre-season rankings for the 1986.87 season. Five Big Ten schools ranked among the top ten in the nation, making this themost competitive conference in the country. USA Today ranked Michigan as having the fourth toughest schedule in the nation. So, while the Wolverines easily defeated Indiana to win the con- ference title last year, Michigan has its work cut out for them in 1987. 8 Gary Grant for three points 1 ; game for the 1985-86 season and be- ' came only the sixth player in Michigan history to join the 1,000 point club as a junior. Coach Bill Fricdcr ' s Wolverines seek season tournament. But we ' ll have to When it comes to defense, the Wol- to become the first team in twenty years struggle for a first-division finish in the verines rely heavily on the speed and to win three consecutive Big Ten Cham- league. Indiana, Illinois, Purdue and agility of Grant, an all-conference point pionships, but with strong teams like In- Iowa have to be the top four and Michi- guard. Last season, Grant finished sec- diana, Purdue, Iowa, and Illinois, Michi- gan State could be pretty good " and in the league in steals with a 2.7 gan ' s chances are pretty slim. The Wolverines still, however, have average. In addition to his 12.2 scoring Although Michigan returned seven one of the finest backcourt combinations average last year, Grant also set a new lettermen this year, three frontline start- in the country with Joubert, Grant and single season standard with 185 assists. ers, Tarpley, Richard Milord and Garde Thompson. Anchoring the backcourt is Thomp- Butch Wade, have been sorely missed. Joubert, a 6-5 senior, and 6-3 junior son. A steady backup the last two sea- Nevertheless, Frieder Wives his team Grant provide much of the Wolverine ' s sons, Thompson ' s experience and leader- is a force in the competitive conference. scoring. Joining the two is Thompson, a ship have proved to be invaluable for this " We ' ll be competitive and exciting, " 61 senior, who provides backcourt ex- young Wolverine squad. Thompson can Frieder said at the beginning of the perience in the three-guard offense. run the offense or move to the shooting 198647 campaign. " But, there ' s no With the graduation of Tarpley, guard. question we ' ll have some problems be- Michigan ' s leading scorer for the last With the return of the three-point cause we ' re young, inexperienced and three seasons, the ample scoring talents shot, Joubett, Grant and Thompson lack size. If we do well in our non-confer- of Joubert and Grant are relied upon have had more of a chance to demon- ence games, we could get into a post- heavily. Joubert averaged 12.4 points a strate their outside shooting skills. Antoine lotions slides by Indiana. 196 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN I I Mike Griffin passes to a teammate. 1 raa Stew Stoyko outshoots Indiana. The sole returnee from last year ' s Rice, was raponsible for the bulk of the Wolverine squad. front line. 6-7 forward Glen Rice, posted rebounding duties. Two freshmen. 6-10 L.P. Oosterbaan, a great freshman year and entertained Freshman Jack Kramer, from Quin- and 6.9 Loy Vaught also caught some ... crowds with his awesome display of slam cy, Illinois, also saw quite a lot of court playing time this season. Vaught demon- X dunks. His 7.0 scoring average was the time this season. He possesses an excel- strated his skills, pleased the crowd and best of the non-starters. lent shooting touch to complement his proved that he will be a future Wolverine - The only other newcomer last year to smart floor game. Freshman Mike Grif- powerhouse. see playing time was 6-8 forward Mark fin, 6-7, who sat out last season, emerged Rounding out the 1986-87 Michigan Hughes. Hughes played center for the as a force from the bench. Griffin added roster is 6.9 all-out hustler Steve Stoyko, Wolverine in 1986-87 and along with rebounding skills and defense to the Bob Tait and Ron Gibas. ■ SPORTS • 197 Glen Rice It doesn ' t take a math major or a statisti- cian to realize what Glen Rice means to the Michigan basketball team. In the game against Western Michigan, the sophomore forward shot one-for-I0 from the floor, scored just two points, and played probably the worst game of his brief college career. In the next contest against Kent State. Rice scored 26 points on 12-of-16 shoot- ing and pulled down 12 rebounds. The Wolverines gained a split in the two games. Guess which game they won? " When he ' s off we lose, and he was off against Western and we lost, " said Garde Thompson. " Tonight (against Kent State) he was on and he got us going. " Because of the inexperience of Michi- gan ' s other frontcourt players, Rice poured in the points this season. Until the Western Michigan game. Rice had done what was asked of him in that de- partment, scoring in double figures in four of the first five games of the season, including three 20-plus outings. Against the Broncos, tough, Rice missed all five of his first half shots and then played tentatively during the final 20 minutes. Both Rice and Michigan coach Bill Frieder said the Flint native was scared to shoot after getting off to a poor start. " I don ' t like missing and when I miss it gets me down, " said Rice. " And when I missed five in a row, I got really down on myself. " Coaches and players agree that poor shooting nights do occur. however. with Fricdcr ' s three-guard offense, which emphasizes the outside shot even more, Rice ' s value to the team increases. After Gary Grant, Antoine Joubcrt and Opposite ' Gary Grant keep, a dote eye on oppo- nent) Coming of Age Thompson burned the nets for 80 of Michigan ' s 123 points against Illinois- Chicago, Western Michigan brought its defense out and didn ' t let Michigan shoot the open jumper. That left Rice and center Mark Hughes virtually un- covered underneath the basket. The strategy worked to the tune of a 62-59 Bronco victory, as Michigan ' s guards shot a season-low 38 percent. Kent State tried the same philosophy, and Rice burned the Golden Flashes. When defenses have left the inside wide open, Rice. who averaged 28 points a game in high school, has taken advan- tage of it. " Tonight he had one of his better games. and even though he didn ' t shoot well (against Western Michigan) we still gave hint the ball because he is one of our best shooters, " said Thompson. " If other teams pressure us (the three guards) we can go to him and he can score 30. " Rice knew he would have to carry some of the offensive burden left when Roy Tarpley, Rich Rellford, Butch Wade and Rob Henderson graduated. He is confident of his abilities and was very upset with his performance against the Broncos. lie was one of a handful of Wolverines that left the locker room as quickly as possible after the embarrass- ing loss to Western Michigan. " After that game, I did a lot of think- ing, " he said. " I said to myself that I know I ' m a better player than the way I performed and I just had to go out and shoot instead of thinking about whether or not I was going to miss. " " I ' m never going to get on Rice for tak- ing good shots. " said Frieder. " lie ' s just got to keep shooting. If he had continued to shoot against Western Michigan in the second half, we ' d have won that game. " ■ Sophomore Glen Rice an action SPORTS • 199 ge- :_! ' Arts Edited by Seth Flicker 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. 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 it ' s long only at campus arts events arc they tolerable. ARTS • 201 MAJOR EVENTS Steel Pulse attracts reggae fan. Ann Arbor attracts the major leaguers. BY MICHAEL COLE The culturally diverse musical events that have dotted campus calendars dur- ing the past year make Ann Arbor look more like a metropolitan center than a college town. From traditional pop rock tours and legendary Blues performances to unconventional Folk gatherings, this town has been a powerful magnet for high quality entertainment. In addition to the large variety of mu- sic, Ann Arbor offers an impressive as- sortment of theatres and concert halls to house these events. Hill Auditorium, an acoustically perfect ultra-structure tra- ditionally attracts nationally prominent acts. The queen of rock, Grace Slick, with her band Starship invaded Hill ear- ly in the year. The Psychedelic Furs have also paid a visit to Hill on their third leg of a world tour. Perhaps the most entic- ing performance this year was by Lou CONTINUED Pinelop PerAim at tile Blues Fest. Feminist singet simpc ' Fereon. 202 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN W41 linger Holly Near at an Power Can ' t Spyra Gym ai hilt Auditorium The unusual and raid Retident QIIMESSU tau Rawls in his first Ann Arbor appearance at NM Auditorium. Rawls in his first appearance in Ann Ar- bor. Hill auditorium, however, is not nec- essarily the entertainment mecca on campus. The Power Center has emerged as the " in spot " for many performers. The spectacular October Blues Fest gave the Power Center running start into the year ' s events. The Blues Fest fea- tured classic performances by John Lee Hooker, John Hammond, Elvin Bishop, and Pinetop Perkins. The Power Center Center also has the good fortune of pre- senting Jimmy Cliff, a prominent reggae musician. Ferro ' s, a phenomenal feminist sing- er songwriter has played to Ann Arbor audiences. The New Yo rk Times de- scribes her as " one of the most powerful lyric voices to emerge out of the lesbian- oriented post•folk genre known as wom- en ' s music. " Holly Near, a folk perform- er honored the Power Center with her unique vocals and style. The newly restored Michigan Theater is yet another host to major events. Con- centrating mainly on mainstream pop rock bands, the Michigan has hosted a variety of musical talent. This year audi- ences have seen energetic performances by General Public and Phillip Glass. Regardless of which music hall their favorite band was performing at, stu- dents were prepared to pay the price for a high quality show. In addition to shell- ing out S12.50 for the average ticket, many fans were prepared to wait for as many as 12 hours overnight on the hard basement floor of the Union. This price is well worth it considering the great per- formances, exemplary music halls, and convenient location. ■ Muu,ian ettrordmaire Phone) Glass at the Michigan Theater. John llornmond at the Pouts Center ' s Blurs Felt. 204 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN The crowd- !ratite Ps chedelfc Furs at MI itorium. fi I I WEEl2r111 !ILIUM:MK)] THE BAR CIRCUIT Green on Red plays al the Blind Pig. On The Cutting Edge BY MICHAEL COLE The Ark, another downtown bar, of- fers a refreshing change from the typical dance-party atmosphere of Dooley ' s. The Ark has entertained such musical Jonathan Richman and Richard Thompson. In addition, this unique mu- sic club offers a regular menu of avant- garde jazz and local bands. Rick ' s has found that the Beat Fa rm- crs and New York ' s 10,000 Maniacs play to packed houses. 54.40, a Canadi- an band that barely has a foothold in the U.S. market, was also on stage at Rick ' s for a sneak preview. This is an exciting step forward for a bar that generally maintains an allegiance to local bands and mainstream music. With its massive college population, Ann Arbor has become a target market for independent label bands. The talent laden Golden Palominos visited the Nec- tarine Ballroom last winter with a cast that included Jack Bruce (Cream), Ber- nie Worrell (Talking Heads), and Chris Stamey (DB ' s). Another L.A. band, the Dream Syndicate, crashed the 11-Club and played with unbridled energy to stunned audience. Local bands have responded to the CONTINUED dm. Koko Taylor belts it out. Domino, a perenial campus faionte. 206 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Figurer on a Beach draws lam crowds. Game Theory at the Ark. ARTS • 207 music explosion in Ann Arbor by fine- tuning their own acts. Tracy Lee and the Lconards assault the Blind Pig monthly with adrenalized party tunes and 60 ' s spoof music. Domino brings Motown to Ann Arbor, and plays at almost all loca- tions in town. Map of the World is an- other local band that not only performs good music, but also has an album ( " Natural Disasters " ) with national marketing. Large crowd turnout with enthusias- tic responses have attracted successful bands to this area. If this trend contin- ues, both the independent labels and the major artists will get equal time in Ann Arbor. In recent years students there has been a steady influx of " cutting edge " bands into Ann Arbor. The less main- stream, downtown bars such as the Blind Pig and the Ark frequently feature en- thusiastic and successful independent la- bel bands. A campus favorite, Rick ' s, abandoned its traditionally tempered musical format in order to accomodate the less refined bands of the cutting edge. This music is a healthy change from that pervading, album-oriented rock. Offering a non-collegiate crowd and a dark, intimate setting , the Blind Pig has played host a number of successful inde- pendent bands. The Fettles from New York City mesmerized the Pig ' s audi- ence with their crisp guitar work and paisley melodies. LA ' s premiere thrash band, the Circle Jerks, have also de- scended upon the Blind Pig for a night of raucous partying. In addition, this once obscure bar has also lured bands such as Camper Van Beethoven (who sing " Take the Skinheads Bowling " ) and Green on Red to play to a packed Pig crowd. Jonathan Richman entertain, a packed crowd at the Ark. Anton Far of the Golden Palaminas. 201 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Before or After. Richard Thompson sings and plafrs at the ArA. Christmas. unique and mid. pia) al the Blind Pug ARTS • 109 LITERATURE Old books in the Slate Street Hook Shop (abom. Kurt Vonnegna. Jr. at Hill Auditorium in November (right). The written (and spoken) word BY SUZANNE MISENC1K there was standing room only. Beat poet Allen Ginsberg also visited the campus; reading, singing, and playing his squeeze box for a crowd including everybody from baby boomers and yuppies, to six- ties revivalists. Other socially oriented writers to come to the University were Kurt Vonnegut, the renowned Israeli writer Amos Oz. and Joseph Heller, au- thor of Catch 22. For those who prefer a more intimate atmosphere, the Guild House holds readings, primarily by creative writing graduate students. Monday evenings throughout the year. A good support sys- tem for beginning writers, the Guild House provides the opportunity for local writers to hear each other ' s work while gaining " hands-on " experienc e in read- ing for the public. To savor the words of all these writers, the University area boasts a plethora of bookstores to suit the most eclectic, as Despite the scorn. real or imagined, of chides writers such as Arthur Miller, many a math or science mind, lovers of Robert Hayden, John Ciardi, X.J. Ken- literature abound at the University. ncdy, and Frank O ' Hara, and many oth- Whether one ' s interest is writing, at- ers. tending lectures and rcadings, or simply The Hopwood Program also sponsors browsing the bookshelves, the University a variety of other contests throughout community is a veritable gold mine. the year such as the Kasden Scholarship, For aspiring writers. The Hopwood The Academy of American Poets Prize. Creative Writing Awards Program of- The Bain-Swigget Prize, and The Mi- lers thc opportunity to compete with oth- chael R. Gutterman Award. Readings er students for considerable cash and lectures are held in conjunction with awards. Established by Avery Hopwood, the awards ceremonies, and have been a prominent American dramatist and a given bywriters like Norman Mailer. graduate from the class of 1905, the pro- Bernard Malamud, E.L. Doctorow, and gram has existed since 1930, and has Arthur Miller, among others. awarded $919,130 to University of Hillel and the English Department Michigan students since that time; Visiting Writer Series also sponsor guest 537.900 in the 1985.86 academic year readings and lectures. In the winter of alone. 1986, four of the most extraordinary The contest is subdivided into the contemporary poets, Wendall Berry. fields of drama screenplay, essay, lie- Donald Hall, Seamus Heaney, and Gal- tion, and poetry. Winners claim a place way Kind], read from their works in in the distinguished group which in- Rackham Auditorium. Needless to say. 210 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN CONTINUED C ' tett btAtk lakt Intenir Street Bdokshor) fine used books, maps and pri ought s. s The State Street Bookshop is known for its selection of rare books. Israeli writer Amos On reads from his works. 212 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN m well as the most pragmatic, of tastes. No store specializes in the humanities. car- September or January would be coin- rying a wide variety of scholarly and ace- plete without a trip to Ulrich ' s. U Cellar. demiuc works. or to the Union Bookstore for textbooks. For book lovers on a budget. David ' s notebooks, and other odd and assorted Bookstore sells primarily used books. Al- supplies. For Friday afternoon forays, though Afterwords deals only in new Borders Book Shop is definitely first- books, they are those which have already rate. The store carries 70,000 titles in been in print for four to six months. By areas from anthropology to Zen Bud- selling slightly older books, Afterwords dhism, and maintains a highly impres- can cut 40-65% off their prices. If you sive selection of fiction, poetry and chil- are looking for something a little offbeat. dren ' s books. The Eye of Agamotto is a haven for com- Looking for that autographed copy of is book junkies, while Crazy Wisdom Absalom, Absalom!? The State Street can fill any mystic ' s bookshelves. Bookshop is another treasure house. From writers to critics. fans of Austen dealing in fine and rare books, and and Stephen King alike, The University aquarian maps. Frequented by collcc- has something for everyone. Although tors. the shop is especially good for those literature, in the face of the ' 80s pragma- who love books not only for their content. tism and materialism, has much to com- but as objects of art as well. If you ' re pete with. the University holds claim to a feeling erudite, Shaman Drum Book- thriving literary scene. ■ RARE AND USED BOOKS BOUGHT AND SOW ANTIQUE MAPS A4D v ; ARTS • 213 MUSEUMS ' U ' art warms up " Ann Arbor BY KAREN JOSEFSBERG AND SETH FLICKER The U-M campus is a museum in it- self. From the Law Quad to Stockwell, its hard for any student to keep his eyes closed to the beauty of our campus ... until winter strikes. As temperatures de- crease, student appreciation of this out- door art becomes more difficult. What to do to quench artistic desires? Fortunate- ly, U-M is alive with indoor artistic plea- sures ranging from prints to print-outs, painting to papier-mache. Thanks to such organizations as the School of Art, the University of Michi- gan Museum of Art (UM MA), and Ann Arbor Women Painters, the university is graced with a myriad of artwork year round. One of the beauties of art presenta- tions in Ann Arbor is the fine blending of student and the master works. Face to CONTINUED Art students, like Kesa Hopkins, are able to rake a myriad of air classes. 214 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Chris PotocM paints at the are school. 4 Sculptures. such as this one outside the U of M Museum of Art, grace the Campus with beauty as well as culture. Iv a The museums of Ann Arbor provide tzar-round exhibits for the public. ARTS • 215 Fate—Artists by Artists, an exhibit made up of works by graduate students depicting photos, paintings, prints, drawings and portraits of artists, w one of the first exhibits of the ' 86 r term. Modern Master Drawings, opened in mid December in celebrat of the 40th anniversary of the UM M presented 99 drawings and watercolo from the masters themselves. The U-M art scene prides itself, well, in the wonderful collage of gen presented in the various exhibits. One tal Screens, from the Asian collecti presented ten Chinese and Japan screens while Paperworks: Dialogue :traction displayed Frank Cassara ' s pall per-making techniques. Perhaps the most controversial ge on the U-M campus this year is the art computer graphics. Frontiers of Cha displayed this genre which brings to- gether the arts and sciences through computer-generated pictures created through the fusion of mathematical problems, resulting in highly illustrative, intellectual, dynamic forms. Many ar- gue that this relativ ely new genre is not really art for it is not hand drawn. Other prominent exhibits this year in- clude Albert Kahn: Architechtural Studies, which featured 30 drawings made during Kahn ' s journeys abroad, Latent Images: Ten Midwestern Pho- tographers. which exhibited many var- ious approaches to contemporary pho- tography, and Ann Arbor ' s Women Painters 35th Annual Exhibition of Artwork. ■ fan Young draws at the School of An. ' Art it around Ann Arbor; you jut: have to go out and find it. " 216 • MICHIGAN PNSIAN DANCE Graduate student Linda Spriggs performs in the Ann Arbor Dance Works. Where is all the dance in Ann Arbor? The notion that the art of dance is not Dance Space. " A dance career ends sooner than most a popular form of entertainment in Ann Sloan Schcrr and Ginger Glenn. two others. " Shc added that Impact Jazz al- Arbor may rest only in the minds of the undergraduates in the School of Dance. lows people to focus their attention on unexposed. said that dance performances are not as education while still pursuing dance. Peter Spading, an assistant professor widely attended as those of other art The group had its annual performance at at the U-M School of Dance, said dance forms because dance is not as appealing the end of winter term and provided free is as prevalent an art form as any other to students and they don ' t appreciate it dance workshops to the public every on campus. " Dance is something you as much. " Dance is more abstract than a Thursday night at the Union Ballroom. need to be exposed to and an urban situa- play where things are explained to you. Though dance performances are not tion such as Ann Arbor can provide the You have to think and gather your own as prolific as other entertainment medi- opportunities to experience it, " he said. opinions instead of watch a story, " said ums on this campus, they arc still out The U-M Dance Company performed Glenn. there for the viewing. So, the next time a variety of master ' s theses and senior Modern dance, the most abstract of that someone comes up to you and says concerts throughout the year. The Ann dance forms, is the emphasis at the that dance is dcad, don ' t believe them. Arbor Dance Works, which consists of School of Dance, according to Melissa Dance is still alive and doing well in Ann four professors and two graduate stu- Bunncy, co-chairperson for Impact Jazz, Arbor. dents in the School of Dance, provided a performance group for non-dance ma- Many students complain that these 12 performances each term in Ann Ar- jors. art exhibits arc not publicized well bor. The group also traveled to Muskc- " Today there ' s a lot of emphasis on enough but as Alisa Block, an art history gon and New York City, where it gave the future and dance is not something major, says, " Art is around Ann Arbor, four performances at the Louis Nikolais you can count on for life, " said Bunney. you just have to go out and find it. " ■ J. OTTER 118 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN The University ActiWties Center ' s impact Jon group. Paulette Brockington and Denise Dorton donee It op. Peter Matthews in " Up OverlDown Under. " ARTS • 219 FOLK FESTIVAL Ann Arbor graced by annual folk festival BY JOSEPH KKALS Things change slowly in the world of rium. folk music, but recent years have seen an Headliner Donovan—born Donovan to that effort at the folk festival was Pe- increasing number of students searching Leitch—made a name for himself in the ter Case. Case, a founding member of out the folk music option in Ann Arbor. mid 1960s as Britain ' s answer to Bob Los Angeles ' The Plimsouls, had quit the Most of that folk music takes place in Dylan. Mellower than his American band and busked around thc country try- the Ark, one of the best known alterna- counterpart (in fact, one of his best ing to pile up roadside experiences in live music clubs in the country. This year known hits is " Mellow Yellow " ), he ' s the tradition of Woody Guthrie and saw the usual round of long-time favor- remained an acoustic musician through- Ramblin ' Jack Elliot. ite performers like Tom Paxton, Michael out the bulk of his career and still ap- With his popular, even " new-wave " Cooney. and Utah Philips, but it also peals to an audience weaned on FM ra- credentials, he gets widespread attention featured newcomers with particular ap- dio. for playing the sort of music that is more peal to students. Andrew Calhoun. Un- Ark director Dave Siglin explained, often ignored. He may, commercially, etc Bonsai, and local favorite Dick Seigal " Twenty years ago all the acts (at the prove to be a Donovan for the ' 80s: a represent a new type of acoustic musi- Ark) were aimed at students. " singer-songwriter doing simple songs cian; a sort trying to blend contemporary With changes in the sort of music and still making himself heard. sophistication with traditional styles of most students listen to, however, it has Alongside Case. Dick Siegal and Un- music. required a particular effort to attract de Bonsai returned for the festival to The highlight of the year in folk, as it students to folk music shows. Comment- underscore its appeal to students. Seigal, is every year, was the tenth annual Ann ing on such efforts in 1986, Siglin said, perhaps the strongest songwriter living Arbor Folk Festival. The festival, a fun- " In the short perspective (that effort) is in Ann Arbor, is at least as well known draiser for the Ark co-produced by the more than it was in the past. In the long amongst student ' audiences for his time Ark and the University ' s Office of Ma- perspective it isn ' t. " with the Rhythm Kings and Tracy Lee jor Events, filled capacious Hill Audito- One new face whose presence attested and the Leonards as he is for his solo Folk band New Grass Revival played as Me Ann Arbor Folk Festival in January. 220 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Tay Mahal plays top a parked crowd at the folk fest:sal acoustic versions of " What Would Brando Do? " " When the Sumac is on Fire, " and " Angelo ' s. " Uncle Bonsai is a clever trio of clever young musicians whose topics in songs like " Penis Envy " appeal to audiences who remember sneaking out to see Animal House when they were in junior high. Taj Mahal, the co-headlines at the festival, and Dave Van Ronk represent- ed a stronger blues strain than usual. Taj, one of the ' 60s most successful blues guitarists, returns to campus at least once every few years to find a fresh crop of students remembering his work with the great bluesmen. 1986 also saw one of the few times in the Ark ' s twenty years that a student has headlined the club. Junior Dave Cross- land (class of ' 87) opened for circuit vet- erans Tom Paxton and Odetta, and played to his own full houses twice in a year-and-a-half. With a smattering of covers to go along with haunting origi- nals like " Scija, " Crossland showed himself to be a local part of the same trend that has brought Peter Case, the Roches, and Suzanne Vega to national acclaim. ■ Parr Cam played at Hal Awl:to Jun; 12 1 S • Music at Michigan The Number of Musical Performances at U-M Each Year is Staggering The School of Music is hidden away dozen countries to come to North Cam- known but also popular groups such as on North Campus. just beyond the casu- pus and live in Bursley or Baits. It is the the Arts Chorale for singers, the Cam- al bus rider ' s view behind the hills and seat of an immensely active music pro- pus Band, and the Campus Orchestra trees across the street from the North gram at U-M that produces, according are also short on music majors. The rea- Campus Commons. to school Dean Paul C. Boylan. about son is because music majors must play in When you walk up to the school for 350 free concerts every year. one of about 15 ensembles offered to the first time, you stand among the hills Scheduling for the performances them through their school, any of which and see nothing terribly impressive. The comes from several arms of the Universi- take up plenty of time. layout is similar to that of a community ty, and most of the concerts are recitals " Our students spend a lot of time college, nothing remniscent of Ann Ar- performed on North Campus. After all, practicing and rehearsing. " noted Mari- bor ' s Central Campus a few miles south. music students are required to perform lyn Breiter, editor of the Music at Michi- There ' s a few modern looking buildings, recitals in order to graduate. However. gan publication. " There ' s not much time a sculpture here and there, and a large the concerts continuously play at a rate for other things—like working. " duck-pond hardly representative of the of several every week at the Hill Audito- While practicing may take the aver- Great Lakes State. rium, the Mendelsohn Theater, the Pow- age student about four hours a day, that If the outside setting is somewhat se- er Center, and Rackham, where engage- is the easy part in some casts. Really rene and isolated, the inside of the Earl ments are planned out up to two years in time-consuming are the required aca- V. Moore Building—the main building advance. demic music theory courses, according of the school—is totally different. Bus- While the Marching Band comes to to senior Wendy Fritz. tling with rehearsals, practicing, and mind first when musical groups are men- " People think music students are far general activity, it represents all that at- tioned, it is actually one of the last places out or kind of weird or something, " Fritz tracts students from all 50 states and two to look for music majors. Less well- quipped, " but we ' re just very dedicated. 3: t; is 222 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN One of she 350 free nanderts Own on campus nrry year. We ' re all taking a big risk in studying notch. This (at U-M) is a better depart- music, but we love what we do. And as mcnt by far. for being weird, we like to party as much " I came from Rhode Island College as anybody. " where there were 9,000 students total. " U-M ' s School of Music has about 800 DiCostanzo added. " Here there are students, half of which are on the gra- 40.000 and there ' s even a football duatc level. While small compared to the team. " rest of campus, the school is gigantic After all the classes, theory. ensem- compared to most other music schools, Wes, and practice. the bottom lint at U- and it ' s goals are far-reaching. For ex- M is performance, not on tests but in ample, a new addition to the Moore front of audiences. Performances are the Building for vocal arts---the Margaret highlight of the School of Music, and Dow Towsley Center—was completed they are generally a well-kept secret within the past couple of years. Also. around Ann Arbor. Boylan announced the school ' s goal of A brass section of the Symphony raising S3 million for scholarships Band was quietly invited this April to through the second phase of the Cam- perform in West Berlin at the ccicbra- paign for Michigan last year. U-M tion of the city ' s 350th anniversary. An- alumna and opera star Jcssyc Norman other section of the Chamber Choir was was named chairperson of the campaign. invited to visit the Soviet Union. " Other music schools are one wing of Among the biggest concerts of the a building: this school is a whole build- year was Bandorama at Hill Audito- ing. " stated first-year graduate student rium, which featured the Symphony John DiCostanzo. " Other schools are Band, the Concert Band, the Jan Band. geared more toward education, but there and the Marching Band. One week later, are not as many good students who strive the University Symphony Orchestra put hard. Also, the faculties aren ' t tom on its popular Halloween Concert at Hill. One of the few performers who wasn ' t costumed was University Presi- dent Hal Shapiro. who tried his hand at conducting. Hill Auditorium was also the site of the Collage Concert in January. a per- formance of brief pieces showcasing the talent of the school during the Ann Ar- bor Music Conference. " Around here, " explained senior op- era student Valerie Wenson, more of performance pressure than any- thing else—what you do on stage. It makes sense because when you ' re out, it ' s not your degrees that are looked at but your auditions. " ■ BENNETT ARTS • 223 COMEDY The Comedy Company. a studentroduml troupe. puts on The Bag at Mendelsohn. Has campus life turned into one big joke? It ' s getting to be that lime of your life giving comics a place in the sun. People Center. In October, Jay Lem) performed when you have to decide on a career. arc becoming more aware of them. ' to an enthusiastic crowd at Hill Audito- Pretty scary, huh? You arc out of school This trend is becoming more notica- rium. In November Hallam ' and his bi- and that long unanswered question. blc. Late last year, Ann Arbor was zarre visual humor was brought to Hill, " What do you want to be when you grow blessed with the Comedy Jam, a hilar as well. up? " has to be answered soon. Deciding ious mosaic of comedians with Rich Hall Hill Auditorium and the Power Cen- on a career, though, doesn ' t have to (of Sniglet fame). Then, last March, the tcr arc not the only places to attract co- mean that you have to grow up. Take dead-pan man Stephen Wright, graced medians. The newly refurnished Michi- stand-up comedy, for instance. If you ' ve the Power Center with his uniquely dry gan Theatre presented Second City been following any of the trends in Ann sense of humor. The famed Second City (again). David Brenner and Sam Kinni- Arbor entertainment, you can ' t avoid Comedy Troupe traveled from Chicago son, the screaming comedian. Is Ann Ar- noticing that comedy is one booming to tickle Ann Arbor ' s funny Bone, as bor the new hit spot for comics? profession. It is definitely the year to be well. " There have been resurgents in print funny. Pretty hard to beat, right? Well, this media and broadcast media, as well, " " People want to get out and have a year topped last. There has never been a said Patty Rossman, assistant program good time and basically laugh. " said better year for comedy than this. It start- director of Prism Productions, who prc- Linda Siglin of University Major ed off with Duck ' s Breath Mystery The- sentcd BrennerySecond City and others. Events. " Shows like The David Letter- atFe, a troupe made up of five men with a " Second City...was up to standing man Show have been spotlighting and thousand faces, playing at the Power room only. last year, which encourages 224 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN r r L r Cottager with his visual humor appears at Hill Auditorium. The rang. unique Duck ' s Breath at the Power Center. Jay Leno them up at Hilt us to bring more comedy into the area. It was just doing so well. " It ' s really pretty easy for comedians such as Leno, Gallager and Kinnison to do well but what about campus comedy? What are the students on campus doing to keep up with this sudden demand for comedy? The answer comes in the forms of the Comedy Company, a student com- edy troupe, and Laught rack, the Univer- sity ' s answer to comedy clubs. " We have had more shows this term than we have ever had, " said Ann Mc Clendon, producer of the Comedy Company. " Students are concentrating so hard on studying and having to be successful with classes that they need the opportunity to ease the tension. Laugh- ' ter is one of the ways that they do it. Partying is the other way. " ■ —SETH FLICKER ARTS • 225 Reperatory Theater creator Stott Weissman takes pride in his experimental troupe. T•o players act out a very unusual relationship. Experimental theater takes on new dim. ..Loons as the rapport between the players and the audience become stronger. 226 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN REPERTORY THEATER New troupe highlights college problems Audience-oriented performances make theater more alive and meaningful BY MICHAEL A. BENNETT Scott Weissman ' s goal was to turn ater, " explained cast member Chris is...with you. But they all work for the theater upside down and inside out. He Moore. " It represents a very modern college. Maybe the problem isn ' t with achieved it by creating the Residence form of theater. During the formation you but with the big, insensitive institu- Halls Repertory Theater. In its second (of a show), some people with ideas put tion we call college. " year, this group of about 25 students, in together skits and present them to us. While offending some counselors who unique, audience-oriented perfor- When we all see the ideas, everybody were present, the show was praised by its mantes. focused on problems familiar to feels free to just speak out and suggest audience. " I haven ' t heard any negative most college students: relationships, sex- changes. We change things and make feedback about the group overall. " cle- uality, and drug abuse. the show ours. dared member Susan Bailey. " We ' ve " I ' m interested in the different ways " I don ' t think any scene we ' ve ever had some big turnouts while serving as a that theater can be used, " noted Weiss- done was the way it was written on pa- resource for freshmen and sophomores man after his group ' s first performance per. " who need a little guidance. We aren ' t of the 1986-87 year at Alice Lloyd last And the scenes change from show to really trying to make a statement or any- October. " I ' m open to performing in show. Following each performance, the thing—we ' re just trying to open a few places I ' ve never even thought of. We group discusses what went on with inter- eyes. " work to make the theater alive and cued dorm members, soliciting ideas Perhaps the most telling feature about meaningful as opposed to what you wind and reactions. After all, the point of the this group made itself clear after the re- up spending a lot of money on and which group ' s efforts is to reach out to dorm lationships performance at Alice Lloyd makes you feel numb. " residents, usually freshmen, and to help when the cast members discussed among The performance at Alice Lloyd, them feel better about their problems themselves how they felt when they had which featured ideas about " relation- sometimes by seeing them in a different walked into the audience shouting " I ships " in general, was certainly alive and light and sometimes by laughing at need you! " and " Hold me! " Most were meaningful if not conventional. Situated them. For example, during the relation- sheepish about it, especially when they in the Blue Carpet Lounge where there ships show, the character John pro- saw some audience members holding out was no barrier between performers and claimed his desire to be a dictator. " Boy, their arms or staring at them. Some were spectators, the characters rose up from then I could really meet girls! " he giggling at the people who nervously the audience in two waves to take the quipped. looked around in a vain effort to disap- " stage. " Emotions flowed from the stage Another well-received scene involved pear to avoid being shouted at. It was to the audience and back with the culmi- a student who wished to read Tolstoy at very clear that the actors were not nation taking place when troupe mem- a football game despite the abuse he re- exempt from the problematic relation- bees walked back into the watchful ceived from a flock of " Go Blue " zealots. ships they portrayed or from the desire crowd, challenging dorm residents to The show also had its serious sides, in- to be needed and held. participate in the performance by shout- eluding looks at failed relationships, al- For one shining moment, it felt good ing at individuals " I need you! " and cohol dependency, and ineffective coon- to be part of a production where the au- " Hold mc! " seling. One character stated, " All these dience needed the show as much as the " This is a form of experimental the- people (counselors) tell you the problem show needed the audience. ■ ARTS • 227 THEATER The second marquis of the late ' 50s streamlined the otiginal design. he ongmal marywi of the . III , . r • • r • 11. I) 111 I ' ' ' I1W s • • • • a 43 . ro . . . • The current marquis sported a fundraiser sign for most of RP. 1 3 228 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN A Facelift for the Michigan Theater I It ' s showtime once again at the Michigan Theater. After more than four months of restoration, Ann Arbor ' s favorite film house has been given a new face that looks older than the old one. With the help of almost 51.600,000 donated by the city. the Michigan Theater has restored its elegance. According to Rus- sel Collins, manager of the Michigan Theater, " The Michigan Theater is an Ann Arbor institution that has worked to serve the students and citizens of this city. " The 58-year-old movie pal- ace. built in 1928, is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. When the theater first opened, the Ann Arbor Daily News reported that it was " one of the most beautiful and complete theaters in the state. " But almost immediately-afterwards, it fell on hard times. When the Vaudeville acts and silent movies that it was originally intended for last popularity, so did the movie palace. Gone were the days of music from the Barton Theater Organ or the Michigan Theater eleven-piece orchestra. took over the theater, with the occasional appearance of touring Broadway shows. In the next few decades, movies were the most common enter- tainment and business was booming for the theater. However, in the ' 50s. TV took over from talkies, and the movie industry was once again in trouble. The Michigan Theater needed a new marketing strategy to beat the competition, so in 1956, the theater was given a modern image. The remodeling that fol- lowed ruined the architectural design of the theater and much of the grandeur of the Michigan was lost. Not surprising ly, business still lagged in the ' 60s and Os. New multi-movie houses were springing up all over the country and they drove independently owned, single-movie theaters out of business. In 1979 the company that owned the Michigan Theater, the Butterfield Thcatcr Corporation, was forced to turn the business over to a non-profit corporation, now called the Michigan Theater Foundation. Inc. The change in management was also a change in format for the theater. No longer was the Michigan Theater a first-run movie palace. Instead, it became a theater featuring old classics, avant-garde and second-run movies. The new focus brought the theater out of obscurity and the Michigan was able to thrive again. However, the Michigan Theater never fully recovered finan- cially from the 1970s, so the city helped finance operating casts. In 1982, the city council agreed to buy the Michigan Thcatcr and started raising money to re-vamp the movie palace to re- store its original charm. " It is exciting that in 1987 the theater has been restored to once again serve as the opulent functional center it was designed to be. " says Collins. ■ TADLOCK Workmen balancing two stories above the floor apply gold leaf to the aim New seats. gold leaf, lights and panelling brighten up the lower ARTS • 229 FILM An accessable art form BY SETH FLICKER Ann Arbor is third in the country in number of second-run films shown on a college campus, boasting more than a hundred different films shown every month. " I think part of it is the fact that the University is an out- standing university and film is an outstanding, accessible art form, " said Frank Beaver, professor of communications and director of the graduate program in telecommunications. " It just makes sense that (the students at) a large university like this, with a love of art, would be attracted to the great films. " The movies are the best way to escape. Film provides a two- hour getaway from the frustrations, pressures and doldrums of University life. It is the most reliable and diverse entertainment on campus. You can see a movie any time from noon ' dl two a.m. The all-time campus favorites are Casablanca, Singin ' in the Rain and It ' s a Wonderful Life to Liquid Sky, Stop Making Sense, Pink Flamingos, Repo Man, Harold and Maude, and of course, all the Hitchcock thrillers. CONTINUED Ripley (Sigourney Weaver) helps her comrade-in-arms Hicks (Michael Biehn) when he is wounded by one of the aliens. in the futuristic. high.tension thriller wrs Mrs. Lowry (Katherine Helmond( and her son Sam (Jonathan Pryce)arrive at the restaurant for lunch In " Brazil. " Already becoming a cult film. " Brazil " seems like " Bladerunner " and " 1984 " directed as one film by Find. River Phoenix and Wil Wheaton find a special friendship that gives them strength and belief in their Own potential in ' Stand By Me " , based on the novella Body. " by Stephen King. 230 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Mk: Farrow. Barbara Hershey and Dianne Wiest are river, in WIN " Hannah and Her Sine,. " Jessie (Sissy Sporck) reflects on her past in Mother Alexandra fl and Mare Clarke in " Letter to Brechnev. " ARTS • 231 The Ann Arbor film buff ' s bible. " Thc Cinema Guide, " pro- vides one with a catalog of celluloid treats. The many film groups that offer a plethora of films are: Alternative Action. Ann Arbor Film Co-op. Cinema Guild, Cinema Two, East Quad Film Series, Eyemedia Film Series. Hill Street Cinema, Modiatrics and The Michigan Theatre Foundation. " It ' s great, " said Elsa Barboza, LSA sophomore and Ann Arbor film buff. " I get to watch all those fantastic late night movies without all those commercials. It ' s cheap, too! " If you ' re not one to delve into film classics, there are many first-run theatres to visit. It doesn ' t take the average student long to figure out which is the best night to go to a first-run movie. Tuesday night better known as " Dollar Night " gives the poor, staving college student a chance to pay admission to a first-run movie. This year ' s film craze is stage plays—turned—celluloid: Ex- tremities. Farah Fawcett ' s rape revenge, ' night Mother, Anne Bancroft ' s and Sissy Spacek ' s battle for the right to live and die, and Children of a Lesser God, which deals with William Hurt ' s devotion to a deaf woman are the most recent. Ann Arbor also hosts some promising and distinguished film festivals and series. These festivals serve a smorgasbord with something for every taste. The genre menu includes: animation, avant-garde, documentaries, political films and erotica. The Eight and 16 Millimeter festivals, hosted by the Ann Arbor Film Co-op and Cinema Guild respectively, are contest festivals which receive entries from across the globe. The Perry Bullard film series provides the campus with progressive and radical films. The Banned film series, another program sponsored by the Ann Arbor Film Co-op, shows the best and most provocative of the censored films and Alternative Action sponsors the Free Political Film Series. " I ' m always amazed as the other people are that there is probably no better place in the world to see good films as easily as you can in Ann Arbor, Michigan, " concluded Beaver. ■ In " Peggy Sue Got Married " Kathleen Turner is given the chance to rewrite her destiny with her future husband. Charlie Bedell Alculac (age Alfred Hitchcock Is standard fan foe " It ' s A Wonderful Life. " is a classic. second-run 232 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Ilumphrey Bogart draws large crowds. 4 Mel Gibson in his third Mad .klax movie. " Ik- )ond Thunderdome. " has become a cult fig- ure. The dynamic duo of Tracy and Hepburn ARTS • 2..Ek r r ART FAIR Crowded, But Good For Business J1 $1 Is the nearly constant chaos caused by the annual Ann Arbor Art Fair worth the trouble? That depends upon one ' s perspec- tive. The majority of the more than 400,000 shoppers and browsers, vendors and per- formers. would vehemently nod in the affir- mative, while city dwellers, the expanded police force and city management called in to control crime and conjestion might look askance. However, these problems are well- compensated for by the commercial oppor- tunity for both producers and appreciators of art, and the publicity brought to the town. Charlotte Komosinski, an employee at Richardson ' s Pharmacy who has wit- nessed the five past art fairs, states that she " enjoys seeing others enjoying themselves. Business is good during the Art Fair. We ' re open longer hours, and get a lot of outsiders who need supplies.• A worker at the Bell Tower Hotel says that rooms during the Art Fair are reserved over a year in advance. Ann Arbor is gradually gaining a local- ized reputation for the activity-filled sum- mer fair which turns downtown into a three-ring circus instead of a college town. Three stages, located in areas across cam- pus, offered free of charge a variety of mu- sic, dance, and drama performances to suit the tastes of a mixed audience. After her first Art Fair experience, Amy Folkoff, an LSA senior says, " I really had a good time, but it was crazy. I couldn ' t wait for all the people to leave Ann Arbor. " Even though there was a myriad of musi- cal events available, the actual reason for the Art Fair was not overshadowed. Profes- sional and amateur artists presented their works in the form of painting, sculpture. pottery, or other art genre. " A lot of stuff was junk, but there definitely was quality art to be found, " Folkoff contends. Some exhibits were entered in a judged competi- tion during the opening day, and were sold to the public afterwards. Whet her browsing or buying, observers found a large selection of artwork available. The Ann Arbor Sum- mer Art Fair lacked quantity of nothing, people, activities, artwork, or fun. ■ breath w.s. RING Alusanang. a dying I S • Greeks Edited by Jeff Norman Michigan ' s system of fraternities and sororities has experienced both prosperity and decline. After decades of acceptance, its popularity plummeted during the 1960 ' s and early 1970 ' s when individuality and free expression were in and traditional institutions were out. The 1980 ' s have seen a Greek revival with more members in houses this year than in twenty previous years. GREEKS • 237 AXO ALPHA CHI OMEGA Go Greek with Alpha Chi Without human sacrifice, debaucher ous activity, or criminal offenses, Alpha Chi raised a grand total of 86,300 altru- istic dollars for the Easter Seals Society. MacDowel Colony (a retreat for artists and writers), Cystic Fibrosis Founda- tion, and the Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital. In order to raise this money, AXO sold bundles of Hershey Kisses to the frater- nities, sororities, and residence halls on Valentine ' s Day. In addition to their philanthropic ac- tivities. the AXO ' s pride themselves upon the winning the much coveted " Go Greek Award " in April, 1986. This award is anually presented by the Pan- hellenic Association and the AXO ' s won the honor because of their Panhellenic involvement, Alumni Program, Inner- Greek relations, scholarships, and pledge programs, and, of course, their fund raising activities. Other honors have been captured. The Alpha Chi ' s and the Deke ' s took second place in Greek Week ' 86. The Alpha Chi ' s excelled in the following events: first place in the Anchor Splash, second place in the Greek Olympic " Field Day, " and third in Greek Sing. • FRONT ROW: bracken Frieze. !Sanaa Sayegh. SECOND ROW: Meg Haa- gen. Jenny Grown. Jen Hannick, Terra Reno. Rose Hurnevich, Lynn Peters, Nina Samariuk. Kirsten Headley, Renee Denman. Many Perron. Renee Mon- rison.Jody Carlson.Surene Avon°. THIRD ROW: Lisa Newman. Jen McKee. Denise Daly. Sheila Whirler. Rachel Steckelman, Carol Randall. Lauren Sinai. Marina Bletsas. Amy Stevens, Liz Sellers, Marybeth Reavis. Marti Schemer. FOURTH Marie Claypool. Sarah Kibler. Lena Huth. Mi- chelle Krievins. Jane Hobart. Marti Strickler. Hilary Schmidt. Lin °when. Christine Burns, Karen Shapiro. Marie Noto, Merry! Block, Annemarie Schultz. FIFTH ROW. Martha Grover. Kiki Paluszny, Lynna Pennington Monet McDonald, Patti Carbajo. Heather McDonald. Kathy Leiner. Loaf Reilly. Betsy Dennehy. Vickie Van Bruggen. Bah Bray. Sheryl Hinman, Katie Harnden. Beth Krieger, Susan Lang. SIXTH ROW. Cindy Davis, Jane Schwartz. Carrieanne Qua. Karen Bell. Tracey Summers. Pint Davis, Karen lewd. JoAnn Mattson. Julie Freiman. Shelly Raffo. Krini Benson. Kristin Ronan. Maria Karibian, Amy Thomas. Sheryl Akan. Susan Zuehlke. SEV- ENTH ROW:A.-IA(0mo, Mary Jo Long. Peggy Mooney. Jeanine Ellis, Julia Johns on. Kristin Jolicoeur, Laura Huckle. Nancy Hudak. Amy Nelson, Jill Ruby. Maria Garma, Lauren Gleason. EIGHTH ROW. Nancy Vlartcnvitz. Ann Wiley. Gina Alagna, Anne Hoey. Fiona Grant. Julie Whalen. Sue McKnight, Ann Mueller. Jennifer Honing. Linda Travis. Jenny Tomczak, Katie Tara,- chuk. BACK ROW. Michelle Renter. Jennifer Johnson. 238 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN All ALPHA DELTA PI Rock without the roll We ' ve all heard of Rock ' n Roll. Rock money for ADPi ' s philanthropy, Ronald of Ages, and rocking horses. And surely McDonald House, " says Philanthropy telethons and bikcathons are things that Chairperson Elisa Dudoff. " but the most of us have been aware of for years. Rock-a-thon has given us a fun incentive But how about a unique combination of to bring in even more money than ever the two? Well, move over Beethoven, the before. " women of Alpha Delta N have found the In addition to the Rock-a-thon, the answer in this year ' s new and exciting ADPi ' s held their annual Breakfast in fundraiser. Instead of bowling or biking Bed event during the past year. With the for dollars, this year ' s members of ADPi help on Ann Arbor ' s McDonalds. the rocked for dollars in the first annual members delivered juice and danishes to ADPi Rock-a-thon. On Novermber 8, residence halls and Greek houses. These 1986, the pledges and the actives spent proceeds were also donated to the Ronal ten hours rocking in rocking chairs at McDonald House. This event was fun Tally Hall. All money earned from the and enjoyable for both deliverers and de- rocking was donated to the Ronald Mc- liverees. " It ' s exciting to deliver the Donald Houses. " Every year we earn breakfasts. You never know who you might meet! " Sandy Rice. Chapter Rush Chairperson adds. Through various events as these. the women of ALpha Delta Pi have shown their incredible spirit and true desire for philanthropic involvement. As well as using the money refunded from their cans and bottles to sponsor a child in Lima. Peru, the ADPi ' s also demon- strated enthusiastic support of philan- thropic projects by other Greek organi- zation on campus. From the Rock-a- then to Breakfast in Bcd to their participation in Greek Week, it is evi- dent that philanthropy exists as a central focus in the goals and chapter activities of the ADPi ' s. • FRONT ROW, ' Lara Godby. Anne Hirsch. Michelle Bingham, Nicole Kircos. Laura Hower. Laura Streamer, Carrie Cain. Meg Newburg. Mel Li Lam. Mary Lundergan, Kathy Beunerian. Rachel Lay, Madeline Finesmith. Annette Eh- rim. Laura Culbertson. SECOND ROW: Patti Carey. Paula Piceirilli, Lisa Chase, Shawn Cody. Cheryl Baxter, Evonne Roeoff. Sue Khoury, Archl Agrawal. Jennifer Crook, Mori Griffith. Andrea Erickson. Amy Kosko. Karla Rend:. Heather McMillan. Kerry Callaghan. Sharon Ise. Kathy Schmidt, Heather MacKinder. Tammy Kahl, Lisa Pick. Susan Wyler. THIRD Stacy Moo. Kathleen Ruberry, Ann Kokx, Anne Clark, Jamie Neal, Liz Wor- kinger. Kristen Forsberg. Mary Collins. Christy Murphy. Carrie Kali ' s. Ann Kilgore. Jenny Boulan, Dawn Sherman. Beth Schauer, Ellen Proefke. Elise Donohue. Laura Do•yler, Michelle Steven. FOURTII Darlene Car- roll. Jennifer Wagner. Karen Melnik. Tina Romain. Pam Ahearn. Paula Ruf- fin. Julie tozan. Dana Earle. Paula Rivers. Monica Ragini. Jill (Jots rein. Schroeder. Kay Campbell. Brooke Burroughs. Sandy Rice. Jennifer Seidman. Cynthia Fee, Gina Bongiorno. Chris Tincof. I. Li: Evans. Julie Walters. Kathy Lanky. Linda Ilazlett, Elisa Budoff. Veloric Baylis. Tina Karr Tammy Rezler.Stacia Smith. Debby Falter. Sheryl Soderholm, Lee Anne Meld! leld. Bridget Fitzgerald, Priscilla Dolan. BACK ROW: Debbie Schur. Barb Felix. Margie Goerring, Ginger Ross. Mary VanDecar. Cathy Sommerfeld. Jeannie Smoliniky, Alison Dear. Stephanie Ethan, Karen Tatigian. Lilly K im. Kelly Murphy. Debbie Conte. Patty Lewis. Mary Wagner. Emily Weber. Stacy Up- ton. Caren hung. Natalie Ahkin. Kathy Lyons. Kim Singletary. Ann Sha- tusky, Grace Hill. AEA ALPHA EPSILON PHI Physical and mental renovation Ch-Ch-Ch-Changes were in store for brought new excitement and enthusiasm struction would make a bad impression the girls of Alpha Epsilon Phi, when they to the AEPhi ' s. on the rushccs, " said Assistant Pledge arrived at the house in late August. Through parent support we were able Trainer Junior Jill Bernstein. " Howe- When AEPhi ' s went home in May, their to totally renovate the house, " said AE- veer, we used the construction to our ad- house was green—when they came back Phi President Senior Cindy Davis. " The vantage by showing our house was going the house was white. change was beneficial to our house both through many positive changes. " Colors also changed inside the house. in external appearance and in the inter- Throughout rush, the AEPhi house The living room, known to the " Phi nal enthusiasm of the girls. was being redecorated. " We had a good Girls " as the " yellow room " became the The rush was on when Rush became time showing the rushers the new addi- peach, gray, and mauve room. The entry closer and closer, because the house was tions to our house after each set: said hall also took on the new color scheme. not completely finished. There was still Rush Chairman Senior Martha New lights, windows, and other safety more carpeting and furniture on the O ' Brasky. " By second sets we had new features were included in the work done way! furniture, and by Final D ' s we had our on the house. The new house changes We were apprehensive that the con new carpeting in the foyer. ■ Pam Frankel, Amy MU liner. Lisa Blank stein. Lisa Greenfield, Kathy Koplin, ■ Jill Weinstock, Lori Friedman. Lisa Freeman. Martha O ' Brasky, Renee Gold- stein, Judy Rubenstein. Ellen Weiss. Ina Amster. Jobe Schiller, Linda Hecht, Jodi Habush. Robin Grant. Gail Kirthenbaum, Alyssa GSM!, Audrey Lawson, Ellen Roberts, Valerie Litman. Naomi Elsemtein, Jill Corkin, ilea Gilbert. BACK ROW: Susan Jacobson. Sherri Stewart, Jamie Traeger, Jennifer Mar- wit. Phyllis Glink. Bonnie Karp. Wendy Kan, Kim Lachman. Richt Shan. Wendy Veroa, Lauren Silbert Gail Harkauy, Robin Kesselman.Sara Smith. Pam Barrack. Simi Hyman:. Gayla Brockman. Amy Guggenheim Leigh Schlang. Kara Betyigole. Karen Rosenberg. Patti Holman. Jill Bernstein. FRONT ROW Jennifer Yaiburg. Pam Siegel. Lynn Blaustein. Al khele Klein. Pons Klein. Jory Rosner. Debbie Kat:. Wendy Goldstein, Stacy Tenuity Jodi Waltman. Jennifer Ronan, Patti Cooper. SECOND ROW: Annette Jackson. Debby Lebold. Brenda Kirby. Rona Sheramy, .(fickle Simon. Andrea Zimmer- man. House .41 om-Rose Grossman, Amy Bank, Rene Applebaum. Stephanie Shulak, Nancy Oberst. JolieGrossInget,Shani Mekler. Stacey Tessler. Laurie Cutler. THIRD ROW. Elizabeth Montan, Lainle Lewis. Anne Levin.. Mindy Freedman. Leslie Footlick, Sara Jane Diamond. Leske Moss. Lauren Nrnfeld, Stacy Speck. Mix Weinberg. Robin Horowitz. Abby Fink, Karen Lau wiser, Diane Mayer. Brenda Spirman. Julie Saper, Cindy Davis, Amy Kohn. Lauren Liss, Pam Berg. FOURTH ROW. Julie Keller, .4lelame Friedman. Wendy ICHICI, Jackie Rothlzarz Barbara Nordelt Beth Horowitz. Jennifer Landau, 240 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN AKA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA `Paint it Black ' Throughout the years the Beta Eta with semi-formal attire required for at- which includes academic achievement, chapter of Alpha Kappa Sorority. Inc., tcndancc. extra-curricular involvement, and a per- has been sponsoring many projects of Prior to the evening, the sorority sonal interview by a scholarship commit- service to aid the Ann Arbor communi- members work diligently in selling tick- tee. ty. One of the best-known and most cre- ets to the event. The monies obtained for Alpha Kappa Alpha finds this service alive projects for the sorority is the admission are placed into a memorial project especially rewarding for it serves " Paint it Black " Ball. During one special scholarship fund. The scholarship. not only the general campus population spring evening, the sorority members named in honor of deceased member by providing an entertaining social lune- stage an elaborate production whcrc the Shynita Cotton. is awarded to a single lion to attend, but it also aids a student in talents of individual members are show- Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area high schol obtaining a higher education. ■ cased in song and dance performances. senior. The scholarship is awarded After the show, a social dance follows through a rigorous selection process --r FRONT ROW Kelsha Vaughn, Karen Johnson. Sara Withers, LW Green. Michelle Henderson. SECOND ROW. Daphne Marbury. Kimberly Tanya Lyles. Kimberly Washington. Kelly Colden. TIRO Corr. Yolande ilea bert. Syndi Whitfield. THIRD ROW Karla Crum. Sharon Minors. Camille Edwards. Regeanna Myrick. Lynda White. L isa Rents. acandit Kumasi. Diana Brooks. Teresa Sims. Sheryl Jones, Aida Story, Renee Richardson. Whitney Bell. Jennifer Adams, Lynn Marine, Joyce Hunter (Graduate are- soel. NOT PICTURED: Samantha Greenidge. GREEKS • 241 A ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alpha Gamma ' s take off Have you ever dug deep into your fa- Party. and blue balloons. Other rooms included ther ' s closet and come up with some of While other houses in the past have scenes from New York, New York; As- the funkiest outfits that make you so held Fly Away parties. Alpha Cam So- pen, Colorado; and a tropical paradise. glad you weren ' t around to see your Dad cial Chairman, Jenny Ruppert. came up During the course of the evening a DJ wear them? You know, those outra- with the original theme of Tacky Tour- would periodically pick names from a geously LOUD shirts that just can ' t help ists. The women and the dates donned all hat. These Alpha Gam and their dates but stand out in a crowd, matched of sorts of " tacky " outfits, ranging from were then eliminated from winning the course with equally LOUD pants of con- Jams worn with huge, clashing, flowered Fly Away prize. The last name to remain trading prints? Or those big flip flops shirts to old hats, Mickey Mouse cars, in the hat was the lucky winner of the and those funny straw hats that were and an odd assortment of gaudy jewelry prize, an expense paid trip departing to introduced when the tourists began to and accessories. Some couples even gave Washington, D.C. that very night for a swarm the beaches during the hot sum- themselves " tacky tourist " names, like three day weekend. Not bad for only ten mcr months? Well, now the women of Bertha and Harold and spent the even- bucks! " It wasn ' t like going to a regular Alpha Gamma Delta have come up with ing acting out these characters. party. " stated Tricia Peltier. Alpha a neat use for these " unique " outfits. Each couple paid a ten dollar cover Gamma Delta Publicity Chairman. " It Ycs, instead of letting them sit in the charge to attend the bash featuring dif- was like traveling around the world. The closet for years until your Mom decides ferent tourist attractions in each room. decoration and the atmosphere made it it ' s time to send them to Good Will, you, For instance, one room was decorated as realistic. " ■ yourself, can put them on and attend Al- Washington, D.C., complete with pic- pha Gam ' s Fly Away-Tacky Tourist tures of Ron and Nancy and red, white, There Alpha Gammas bear the days of the week race to the finish line, from bottom to top Betty •apaa..Warnie White. and Ann Wallace. 242 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN it FRONT ROW. Loretta Su-zotka. Karen KuIan, Jennifer Weyer, Bully Jen- nings. Michelle Sampson. Julie Harbold, Linda Mut Camille Palest Kathy Lengemann. Kathy Vhocan. Denise Doyle. Yuko Moeda. Cherie Bert. Candi Carbon, Amy Tikkalten. Phyllis Genovese. SECOND ROW. Pam Mint Su- row Shel ton. Wendy Honig. Amy Davies. Melissa Sharpsteen. Melissa Rude. Julie Manta. Nancy Kubiak. Jennifer Petty. Stacey ihdrIvit:. Ann Bloodgood. Peggy Harper. Dana Pierian. Julie Weber. Patriot Dallanis. THIRD ROW. Jennifer Meyers. Amy Newell. Paige Webster. Amy Slerocki. Terry Tang. Shannon Murphy. Erica Dawn. Sinclair. Shelly Brock. Karen Cher- kasky, Kim Diamond, Kim Cudworth. Kathy Thurman, Sarah Stevenson. Benito Aldrich. Gwen OBerman. FOURTH ROW: Michelle Riker. Rose-Ann Pardi. Kathy Mantopaolo. Rachel Grossman. Michelle Law. Miriam Ma- clean. Sheri Meisel. Sheryl Margolis. Allie Tauber. Lillian Wan. Elisa Leikowin. Sue Warshay. Kathy Fowler. Marty While. Jill Washburn. Edit Quenby. Sue Grundberg. Laura Spike. Jodi DeSantis. Tricia Peltier. Michelle Krolickt Leslie Smith. Betsy Capita. Wendy Hoffman, Heidi Heard. Colleen Coughlin. BACK ROW Jenny Rupert, Chelo Pieardal. Ionic (Ikon Kim Pagerlin. Amy Masai. Manha Caldwell, Mary McGuire. Laura Cohen. Eliza- beth Sweeney. Terri Butler?, Kelly Bracken. Amy Hannan. Mary Beth Soloy. Debbie Fick. Laurie Bert. Dee Trete. Bard DOM. Julie Perin. Joan Cassell. Carolyn Hanke. June Michigan " , Randi Adelstein. • Ice Cream Social at Alpha Gamma Delta with members. .4m) Newell, Jute Pena. Diane Klm. Dawn Von Thum. and Karl!) I P::o7,:,:n ORGANIZATIONS • 243 non ALPHA OMICRON PI Eighty new pledge s strengthen chapter What happens when a group of girls want to be a part of the Greek System but in a unique way? The answer lies in This past fall, eighty enthusiastic girls interested in strengthening a na- tionally strong sorority joined A011. In this way, they helped the Greek System due to the enthusiasm of the actives in the house and the spirit of the girls who pledged. According to one pledge, " I joined because it seemed like a challenge and A011 develop a stronger foundation. This foundation was initiated partly through the support of many active fra- ternities and sororities. Also, Aon grew - to really shape a growing sorority that had so much potential. " ACC had an original formal rush, a rush initiated by the Panhellenic Associ- ation, and then a Anal special rush that brought in sixty girls to make a great pledge clas of eighty girls. Two girls, now pledges, organized meetings for prospective pledges and encouraged them to join. They saw potential in A011 and felt that it could be helped and made stronger with numerous numbers. They sent out approximately 600 letters, with the help of the Panhellenic Association and Mary Beth Seiler. Advisor of the Panhellenic Association. These six hun- drcd letters went to prospective pledges. explaining how A011 could be stronger. Happy to say, their endeavors worked and A011 proudly boasts over 100 mem- bers. The future of A011, lying in these pledges and the members of the chapter will continue to grow and remain strong at the University of Michigan! As Ann Gilchrist. Regional Vice President, stated in a letter to the pledges of Omicron Pi Chapter. " You are commended for your willingness to accept the challenge.... A011 will grow in purpose, recognition and stature on the campus.... It has always had much of which to be proud.• ■ ti FRONT ROW. Monica hunt. Shelley Clinger. Kimberly Davis. Jenifer WI:Battey. Kelly McNeil. Joyce Tompsett. Dana Buksboum. Renate Spark- Cadet. Susan Lelkowin. Kelly Kavanaugh. Debbie Kobak, Michelle Kestrel. man, Cathy Jeanine Freeman. Sarah McCae. FOURTH ROW. Lisa Carolyn Siegel. Led Kay. Johanna Son. Casio Monforton, Mary Sing. SEC- Martin. Julie Hall. Michele Marcuvitt. Hilary Olson. Amy Socks. Michelle OND ROW. Laura Jacobson, Lisa Aupperle, Marcia Repinski, Elimabeth Epstein, Tracey Stone. Betsy Westover, Lynda Robinson. Debbie Ruda, Katie Bray. Robyn Memos:, Jane Hawkins. Joann- Berger, Kim Godek, Becky Stephenson. Anne Walsh, Kerry Peendergest. Jennifer Hall. Eileen Abbey. Wheels• Karen .9 rrickladen, Many Magnus. Michele Wagner. Allison Mach, Rita MAW. Robbie Krygier. BACK ROW: Judy Kettnutock. Kara Oath mann. Jenny Lee. Vicki Kashat, Patty Locher, Julie Dunne. Robin Margulies. Elita- Christine Locke, Ann Schultz. Dawn McKnight. Gavriella Gerstman. Shari beth Jay. THIRD ROW- Cara Einschlag. Caryn tilling, Anne-Marie Turner, Turns, Cindy Tsai, Jennifer Rinehart Carol Hodges. Julie Gogen, Jill Wets. Ann Song. Wendy Goode,. Jeanne Collins. Sandy Acosta. Kathy Gay. Diane Lisa Wallets, Nicole Grainger. Katherine Mather. Lesley Brown. Shannon Loweruhal, Tam, Harrison. Tina Alstmar. Atria Stoddard. Amy Kurt, Cyndi Beeeitt. ti 244 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ALPHA PHI An affair of the hearts x When asked why she joined Alpha Phi, one of their thirty-five pledges re- plied, " I felt the excitement when I walked in the door. " And it is true. The years spent at 1830 Hill St. will doubt- lessly be remembered in their hearts as a time of friendship, fun, and caring. Alpha Phi ' s are known for their heart raids with Fiji ' s. This is a year long event which can happen at any time. The idea behind the heart raids is to steal the Oak heart from the other house. There is a separate room in both houses, which are right next to each other, where the heart is kept. Once a house has the heart, in no way is it safc, because it is more sought after than Jimmy 1 loffa. An especially wild party which took place this year was the Sigma Chi-Alpha Phi Beach Party. The party at the Sigma Chi house basement was decorated like Malibu Beach. All invited showed up in beach attire to the completely sanded basement, in the middle of Winter Term! Thcrc was even a pool filled with gold fish. Last year. someone swallowed twenty-three goldfish. What a bash! In particular, Alpha Phi has had a very successful philanthropy project. that being their Date Auction for the American Heart Association. What is it, you ask? A Date Auction simply consists of girls front Alpha Phi being divided up with fraternities into groups of eight. The fraternities come and bid for the girls, after the date auction, the girls leave with their dates to " go out on the town. " Year after year, Date Auction has raised thousands of dollars for the American Heart Association, while also assuring a great time for its participants. Many formal dates have also been se- cured as a direct result of Date Auction. Who could ask for anything more? For those reasons and more you can see why it is always an " Affair of the Hearts " at Alpha Phi. ■ FRONT ROW Renee Rockwood, Sandy Subtler., Carrie Scupholm. Akre Patel. Jen lifshay. Nancy Graydon. Amy Loftus. lose! bkenberger. Kathy Rosner, Ions Wyler. Kathy Yao. Killeen Kerlin. Chris Pollins. Karen Reyn- Gaglio, Jill Ringle. Sam Huainan FIFTH ROW: Lisa Newton. Barbie olds. Kristen Hoke. Alicia Sutherland. Melanie Gunn, Jeanne Suttee Susan Franck. Diane Hamilton. Sarah Magneson. Elisabeth Graham. Laura Ogden. Aschauer. Mary Beth Heider. SECOND ROW ' Cindy Kekher, Amy Cohen. Cindy Tsangaltas, Deb FOCOI. Maria Fomin, Helen Sue Howard. Sandra Sharon Daskal. Missy McCarty, Lisa List:. Michele Binlenda. Julie Bailin. Gilbert. Terri Unger. Jen Arnett, Lulu Dawn. Tank Traynor. Colleen Kelly. Lisa James, Anne Wells, Amy Debunk:. Shari Magid. Donna Hamilton. Heidi Baird. Molly Finley. Nicole Wayne. Kelly Ryan. Tammy Tanner. Amy Jennifer Eck. Beverly Day, Heidi Mask. Anne Dalton. THIRD ROW ' Wendy Risk. Dana Myers. SIXTH ROW: Becky Foote. Deb Binder. Jen Arcure. Pam Zastk. Jen Gwen " . Karin Nurmt, Amy Lesperanie. Laura Stark. Judy Rice. Melvin, Patella Werner. Amy Price. Chr(sta Ronqus. Julia Fodor. Gretchen Allison Ball, Undo McFall, Km Matthews. Bethany Yroom an..itelanie Gill. Jacoby. Sheila Barr. Lisa Kkinsther. Calli Baldwin. Alison Keane. Jessica Jennifer Makin. Gunny Heller. Sara Emily. Christina Bart FOURTH ROW Doriningron. Karen Emde. Stacy Twill ' ' ' . Susan Ileadblad. Kim I aura Jenny Branwyn Jones. Vila Kleer. Jen Aiclift. Laura Romanoff. Diana Lewis. Jenna Coleman. Krim ' Brandenberg, Susie Wolfe. Ann Stauffer, Kristin Baker. Yenta Katie Keleher. Michelle Penn, Peggy Filers. Erin Sweeney. Korsika GREEKS • 245 ALPHA XI DELTA Young but strong The planning process began in the late marking the beginning of a great new pects looked good. Parties were sched- spring of 1985. The problem? How to tradition, include all-important open uled with fraternities and gradually the rejuvenate the Alpha Epsilon chapter of rush, four months of learning about each chapter ' s identiy as the " new sorority " Alpha Xi Delta and restore it to the other and our new sisterhood, and final- evolved into our identity as Alpha Xi thriving women ' s fraternity it had once ly, the long-awaited initiation. Delta. 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 recolonized chap- ter. The result? Alpha Xi Delta-Alpha Epsilon, on campus for 65 years, comes back stronger than ever in 1987. Significant events for our chapter, From October to January the 1987 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 advi- sors devoted endless hours to helping them in their endeavors. The search for appropriate housing began and pros- In January of 1987, we initiated as full- fledged, active members of the Alpha Epsilon chapter, with the help of our sis- ters from Miami of Ohio. The future? Crush parties, Formals. Greek Week, the house and finally rush again next year. Alpha Xi Delta is back and 1987 is just the beginning. ■ FRONT ROW:Shari Bonin,, Heidi Shrorbel. loth Huldin. Jen Reiner. Julie Gendich, Susy Blair. Terri Spath. Karen Pierce. Jennifer Cable. SECOND ROW: Tanya Mathis. Jean Znnik. Helena Ilona. Kathy Smolitukt Pam Neer. Kathy Berry. Tukee layabout Christy Arndt. Laren Isenberg. Melinda Lau., Alicia lastempaakt Jenny Whiteman. Melinda Griffith. Lili Fried- ma n. THIRD ROW: Molly Marchese. Jenny Jensen. Karen Arnold. Bethany Cecilio, Lynn Gettleman, Karen Peterson. Tandra Huffman. Julie Bram, Mod- nit Sallat Lauren Zanderman. Angie Maki. Shana Inman. Jill Powell. Linke Kolczum, Meg Gant Chris Korduba. FOURTH ROW ' Chris White- man. Julie Saone, Camille Rogell. Jill Foley. Karen Cunningham. Carole Sheridan. Karen Walack, Lori Whin. Cathy Domingo. Sara Dziepak, Sandy Yanker, Tern Pulite, Kim Danta. Sara Poeinki. Alyson Bitner, Debbie Sprout Sharon Libby. Diane Maranici. FIFTH ROW ' Batesole. Maryann Kruse. Michelle Fischer. Diane Werner. Cynthia Popp. Karen Zeitlin, Karen Schu- man. Stella Chang. Tom; Kesselman. Mani Bernstein. Angela di Francesco. Ellen Eisele. Cathy Andrews. Marylou Abrigo. Lod Zimmerman. Debby Hanea. Charlene Jensen. Sheryl Zelda. SIXTll ROW ' Libby Irwin. Laura Hirschhorn. Christy Andrakovich. Perry Irish. ha Perry. Carol Freedman, Tammy. Herne,. Dawn Vaegap. Heather Lange, Jodi Berlin. Say Wohler, Katie Marsick, Melanie Mayo. Komi Kretan. Stacy Fall, Joan cherry. Kim Hudson. Linda Wassel. BACK ROW ' Lisa Foster. Andrea Pennell, Gina Roth- enbuecher, Jen Healy. Tresses Salazar. Sate Storm Becky Work. Lynn Bar- ton. Holly Auer. Jean Brennan. Sara Czarnecki, Karen Zany. Carrie New- man. Emily Braman. Martha Pannell. Kathy Bondy. Lisa Herrick. Leslie Kleiman, Ruth Fisher. Karen Howe. Cassidy, Jean Lombard. Kelly Finpatrkk. 246 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Formate an a time to get away Pont A ' . GREEKS • 247 CHI OMEGA Stockings on the stairwell Chi Omega has had a very busy sched- ule this past year. They have allocated their time to philanthropy, fun, and of course, school work. With the addition of thirty-five pledges. the sorority at 1525 Washtenaw has built one of the best reputation on campus. XQ ' s in the past have raised money with Sigma Nu to donate to the local Red Cross. by holding a Twister game out on the diag during Greek Week in March. Last year Xfl ' s sold boxer shorts: the ones with polka dots over them, just like the game board. Well, this year it looks as if they will use the same " Twis- termania " logo on either hats or socks. One of the most exciting times for ev- eryone is the coming of the holiday sea- son. Xfts each year look forward to the " Xfi Mistletoe? ' This is a date party where the dates arc taken to a romantic and expensive French restaurant and then brought back to a seasonally deco- rated Xft house. Stockings arc hung with care on the stairwell with the names of their dates on them. What ' s inside? No. not the XII ' s but little boy ' s toys and can- dy that Santa brought such as a Mr. Potatoe Head Set, wind-up cars, and ro- bots. " It ' s a lot of girls favorite party because of the romance and tradition in- volved. " said junior Historian Melissa Hambrick. • 74o Psi Its getting with Natalie Ritual FRONT ROW: Bens Matto. Shard Smiley. Kim Eckhouse, Michelle Manna. Julie Cola. Wendy Rider. Jill McCormick, Julie Straw. Anne Walton. Mary Beth Goetz, Kelsey Edmonds. Jody Harmon.SECON D ROW: Tracy Buescher. Marina Peek, Lori Byrne. Dawn Emitter, Julie Trent. Sue Papule.% Natalie Riessen. Melanie Dansby, Laura Fischer. Jennifer York. Heather Boylan. Maureen O ' Hara, Cheryl Wentrack. Susan Cantor. Mugsy Coffman, Lisa Frisch. Andrea Joffe. Kristin Artisan. Cori Barger. Elise Holland, Julie Ver- hage. THIRD Tess Mateo. Norma Panne, Julie Kai , Kristin Thew. Rose letaragra. Helene Turk, Archon. Chakrawaky, Sandy Chapman. Rita Mown. Mary Snyder. Sheila MOWII. Sue Roland, Jill Ettinger, Sarah Petrie. Colleen Foster, Dawn Dawn Pandits, Robin Lucas. Julia Kerrigan. FOURTH ROW: Lori Radock, Diane Zientek, Ann HtiM, Paula Latin , Marjorie Mill- er, Jacqueline Ryan. Jennifer Rommel, Anne Balogh. Jean Webb, Jennifer Bataan. Kbrvn Ryle. Margie Lee. FIFTH ROW. Denise Carroll. Melissa Hambrick. Amy Burt. Laura Martin, Maria Sitchon. Tracey Sow, Kathleen Donohoe. Penny Parker. Julie Nei, Julie Hanson. Kris Allen. Laura Melly!, Gwynn Ada. Jane Kin:will. Michelle Ketchum. SIXTH ROW. Dadra Glen- son. Cynthia Mac(heen, Rita Konwinski, Kim Kaminski. Kim Hansen Kristine Shier. Lisa Murphy. Sue Gylfe, Nish° Ignalsingh. Carolyn Pilch. Mindy Mem donta. Chris Martin. Ginger Heyman, Dana Kaplan, Jill Alexandrowicr. SEV- ENTH ROW. Andrea Kosnic. Andrea Bernstein. Karyn Drift. Valerie Syme. Brigitte Kock. Kelly Traw, Laura Waeschle. Michele Pussar. Gwyn Dsowia. Krysti Sellers. Andrea Roach, Katy Jeffrey, Lori Di Pasquale. Lisa Donohue. Michelle Gill. Julie Christ BACK ROW. Kathy Wentrack. Martha Hunt. Katie Wilcox. Andrea Wine. Michelle Kaiser. Jennifer Heyman. Dana Schim- mel. 268 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Spirits on the rise Collegiate Sorosis is back and stron- ger than ever. Collegiate Sorosis was ori- ginally established in Ann Arbor in the year 1886. The sorority was discontin- ued in 1973 due to declining member ship. But in 1981 Collegiate Sorosis was re-established here at the Ann Arbor campus. This year with their new house and twenty-five new pledges spirits are on the rise. They hope to become a force amongst the other sororities. They have planned various activities and philan- thropic deeds to accomplish this task. Collegiate Sorosis has plans for a mys- tery trip. This is an activity in which the sorority gets some rooms in a hotel for the night and plans to solve a fictitiously staged murder. As the holiday season rolls around Collegiate Sorosis has plans to get into the Christmas spirit by visit- ing an old-age home in the area and sing- ing Christmas carols to the members of the home. In addition, the sorority raised money for the Lupus Foundation. The Lupus Foundation helps to combat skin disorder. The money is taken from their treasury. Some famous people from Collegiate Sorosis everyone at the University of Michigan should have heard of are; Al- ice-Lloyd, Mrs. Angell, and Mrs. Wen- ley. Each has had a house named after them for their contributions to the Uni- versity of Michigan. • FRONT ROW: Anti Carter, Denim Smack. Lisa McDaniel,. Darcy Lutz. Pam Labadie. Judy Peterson. Malta Cinadmi. SECOND ROW. Donna Emery. risk Tyler. Julie Kressbach, Becky Kokos, Kendra Whiteley. Kelly Jackson. THIRD ROW Maria Solarte. Doris Geldres. Caroline Cannon. Conic Loranger, Kim Lorimier. Anne-Elise Male, Aimee Myers. Julie Sandler. BACK ROW: Kelly Huffman. Beth O ' Connell. Amy Zweiman, Lisa Kra:back. Julie Tolan. Jane Wootton. Lisa Lauckner, Judith Spit:. MISSING: Suzanne Alan!. Jennifer Campolo. Gina Coiner. Denise Cola as. Martha Cox, Marla !Sowell. Alicia Draper. ARM Emma. Alyssa Go:. Amy Graves. Brenda Ktolik. Debbie Orr. Joon Park. Cindy Reed. Suzanne Saunders, Bridget Seeger. a • S tt S S • .g GREEKS • 249 OBE DELTA PHI EPSILON High expectations There arc many sororities trying to great time. The preparations for Rush With a new thirty-six member pledge evolve into the Greek System, but few were completed at the Kuenzel Room in class. AtE has great plans for itself. have done as good a job trying to be the Union and were headed by Rush They are 106 members strong at this recognized. Founded in November of Committee Chairpersons Amy Rose and point with high hopes of completing 1985, 44E has fit in nicely into the Heather Epstein. Since they lack a house their firm foundation with a new house. Greek System. They are still without a at this time, they held rush at the Union They have survived for a while without house but arc making a strong effort to so they could intermingle with the sr the housc, and hold their weekly chapter get one before fall of 1987. Nanci Ogur shoes. meetings at Angell Hall along with other of .14E said, " the fact that we don ' t have AcPE ' s pride themselves on their annu- sisterhood activities. They are also very a house does not affect our attitudes. " al Pajama Party, which for the past grateful to the PanHellenic Association This was the first year of formal rush three years has been an unbelievable for giving them a home base in the Pan- for 44E. In order to prepare for this mo- success. Also. Dcephers participated in Hel Office in the Union. Watch out for mentous event, the actives came to Derby Days, and eagerly await Greek this sorority, they are really on their school ten days early. The ac tives disap- Week in the Spring with high expects- way. ■ pointed that summer vacation ended ten lions. Hopefully, they will be successful days early but once here, they had a in their search for a house. FRONT ROW- Amy Zelanko. Jill Kaufman, Jodi Mora. Debt Sag:. Andrea Barbara Pox. Diane Moruein, Emily Susan Jaffee, Lisa Shapero. Joyce Steam. Sue Kushner, Tam! SIAM Susan liloomgatden,Katht KITike. }lima Sher. Laurie Rabble. Tammy Waldshan. Mara Koster. BACK ROW. Estee Sekulat. Allisa Nell, Sue Tamalkin. Allison Zausmer, Marty Slomovitz. Memelstein. Amy Rose. Brenda Aaronsen. Rachel Rosen. Erick° Berman. THIRD ROW. Karen Brawn, Janice Weisman. Andrea Marx. Debbie Solo- Felicia Rubenstein. Lori Straw, Michelle Romanoff. Vicki Green. Susie man. Patti Lipp. Ste Riley. Heather Epstein. Patricia Kaplan, Heidi Hoch, Tauber, Melissa Haber. Julie Turk. Lauren Weber, Elise Seidner. 250 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN A A A DELTA DELTA DELTA Special times and special Friends ltsy Spider climbing up the garden spout Delta Delta Delta had a great year in Fall Date Party ... literally. No one 1986-1987. It all started with Fall rush knew anything about it, who was going and thirty-five fantastic new pledges. At with you or where they were going. At the end, it was a year of fun and philan- each chapter meeting the President and thropy. Social Chairman gave the curious Tri The teeter totter event on the Diag Dells clues. " Next thing we knew we with Chi Psi for Children ' s Cancer was a were off on the bus going somewhere major philanthropy for .11.1 began on one Tri Delt recalled. noon on Wednesday and lasted until Even as memories fade, .11.1 will nev- noon on Friday. There were buckets for er forget special memories such as: Road people to drop their contributions on the trip with Sigma Chi to Ohio State, Car- diag. while other Tri Delis collected ry-in with HD, football games with money from local merchants. Lambda Chi. parents weekend, and, of Parties this year included the Mystery course, senior carry-out. ■ . - • IPEI• ' ' • T. . - ; 4 •• e ..•,; • • • • . I 141%. I t is w I -sop , et . tr ' it • tem St. FRONT ROW: Ann Stickle, Lisa Kim. Maier Heinlen. Maggie Westdale. Li: Michele Sanaa. Mindy Cheto, Carotin Bermudez. Sabrina Shaheen. Carolyn Rokan. Messy Demon, Susie Met:eger. Li la Paul. Mary Grant. Amber Hembree Laurie Michelson, Julie Parise. Stacey Condi:, Lisa Mesita. Caihy Heffner. SECOND ROW: Leslie Compton. Parente Vargas, Cynthia Count. Joliffe. Janet Alai ' s. Pam Michelson. Eileen Drainer. Heide Kleedtke. SEV- 1 Jenny Hess. Sue Montan. Dena Cholatk. Margaret Eckel, Beth Earn. Kit ENTH ROW: Julia Trevor. Jaleh Shaffi. Susie Otero, Roseanne Ellis, Dawn Wolbtn. Melissa Cosier. THIRD ROW: Sue Kerxton. Courtney Steam Sharon Colvin. Julie Hurst. Headier Ilseihwaitt. Lynne Vane-Han. Molly McPherson. A Steen, Bethany Conybeare. Lisa Gibbs. NicoleJohnson. Marys Nog . Heather Carolyn Dragon, Nicole Monter, Natalie Melnyciuk. Amy Ferguson. Jennifer Burch. Karen Spinelli. Kristin Withrow. Ashley Nelson, Suzanne Krocker, Jell Hughes. Kely Ong. Mona Montour. EIGHTH ROW ' Jena Batman. Tracy Wreathe. Courtney Malvich„tfarisa Capaldi. FOURTH ROW: Joie Eller. Sarah Semple. Mary Hunter, Man Edelman. Claudine Lawrie. Susie Heather Huston. Darcy Darnell. Pain Jennings, Amy Parsons, Kristen Lynes. Freydl. Susan Maent:. Kim Kurd.. Beth Prost, Sharon Shaffer. BACK ROW: Heidi Unlink. Jell Shankel. Kristen Poplar, Cheryl tulles. FIFTH ROW. Amy Wright. Mimi MacDonald. Julie Quigley, Ann Fisher. Maureen Stein- Julia Jacobson. Sarah Rusher. Sandy Dantman. Robin Freeman. Le: Min- berg, Jodi Schenck. Brock. SchilleeSally Snima,Sue Kuyper. Nancy Teague. nella. Tammy Boskovich. Renee Moola. Julie Ault Chrism Moran. Anne Susie Baity. TAD Renee Monier. Nancy Hunt. Kelly Lasser. SIXTH ROW: Katie Ethel. Git111.5; • :51 AP DELTA GAMMA That ' s what friends are for The ..W girls thrive on fun, enthusi- Ames says, " I think friends parties are are alot of fun but can be a nuisance. The asm, friendship, and loyalty. For many, more important because it enables us to sisters are up at 5:00 a.m. and brought to college is an experience that ends after bring all our non-greek friends and greek a fraternity for a big early morning par- four years, but Delta Gamma is some- friends together. " ty. thing special that will remain in their A weekend in which the girls pull out There is also a serious side to Delta hearts forever. all the stops is Mom and Dad ' s weekend. Gamma. Every year ar girls work hard There were many activities which The weekend is a lot of fun for all. It towards raising money for the blind. helped to enhance the strong bonded begins with the tailgate party before the Their philanthropy project Anchor friendship among the girls this year. The game, the action then moves to Michi- Splash, sponsored by Ocean Pacific. is formal pledge party was a Lambda Chi gan Stadium for the game, next stop is an event during Greek Week where a boxer short rebellion party. Everyone dinner at the Campus Inn, as nighttime team from each fraternity and sorority dressed up in plaid boxers, oxfords, and falls upon Ann Arbor the girls take their pair up and compete in various swim- tics. One of the big parties of the year parents out to Charlie ' s, the weekend ming events to raise money. Last year was the Sigma Chi Graffiti Party. Ev- comes to an end with Sunday morning they raised over $2300 to aid the blind. cryone on hand that night wore white t- brunch at the house. The Ars also read to many blind stu- shirts. As they walked through the doors There are many pledging activities, dents on campus and they go Christmas at Sigma Chi, the girls were getting among these are the Big sis-lil ' sis hunt, caroling at the Kellog Eye Institute. ready to get their t-shirts defaced by per- pledge pranks, and a al ' -Theta pledge Summing up the feelings of all Delta manent markers. As they left the party crush party at Dooley ' s. Big sis-lil ' sis Gamma sisters: " Through good times, they looked like a New York City sub- hunts are when little sisters serenade through bad times, I ' ll be on your side way train, covered with grafitti. around campus in search of their big sis- for ever more; that ' s what friends are Throughout the year there were many ter. They usually find them stuffing for. " ■ friends parties. Social chairman Jenny their faces at Stucchi ' s. Pledge pranks Jill Parnick. Chris Alakay. Lynn Sounders. Nancy Welch. Laura Kundm and Paige Dotson mingling Delta Gamma anchoes schools of cool pledges with two Sigma CV ' v. 252 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN men an LIC . II Y. immIll _ FRONT ROW: Julie Merldith. Pam KraIdler. Mary Farber:. Julie Ziegler. Michele Anderson. Jennifer Bally. Nancy Velma, lit Dann, Amy Barnett. Teisha Tann. Jennifer Loeb. Lynn Saunders. Judy Smith, Jill Ponsick. Nancy Welch. SECOND ROW: Sharon Levy. Emily Jampel, Rosemary Murphy. Melissa Carey. Amy Meyer. Carrie Webster, Mindy Davies, Amy Warren. Kathy Kane. Maureen Burns. Denise LI: Sutherland. Tommie Burke. Sue Greenbaum. Jackie Cucannon, Kelly Baighten. Paige Detson. THIRD ROW: Ann Sternbach. Tracy Schrkber, Mary Coe, Sherry Jennings. Caroline Connor. Jenny Freak. Becky Leak. Carey Colombo. Sue Francis. Janice Lin, Lynn Johnson. Karen Hendleman, Susan Effinger. Jennifer Wilson. Fran Noeton, Susan Johnson. Amy Alfred. FOURTH ROW: Marna Cooper. Marti Tiger. Monica Baker. Amy Nadler. Julie Bloch. Jennifer Kraft Amy Newman. Debbie Feiwyll. Amy. ilverman. Laura Cumin. Janet Lasher, Jill Shiner. Stacey tonic. Julie Aurbach. Susie Workman. Susie Spero. FIFTH ROW: Margi Goldman. Sephanie Grodin. Susie Alfred. Renee Sullivan. Diane Arndt Michele DesRos iers. Angela Carney. Donalyn Schumer. Jody Ilyam, Sue asuman. Stacey Macllwaine. Laurel Stack. Ann Marie Karmenin. BACK ROW Ellen Muddler. Sara Basford. Sue Ann Lee. Traci Bonet Kathy Oxley. Julie Walters. Tammi Newhauer. Jenny Ames. Jackie Miller. Audrey Stewart, Jill Olk. Jane Buchannart, Stacey Jenkins. Missy Heminger. Joanie Heitman, Jenny Nash, Lillian Brandnerfer, Pam Riggs. Pam Schiller. Gamma " Id I die " : Sarah Randleman, Karen Randleman. and Jennifer Wilson Jennifer Bally using Tony Smith ' s fate for the CBS Chalkboard. showing those pearly whites. GREEKS • 253 A 0 DELTA SIGMA THETA Directly involved The NU chapter of Delta Sigma The- ta Sorority dedicates its members to an ideology commonly referred to as the " three S ' s " - sisterhood, scholarship, and service to others. With twenty-three ac- live members currently, the chapter ' s number one goal is to provide service towards the University community. Realizing that there are numerous ways to aid such a diverse community, the sorority has decided that social awareness is a very important issue that has been overlooked in the past and must not be for the future. The injustice that has been taking place in South Africa, namely Apartheid, is an issue that the NU chapter has taken strong opposition to. Therefore, its members have taken a pledge to help change attitudes in this country. The chapter has been working very closely with the Free South Africa Movement Council to promote social awareness within the university commu- nity. The members ' involvement is two fold. First, the members have been dis- tributing literature around the campus to promote awareness of what has been going on in South Africa. Second, they have raised funds by holding " bucket drives " and selling coffee and doughnuts at various locations around campus. A new project that the members are currently working on involves the com- position of a list that distinguishes all of the 260 American companies that re- main in South Africa along with the goods that they produce. Once the list is complete, it will be available to all inter- ested. Then, they, members of Delta Sig- ma Theta, and others can become in- volved directly in the movement by boycotting the products of those Ameri- can companies. Hopefully with the help of Delta Sigma Theta and others, South Africa will realize where they stand, and change their policies and attitudes re- garding Apartheid. ■ FRONT ROW: Blair Swanton. Joyl Ford. Mary Sturkey, Roshundo Price. Linda Williams. Valethia Watkins. Bridgiu Robertson. Karen Marl:lain ho n Jones. SECOND ROW: Juana Spears, Vicole Lomb, Roxanne Robinson. Melissa Jackson. Karen Jones. Carla Ware. THIRD ROW: Nancy Gray. MeItelk Johnson. Jocelyn Johnson, LaNita Gragg. Wendy C ' redle, Jill Reed. 254 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ZAT SIGMA DELTA TAU A Roll in the Mud Imagine ... twenty-five girls covered " After we taped on our shoes so they in dark gooey mud: pushing, tackling, wouldn ' t fall off in the mud, we were passing, slipping, and rolling EAT Mud- ready to take on Theta ' s, " said sopho- bowl. more Athletic Chairman Cindy Grod- The EAT team had tow hour practices man. — six days a week at Burns Park at Burns At the end of the game, Thetas came Park to learn the stragety and tech- up with the muddy win, but l ' AT still niques of playing speedball in the mud. chanted .. . " ZAT around—Heads going " We learned how to tackle, pass and in the ground—Thetas going do wn! " score at practices from our Phi Delt Firemen hosed down the rowdy, mud- coaches, " said Mudbowl player Andrea dy girls. Meanwhile, back at the na Satinsky. Hill Street House, " M " , the house moth- Once £AE and the Phi Delis finished er, prepared for their arrival by covering the first half of their game, EAT took a the basement and setting up a hose out- run around the mudbowl to get ready. side. I At Jill Teitlebaum takes a spin around the block with a Sigma MI during Greek Week. FRONT ROW: Debbie Wasserman, Cann Dubrowsky, Patti Harris, Ran ROW: " M " (Houst Mother). Heidi Gray. Julie Krumholt.r. Felice Bressler. Li: Rein, Karen Strauss. Marina Zuckerman, Bonnie Hameln. AmySpungeon. Katz, Betsy Raffle. Kim Haber. Sarni Dubrowsky, Robyn Harris. Denise Denise Dauer!, Anna Kondell. Andrea Stay:rid. Leah Candy. Susan Simon. Brodsky, Julie Levine. Liz Aiken, Margo Friedman, Patti Greenberg. Trudy Ronde( Brenner, Cassandra Vogel. Andrea Stoltz. Debbie Lund. Lynn Ldp. Friedlander. Ellen Weingarten, Diane Levine, Mimi Kelden, Stacy Roth. Laura Julie Yaw :. Caroline Kolas Julie Epstein. Meredith Aland. Robbie Herzig. Brainin, Felicia Groner. Kim Lowenstein. Heidi Freedman. Julie Langer . Leslie Julie Schwartz. Alyson Rubin. Valerie their, Wendy Brenner. SECOND ROW: Greenberg. Mindy Rosenberg. Lisa Greenspan. Jessica Fredericks. Tracy Marnie Rosenthal. Elise Ourttman. Susan Goldfarb. Lisa Blumenthas, Pebble Bleich, Amy KushIn. BACK ROW: Debbie Grodd. Jodi Levine. Cindy Suskin. RubInfeld, Lisa Barnett. Tina Miller, Cindy Gradman. Jill Feingold,JIll Teat- Gail Richman. Laura Klein. Brandi Gurwitch. Michelle Alpert. Sharon Feld- lebaum. Julie Friedwald. Lori Marcus. Jam, White. Janet Massimilla. Susie man. Martha Sampler,, Holly Benton. Joan Rosentock, Lisa Rudnick. Kelly Frantic Aroma Ellen Romer. Debbie Engle, Jessica Elan. Kathy Heller. Barbie Sachs. Amy Nick. Dina Klein. Jennifer Stein. Michelle Sown, Blum, Julie Rah. THIRD ROW: Gail lambert Denise Arnold. Cindy Fried- Betsy Gerstein. Susan Adman, Sherten Rothman, Wendy Penner. Sandy man. Pam Herrig, Andrea Satinsky, Magi Wineberg, Julie Berman, Marnie Schwartz. Marianne Karp. Janet Blum. Suzie Oskar:. Dna Firestone. Allison Mint Pam Brodie, Caryn Neale. Stephanie Burg. Val Weinstock. Eileen Miller. Paula Glansman, Beth Smith. Renee Desoret:. Eery:. Lori Weiss, Gail Strewn. Leslie Duberstein. Lynne Maclorsky. FOURTH GREEKS • 255 PoisB GAMMA PHI BETA New Furniture and Pledges The Beta Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta began its 105th year at Michigan with the pledging of thirty fabulous women and a party at Alpha Tau Ome- ga. The social calendar continued with a hayride and barn dance, happy hour, and formal at the Windsor Hilton. And to what may Gamma Phi attribute all of their success? One of the running theories is that the extensive re-decoration of the first floor, from a dark and sombre color scheme to a pastel and elegant one, has contributed greatly to the overall special feeling in the house. The change in motif included new fur- niture, drapery, carpeting, and wall-pa- per. The old kelly-green and navy paisley couches have since been replaced with dusty rose and beige Edwardian settees. In place of the ancient brass. candy dish lamps, there now exists mod track lighting. Also, in keeping with the tasteful theme, taupe grass cloth now stands in place of the green bamboo print wallpaper. Another theory accounting for the chapter ' s fantastic year is related to the wide array of personalities in the house. Among other things. 1987 brought the induction of three Gamma Phi ' s into Adara, a secret honorary society, was a record for any sorority. Panne! Execu- tive Board and UAC officers also boast of Gamma Phi membership. Even foot- ball and basketball games arc supported by a cheering Gamma Phi on the side- lines. All theories aside, the confirmation of our continued success lies not with the physical changes in the house but with the persisting dynamism of the women making up our sorority. ■ FRONT ROW: Anne Baker, Katherine Poland. Kern-Anne Sullivan. Linda Powers. Jennifer Wolf. Pamela Larson. lorelanna Newman, Katie Hubert. Jennifer Winder. SECOND ROW: Susie DeMerin. Beth Webster, Judy Park, Theresa Judi Sepida Sazgari, Sandra Gadd°, Amy Shell. Laura Sresik. Rana Topelian. Telenet Voifintch. Elizabeth Schuck. Sue Bricker THIRD ROW Michele LeBien. Laura Knutson. llollie Blakeney. Staci Johnson. Li, Ann Judi,. Natalie Green. Jennifer Bauman, ) ' uka lsayama. Maryann Davies. Maureen Collins. Julie Markham. Diana Plait. Anne Shields. Cathy Baker. BACK ROW: Jill Addison. Karen Schurgin. KernBacsani. Sine ' Josthp. Amy McNamara. Dawn Balmfurth.C)mhia Tram-. Kathy Niermeyer. Ellen Mur- phy. Terri Stara. Laurie Krum Marguerite Fielding, Melinda Davis. 256 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Gonna Phi ' s taking achantage of sorority Drinking rennet on the steps o ' ha ' s foot is shot? IffThEttril K A 0 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Thetas bogie down at theme parties Parties were made memorable by the Beatles were heard throughout the night with Kappa Alpha Theta. Sigma Kappa, creativity of the members of Kappa AF at the " Make Love Not War " party. The Lambda Chi Alpha, and Psi Upsilon at pha Theta. Thetas will definitely re- four way party between KA , AAA. Lambda Chi ' s house. Thetas were in the member their theme parties and events. SAE. and EX was a " SIXTIES " theme spirit, dressing up as Robin Hood. ba- Pla id hats, bermuda shorts, and party. Thetas wore tie-dyed t-shirts por- bits, popcorn, and even a cottonball. Ju- Country Club sweaters were worn for traying the characteristic attitude of the nior Hyle White dressed up as a Christ- Thetas night on thc golf course at MI ' s. 1960 ' s: " MAKE LOVE NOT WAR. " mas tree, and Lisa Craig went as a The Second Annual FIJI Open featured " Some people wore tie-dyed jeans. Village Corner worker. " A bunch of us nine different rooms, with nine different funky earrings, bandanas, no shoes, and dressed up as Josic and the Pussycats, " golf games in them. paint on their faces, " said senior Sara said Susy Andros. Besides having ere- " They had different drinks in the Kalstone. KA President. " It was nice ativc theme parties, Thetas extended rooms and there were little golf toys that to socialize with another sorority and their community participation through we played with. " said senior Susie An- two fraternities. " philanthropic events. Thetas had a Rape dros, KA Social Chairman. After golf- Then it was October 31st and Thetas Awareness Progam, a dinner promoting ing through the course, FIJI ' s and The- put away their 1960 ' s attire and began to Alcohol Awareness Week, and raked tas danced the night to a close. put together Halloween costumes for an- leaves for elderly citizens of Ann Arbor. The Birds, Grateful Dead, and the other party. This time it was a four way ■ r Rk _ • •- - • - - • • • . • " • " -t2. • - - EmilyShepard. Andrea Adler. Lisa Russ. Sauna Dube, Shaune Pcucht, The- resa Reynolds. Lisa Blanches. Beth Blumenstein. Cyndi VonFoerster, Heather Simon. Stacey Wrinthakr, Dm Kaufman. SECOND ROW. Jennifer Gilbert. Lit Elrod. Anne Egleston, Becky BIUMenlrein. Lisa Panah. Val Roth, Dana Phoenix. Julie Bowers. Karen Lerner. Caryn Gagne. Tracey Lippes, Susan Osborn. Amy Sindog. KINN Paula Ziolkowskl. Julie Beaner. Molly Drake. Jenny Wilkes. Libby Leal Jennifer Johnson. Courtney Smith. THIRD ROW: Jennifer Bernardi. Amy Jacobs. Kim Meldrum. Wile Kahn. Amy Koch. Nora antistatic,. Chris Yee, Carte Lau man, Jenny Leroy Julie Arignan. Melissa Olds, Kiki Manahan°, Merle! Meechan, Pam Fleck, Cindy Kristi Kasper. Katie Kasper, Margy Aitken. FOURTH ROW: Linda Miller. Caroline Lindemulder, Jeanne Besoneey. Nancy Workman. Jeanne Hayes. Jenny Ewan, Alix Goodwin, Hyle White. Kitty Monroe. Sue Kausler. Cal Lyons. Becky Vincent, Lisa Craig. Lisa WIN Cathy Schmidt. KON1 Sandstrom, Jennifer Berman. BACK ROW: Amy Sibyls. Ellen Women. Blaine Lesnick, Kyle Hayes, Lisa Stratton. Chris McDonald, Andrea Dahl- berg, Jana Miller. Anne Gel!. Sus Hall. Terri McDonald. Elaine Milstein. Jeanne Perkins. Lisa Hoffman, Karsten Faye. Joanna Donnelly. Laura Met.- flier. Sara Kalstone. Steil Rothman. Kt Klipfel, Kelly Walsh. 258 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN S GREEKS • 259 K K F KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA `Kappa—I Love it! ' Unity is one aspect of the Kappa house that the members value a great deal. " We all just get along and have a great time together. I think that ' s some- thing you don ' t find in every house, and I feel we ' re lucky to have found it here! " exclaimed President Ann Curtiss. " Philanthropic activities are one way in which the Kappas express their unity. We feel that our philanthropy project is a positive way in which to express our invest in the Ann Arbor community and help people, " said Liz Cavanaugh. Safehouse, a home for battered wom- en and children, is the recipient of the Kappa ' s efforts. The money is raised tivity, Greek Week. Unified spirit within through a method familiar to all: the the house and with team members Chi Sunday afternoon carwash. Local alum- Psi and Triangc pulled the sheiks to a nae contribute the buckets and towels fourth place finish. The highlight of the and the pledges and the actives wash and week was a first place trophy for the dry every type of motor vehicle from VW banner depicting the week of giving in Bug to camper. This year ' s car wash was calandar form. the most successful ever and everyone is Successful teamwork proved itself looking forward to next year ' s with great again as the Kappas cruised to a second anticipation. " Every year we seem to place finish in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days have more fun and raise more money for which raises money for their national charity, " says Stephanie Bickelmann, philanthropy. Philanthropy Chairwoman. Junior Ranya Dajani summed up the The Kappas also enjoy participating feelings of the feelings of the sisters of in the Greek System ' s philanthropic ac- 1204 Hill Street, " Kappa—I love it! " ■ FRONT ROW. Dianna Kapp, Eleanor Kraemer, Katy Llebkr, Rachel Hawn- Ginnie, Carol Sperry, Ellen Eve Bennet, Josle Hutchinson. SIXTH felt Paula Escobar, Lindsey Yeager. Aimee Crow, Rebecca Watson. Nicole ROW. Kiran Singh, Amy Spengler. Lk Matelka. Jennie Campbell, Lisa Nagel. Jane Kokuntier, Gretchen Pitcher. Molly McNamara, Amy Greenberg. Mackey. Melinda Gray, Kelly Bradford, Kitty Evans, Amy Shearon, Ranya SECOND ROW. Meg Weber. Carole Hitch. Alexa Bananas, Leslie Fries:. Datani, Carole Stiffler, Michele Duff, Anne Dudley, Emily Webb. Janine Dana Hocking. Andrea Zanotti. Use Wasmuth. Chris Boyer, Julie Burstein. Micunek. SEVENTH !Axle Paris, Lindsay Murphy. Windy White, Beth Hunter. Mazyllonottel. THIRD ROW. Tara Roberts. Kemper Vest. Pau- Ellen Schaefer. Kim Baum, Mary Anne Philippi. Amy Shea. Molly Boney, la Rodriguez. Jenny Lindsay, Andrea Smith. Debbie Arden, Katy McKezwie. Patty Bourke, Mimi Carat Tacy Paul, Kate Staley. Katy Ebershoff. Libby Megan McCarthy. Kerry Nieman. Cassie Pi:Pskov:ch. Andrea Thomas. Patty Forbes. Julie Olson, Sharon Cooper. BACK ROW. Stephanie Biathlon. Lk Meek. FOURTH ROW: Kris Fainter, lisa Ironside, Tina Dolman. Becky Cavanaugh. Julie Ehnutrom, Tammy Wang: Laura Grace. Joan Robson, Barnett Amy Hunter. Laura Gusher. Laura Westfall. Mona Paul. Pam Min- Sarah Carney, Ann Curtiss. Helen Ciaravino. Jennifer Buchanan. Tank Volk net Katy Knowlton, Katie O ' Keefe. Tracy SJostrom, Jennifer Reavis. FIFTH Diane Hunsinger, Laura Hamilton, Molly Liebler, Solveig Miesen. Joanne ROW. Leslie Purcell. Kathy Bernreuter, Pierre Ares. Kelly Wilkins, Kim Warwick. Susan Lamed, Jan Karmen. Coupe. Michele Ai kick Kara Holmes. Hope Scherer. Kim Wahl. Michele 260 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN • In itd to k House members Kucir Singh. Ranya plant Jenny Campbell. Melinda Grey. Amy Shea. Molly Booty. Ili MateJka. Kelly Bradford. Ann Dudley adding calories ar an Ice Cream Said. A Happy Kappa being carried in. !Asa Mackey and Catherine Hiring eAonthnin at Kappa ' lithe a little nap In the Greek Nark Had Race GftF I KS • 2n: PI PHI Pi Phi ' s are outrageous Pi Phi ' s arc known around campus for their outrageous philanthropic activi- ties. Among these are the famed Jello Jump and the opportunity to win a ride on a hot-air balloon. But there is more to Pi Beta Phi than just philanthropy. l ' i Phi ' s also ran the 1986 1..SA Elec- tions. The proceeds went to the Soup Kitchen and the Pi Phi Trust Fund. The Soup Kitchen is an organization which provides hot meals for needy people liv- ing in Ann Arbor. The Trust Fund sup- ports a school located in Appalachia, Michigan. Earlier this year. Pi Phi ' s raf- fled off a hot-air balloon ride over Michigan. Proceeds from the raffle went to the Children ' s Leukemia Fund. The main philanthropic event of the year occurs during Greek Week the Jello Jump. Participants dived into an eight- foot-by-eight-foot box of green jello to fish out numbers for prizes. At Pi Phi ' s it ' s not all work and no play. Between the fundraisers are the celebrations. A gala event in 1986 was Pi Phi ' s glamorous Champagne and Tux Party with the men from Chi Psi. The evening began when the men from Chi Psi surprised the la- dies from Pi Phi by picking them up at the house in antique cars. The party then moved to the Chi Psi. Pi Beta Phi ' s wom- en also attended the FIJI Halloween Costume Party. • 262 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Laura Glennon and Karen Kuhlman plunge feet fist into the gello • Barb McQuade and Debbie dePrances emerge triumphantly from the fella Jump held during Greek Week last fall. Pam Hay and Annie Appleford attempt to fiat: Kim Nelton out of the box. GREEKS • 263 K SIGMA KAPPA Doughnuts on the diag Give, give, give ... Philanthrophy has always been an important aspect for the Greek System. The Sigma Kappa house has made giving a week-long endeavor. The Sigma Kappas began their tradi- tional " week of giving, " after Founder ' s Day on Nov. 9th by raising money for research to aid victims of Alzheimer ' s Disease. Nationally. Sigma Kappa was the largest sorority contributor to aid re- search in finding a cure for Alzheimer ' s Disease. When the end of their " week of giv- Conventional such as ing• rolled around, Sigma Kappas were selling lollipops to other Greek houses found in the fishbowl giving away and at various campus locations, were doughnuts before morning classes. passed up by Sigma Kappa in favor of " We originally voted to give away free the opposite. Instead of asking they were passes to Charley ' s for Friday night, but giving. The Sigma Kappas donated thought doughnuts would be more in dc- blood as part of the annual University of mand, " said one pledge. The last day of Michigan and Ohio State University giving was marked by the astonished Blood Battle, and made lunches for resi- faces of students who snapped up the dents at a local retirement home. doughnuts on their way to classes. ■ FRONT ROW. ' Nanette lialper. Nicole Moeller. Jennifer Zolinski. Sheny Jursek. Amy Applehans, Collette Williams. Heidi Lynch. Kamm! Goldberg. Nancy Zwick. SECOND ROW: Jenny Cook. Debbie Ftederixon. Andrea Kamer. Barbie Boyd. Jennifer Ifenshaw, Betsey Tway. Liz Ludlow. Nicole Levesque. Ann Plamondon. Beth Wells. Chris Burke. Mary Alice Sullivan. THIRD ROW. Debbie Vold. B eth Hutchins. Sherri amity. Jill Freeberg. Nancy Stickney. Stefani Schneiderman. Beth Finkelstein. Cathy Ouellette. Laura Julie Babcock, Marina Reyes. Nancy Parer. Melissa Baum- ward. Kendel Bullwindelhaus. Melissa Witherell. FOURTH ROW: Judy Pe- tenon, Dana Hawk, Cheryl Harp. Lisa Hunting. Suzanne Germaek. Lisa Sheet Nancy Distil, Courtney Mangone. Christy Knoll. Lam Schmidt. Shel- ley Roehl. Kathy Bernstein. Ellen Walters. FIFTH ROW ' Julie Cole. Sue Guthrie. Julie Perra. Stephanie Ruble. Erika Fuller. Jamie Terrinison.. Mary Hodges. Tracy Finkelstein. Brett Hanks. Mary Kincaid. Suzi Moore. Sarah Williams. Jackie Betaken, Trick Seguin. Lisa Heyner. SIXTH ROW: Jenny Viland, Michelle Harlion, Jenny Priest. Joanne Kissling, Clissy Douglas. Kara Sherman. Allison Schuh:. Julie Westmeyer, Carly Gonne:. Lori Painter. Jen- ny Hawke Tracy Salinski. Stacie Williams. Angie Weller. Laura Rodwan. Cathy Meisel. Lisa Drake. Usa McA ' tilley. Carol Johnston. SEVENTH DeeDee Kraft. Jackie Meredith. Carolyn Foley. Carolyn Bailey. Mi- chelle Theis, Gwen Becker, Miss! Schneider. Karr. Juroff. Francine Berner. Beth Wildes. Nicole Eckhouser. Kristin Wendrow• Kris Gucrione. Jenny Kelly. Carole Braden. Cindy Zolinski, Lisa Tale. Chris Celsnak, Beth Radtke. Sara Peterson. Jane Kunst. Kris Matthews. Elisabeth Sartsman. BACK ROW Deb Gesmundo. Sue Perko. Dawn Sutkiewier. Allyson Rants. Cathy Barnes. Usa Kountoupts. Joan Lybrook. Jenny Burke. Anne Smiley. Jennifer Stone: Maly Ward. Susie Bair. Lori Boudreaux. Andrea Laing. Kelle Jacobs. Laurie Schho Wk. Darlene Egbert• Rowe Morrissey. Bonnie Blowy. Debra Moir. Ruth Goldman. 264 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN I Drinks with the pledges. Sharing the ' pint at the Greek ;leek lvd race ,:th Carry-ta with Sigma Ns. GREEKS • 26$ ZTA ZETA T AU ALPHA Crown Chapter For Fourth Year The enthusiasm and spirit these women felt after the summer of 1986 National Convention was merely the beginning of a successful and exciting year. During the convention, Alpha Gamma Chapter was recognized for its overall excellence by receiving the Crown Chapter Award. The trophy they received was merely a symbol of their achievements for the past year in five different areas. Zeta ' s have been leaders in financial management, scholarship scholastics, membership, programming for so- cial or special events, and for services such as philanthropy. This award has been received by the Alpha Gamma Chapter for the past four years. Zeta Tau Alpha was also involved in other special events such as their annual Mr. Greek week beauty pageant and Sweetest Day Caration Sale, where they raised over $2500 for the National Association for Retarded Citizens. ■ Zeros piece of the " Rock. " 266 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN FRONT ROW: Paula Colombo, Janet Luther, Lisa Carpenter. Diane Dragon. Jill Shalom, Kathy Bojack. Tanya Boren. Michelle Thompson. Beth Jameson. Catherine Kelly. Julie Gurd, Debbie Glascw-atz. Pam Gray. Wendy Harris. SECOND ROW: Betsy Royle, Donna Mikulic.Jill Cohen. Aleks Lubms. Kate Mettinger. Amy Lundh. Barb Mesger, Debbie Woodruff. Margaret Haerem, Kris Patrick. Laura fluff, Sarah Nordman. Maria Stickland, Thrice bilk Li: Scarnperle. Nancy Persley. Becky Young. Rayne Trudeau, Anne Zollner. Anne Wahr. THIRD ROW- Jeannie Driscoll. Catherine Kummer. Tuhina De. Jeannette Rosner, Kelly Kenifeck. aura Perry, Lisa Paolucci. Lisa Stack. Petra Politick. Patty Worth. Carrie Charlick„WarcySchultenover. FOURTH ROW- Leslie Hamel, Kid Ton. Libby Yeager. Heather Davis. Jennifer Spring- er, Sherry Steinway, laura Voight, Annette Atuick. Karyn Ruohonen. Sun Chung. Anne Fonde. Christie Forbes, Lisa Odenweller, Kelly Schw eiz, Mortise Ellie. Cathy Sawyer. Megan Fit:patrick, Glenda Loeffler. Karen Kress, Kim Moore. Lisa Hynes. Debi Parnek, Carla Weaver, Donna Murch. BACK ROW ' Beth Sadler. Melanie Parkes. Becky Cotton. Jane Witter. Genie Ilajduk. Lisa Ilan, Holly O ' Brien. Natasha Jakowenko, Claudia Bratkovich, Ingrid Oakley, Kathleen O ' Brien. Meghan Sweeney, Su:ane Kullman, Lydia wheat% Steph- anie Zimmerman. Amy Blossfeld, Diane Rivard, Stephanie Watanabe. Cindy Heidrich. Shama Roberts. Mary Gaffe. Britt Travis. Kathy Aharado. Barb Washburn. Heidi Bragger. (neck WeeA with Sig and Phi Karma ■ •••■■■•• Margaret Haerent. Jill Cohen. and Betsy Royle waiting carried in GREEKS • 267 Equal BY CHRISTY RIEDEL Sororities and fraternities a rc basking nication with them, " said Gary Rabin, in success. Rush is attracting record rush chairman for the Interfraternity numbers of students. More than one- Council. fifth of the u ndergraduate population is The biggest difference between the a sorority sister or fraternity brother, two systems is size. There are 54 white and the figures are growing. New chap- houses. Only six arc black, with a total tern are starting at the University, and membership of about 80 students. some arc having problems finding hous- " In our organization and in other ing. black Greek organizations, there ' s a But talk of Greek success doesn ' t pre- stronger stress on community service sent the whole picture. It invariably ne- and trying to help the black community sleets a less known, virtually invisible as a whole, " said Brian Mathis of Alpha component of the University ' s fraterni- Phi Alpha. ties and sororities: the black Greek sys- Yolande Herbert said she considered tem. joining sororities in both the predomi- The difference between Michigan ' s nantly white and black systems. But the large, noisy white system and the small, community involvement stressed in the low-profile black network lie in tradi- black system influenced her decision. tion—tradition that originates from the " I found that I was a lot more interest- time when racial separation in American ed in intense community service, " Her- society was the rule. bert said, " I found that (the white sys- Members of both systems say they tem) was much less intensified. " prefer the current arrangement because One of the most important services of it preserves longstanding customs par- the black Greek system, some members titular to each group. Racism, they in- say, is providing cultural awareness on sist. is no longer a factor. an overwhelmingly white campus. " We have traditions that are so differ- " There is a wealth of important histo- ent that (to unite) would really cramp ry in the black Greek system. It ' s a mea- that, " said Yolande Herbert of Alpha sure of how far (blacks) have come, " Kappa Alpha, a black sorority. " But we Herbert says. feel we would truly benefit from working But the separation of the black Greeks with other sororities. " from the white has fueled the miscon- Members of white houses say the two ceptions about the two different systems systems can coexist, technically sepa- as well. rate, and still interact as one large group. " It ' s been really painful to me that " There ' s an obvious line drawn, but I there are so many stereotypes, " Herbert think there ' s been progress " in bringing said. " I think the largest one is that we ' re black and white Greeks closer together, social. " said Wendell Brooks, president of Delta The belief that all Greek organiza- Tau Delta. tions revolve around a social calendar But some don ' t think it ' s enough. makes it easy for people to ignore what " We really wish we had more commu- black Greeks say is the main emphasis of 268 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN their fraternities and sororities –com- munity service. Members also say that outsiders in- correctly consider the black Greek sys- tem as a way for blacks to isolate them- selves from others on campus. But the stereotypes are based on ignorance. rather than malice, they say. " I really believe that (white) fraterni- ties don ' t know what goes on in the black system. " said Gary Rabin, rush chair- man for the white Interfraternity Coun- cil. But the misunderstanding goes both ways. " I really don ' t think they know any- thing about us, " said Melissa Jackson, a member of Delta Sigma Theta, adding that black Greeks stereotype white Greeks as aprtiers. According to Julius Turman, the problem is communication. " I think there ' s a mistrust of the (white) system, " he said. IFC and Panhcl have begun planning a unity forum for members of both sys- tems. Organizers hope the event, yet to be scheduled, will encourage blacks and whites to ask questions, discuss ways of improving tics between the two groups and change the Michigan Greek sys- tem ' s image as a racially segregated por- tion of the student body. The black groups—none of which have houses--belong to the Black Greek Association, equivalent to a combined IFC and Panhellenic Association. According to IFC vice president Ju- lius Turman. Alpha Phi Alpha is the only black fraternity that is affiliated with the white organization. But Alpha Phi Alpha pays only a portion of the reg- ular member dues, usually used to cover rush expenses, because black fraternities and sororities hold rush in the winter, after the IFC and Panhellenic (sorority) rushes. Other black fraternities and sororities are also trying to become affiliate, rath- cr than full, members of Panhel and IFC. The arrangement would exempt them from rush requirements and some fees, while allowing them to participate in campus-wide Greek events such as Greek Wcck and intramural sports. Although they say they want to inter- act more with the white fraternities and sororities, black Greeks think that be- coming full-fledged members of Panhel and I FC does not justify sacrificing their particular traditions. For example, black Greek rush em- phasizes the individual, and how the group will fit around them, rather than how the individual will fit into the group. which often stems to be the case in the white system. Rush is a time of testing an individual ' s inner strength, not just ones ability to socialize well. Unity is emphasized as soon as one pledges, especially in the fraternities, where pledges spend most of their time together for the duration of the pledge period, usually at least six weeks long. " If you ' re in a pledge club with some- one, the unity that it builds is so great ... The eight of us who finally got initiated, the bond between us is so tight, I can almost tell what each of us thinks, " said Ernie Robinson, a member of Kappa Al- pha Psi. That feeling of unity grows to include the other fraternity brothers, he said. " I can honestly say I ' d die for any- body in my fraternity. That kind of love, next to your family is just like ... I never had any brothers, and now I have 24. " The unity and brotherhood ties formed during the pledge period is a way for the groups to stay cohesive, even though the fraternities and sororities don ' t own official houses, as do most of the other Greek organizations. Rush traditions aside, members of the black Greek system also say that they don ' t need to become fully integrated be- cause the purposes of the two systems are different. • AEII ALPHA EPSILON PI Chapter decorates Disney World style Nestled at the corner of Cambridge mas. In addition, our pledge classes an- Development, and Michigan Union and Baldwin. AEPi strives for diversity nually organize bagel and donut sales to Board of Governors. These are just a and cohesiveness within its membership. raise money for their elected phi la nthor- sample of our extracurricular participa- Our brotherhood of over 100 men con- opy. Lion. sists of individuals from all over the In the Greek community our spirit The social calender of AEPi is also country. We pride ourselves on our and enthusiasm is our strongest asset. very important. Included in this are strong emphasis on academics while nev- Our exuberance is displayed in every- many fricnds and sorority parties. Flow- er forsaking our committment to com- thing we do from Greek Week to inter- ever, highlighting our calender is our an- munity involvement, the Greek System, fraternity sports. The fraternity as a nual Disney costume Fly-away party, and extracurricular activities. whole is behind its teams both physically where our house is decorated with a Within the community we maintain and emotionally, cheering them on to prominent Disney theme. Last year. the strong relations with our neighbors, and victory. Our successful showing in past house was disguised as a priates ' ship, philanthropic organizations. As mem- Greek Weeks have unified us as a whole, complete with waterfall and pool in the bers of the North Burns Park association and within the Greek community. basement. At the end of the night, a raf- we have hosted brunches for community Members of our fraternity hold posi- fle was held with the winning couple members and participate in the campus tions in many important campus organi- flown to Disney World for the weekend. crime watch program. Recently, our aliens such as MSA, ISA student gov- Equally important as our parties is our fundraiser raffle for the juvenile diabe- ernment, Hillel Board, Michigan Daily, participation and involvement in the tes foundation raised over $2,000. while Campus Broadcasting Network. Project Campus and Community Alcohol also sending a lucky couple to the Baha- Outreach, Community and Economic Awareness program. ■ FRO.VT ROW Jeff Racouteln.ManyCanwy. Da. id lokson. Andy Jells. Jeff Scot: Mourner. Geoff Bloomfield. Geoff Mattson. Phil Weiss, Eric Hornstein. Berman, Doug Adams. SECOND ROW ' Roger Friedman, Brad Robbins. Jeff Dow Mechanic. Jay Fisher. Paul Jon Solif. Marc Culton. Walter Payton. Scott Bloom. Roger Klein. Eric Krum Rob Frindsam. Adam Goldstein. THIRD Labou. BACK ROW ' Brian Weisman, Steve Wachs. Adam Paskoff. Stew ROW. Mao Cohen. Steve !tibia:. Stew Moskowitz. Glenn Kervin. David Co- Marlowe. John Selbin. Marc ilermanoff. Dow Noorily. Dorm tribe,. Doug hen. Matt RIMIM011, Bruce Zak Ken Kramer. Mike Noorily, Jeff Contents.. Greenleaf. Bubba Smith. Jeff Adelman. Todd toewoutein. Mike Perlow, Dave Rob Lederer. Ken Dickmen, Steve Goldstein. Jon May. FOURTH Neublatt. 270 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN like to see what they ' re looking at! You deserve a rest today. Greek Week bed race with a little spirits. GREEKS • 271 AM) ALPHA DELTA PHI Alpha Delts going strong This past year was an outstanding one for the Alpha Delts. They pride them- selves as being one of the more successful fraternities on campus. The fall was highlighted with their seventh " Run For the Roses Pep Rally, " which annually kicks off the Michigan football season by attracting over 2000 people with the proceeds going to the of their college lives. The brothers con- Ann Arbor Ronald McDonald House. tinuc to be involved in such activities as The Alpha Delts are known for their CAC-sponsored events, MSA-spon- academic as well as social reputation on sorcd events, Greek Week, and Project campus. Both aspects of University life Outreach. Alpha Delta Phi will un- contribute equally to their large mem- doubtcdly continuc to be a major force in bcrship. They also feel that involvement fraternity life at the University of M ichi- in campus activities is an important part gan. FRONT ROW: Date Williams. Durchess. Ilumam Shihadeh. SECOND ROW. Mike Heitman. Tim Nelligan. Stele Bliss. Leff laninger. John Hartlilft, Dan Schonkwi lee. George Stahl. Man Lane. THIRD ROW John Elise. RobbGard- ner, Marc Ilorneffer. Tim Donowan. Date Dombrowski. John McBride. Jim Brucker. George Piccard. Ken Shin. Matt Goode,. Ben Schneider. Daw Flyer, George Ryerson. Sean Cook. Scott Merriman. BACK ROW: Toni lost Al Daniels. John Evans. Jeff Weisenhauer, Mike Collins. Mark Kissinger. 272 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN A cIDA ALPHA PHI ALPHA In tribute to Dr. King Since its inception in 1909, the Alpha of the chapter have been recognized Phi Alpha fraternity has been proving through many awards for its outstanding its elf a dominant force in the black corn- service projects over the past four years. munity. As part of the oldest black One aspect of its commitment to service Greek organization in the nation, the involves providing black cultural aware- Epsilon chapter at the University of ness to the University. Alpha Phi Alpha Michigan has been active in the pursuit has played an instrumental role in pro- oft he ideologies of its forefathers. Lead- viding this education to the entire uni- ership, academics. excellence. communi- versity campus. ty service, and commitment have long The annual tribute to Dr. Martin Lu- ken part of our tradition. thcr King. Jr.. is one of the chapter ' s The commitment to community ser- favorite projects in this area of cultural vice has been a major component of the awareness. Each year, prominent black Alpha Phi Alpha tradition. The efforts leaders across the nation are invited to express their own insights on topics con- cerning the United States at the tribute. The guest speaker of this past year was Dr. Joseph president of the Southern Christian Leadership Confer- ence—an organization that was founded by Dr. King himself. In addition to the various speakers, members of the frater- nity demonstrated their musical talents to the enjoyment of the enthusiastic crowd. In providing the tribute, the members of Alpha Phi Alpha help to make the dreams of Dr. King a reality.• FRONT ROW: Roue! R Thomas. Charles F. Berry. Jr.. Michael Wilson. Anthony King. SECOND ROW: Laurence S. Norris. Marcus B. Webster. Brian P. Mathis. George L Davis III. Norris G. Turner. Jr. BACK ROW.- Owll J. Barber, Dmid B. Henderson. Gary A. DeCotnntan. Phyl A. Halt John H. Hale. GREEKS • 273 A c13 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 4 Special Department Reports: Overhead parties and formals, we had exchange we retained a grade average. Love-Life Conversation Department ... in the dinners and serenades. Vital Statistics Department ... " Yes, Miss, l am a fra- gloom of the Arb. one brother was heard Department ...during the past semester tcrnity man. " General Department ... saying to a sweet young thing, " Yes, seven brothers reached the age of con- we spent another happy-go-lucky year 1 Miss, I am a fraternity man. " Recrea- sent—six consented. Decoration De- living on in our merry way ... we enjoy tion Department ... After we started partment ... Chapter house was deco- our ' quiet ' Friday nights ... numerous the semester ' s activities by throwing a rated from top to bottom. Scholastic dates ... parties and formals ... " Yes, party, we decided to throw another par- Department ... grade averages of fra- Miss, I AM a fraternity man, and I love ty. Sprinkled throughout the cluster of ternities were posted again this year— every mintue of it. " ■ FRONT ROW. Mark McCready. Gregory Gulliver. David Math David Brownw elm Michael Scarpeilo. Kelly Cromican. William Elope. .4Iyles Markey. John Farley. SECOND ROW. Andy Gellatly. Jean-Paul Guiboux. Terry Callaghan. Ken Foster. Tim Tolbert, David DeSimorse. Andrew Nam. Pete Millar. BACK ROW. David Novak. Frank Johnson. Brian Broad. Mark Chalfin. Jim Babcock. Paul Johnson. Ray Kaaffmann. Paul James Somers. 274 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Vital statistics XT CHI PSI Decoding a mysterious message Recently, we received a cable from that house up on South State: " Dear 0 ' Dear Stop Conduct for year Stop Activi- ties Stop Study Stop Parties Stopped?— Stop Drinking NEVER Stop Cats Stop Dogs Stop Undergrads Stop Women Stop Slop Why Stop Don ' t Stop Stop (signed) CLUB GENTLEMEN CON- SERVATIVES, INC. " After several fruitless efforts at de- coding this missive, a Chi Psi was way- Socially, the schedule is filled with our laved on his way to Angell Hall and the infamous Champagne Party, formals following information was extracted: Al- and many sorority parties. Academical- pha Epsilon of Chi Psi was established at ly, The Lodge supports the undergrad- U-M in 1845 and has since flourished, uates ' academic excellence with the CM making it the oldest continuously active Psi National Program for excellence so- fraternity on campus. The Chi Psi broth- cially. Academically and in the commu- erhood is strong with active brothers. nity, Chi Psi continues in its long-stand- Athletically, Chi Psi stresses participa- ing traditions. • tion but still meets with some success. FRONT ROW: AaronSilberntan, Erie Roster. Mark Kaufman, Todd Santo- Tony Zak. Steven block. David Bata. Christian Elbssood. J. Scott Slier. vim John Moore. Jeffrey Ehrlich. Matthew Martin. Kurt Lee. (Dot Moon- Trevor Werke in:ton. David Goalet. BACK ROW. Steven Michalec. David shine Rom VII) SECOND ROW: Mark Hansen. .101111 Yutko• Tony Sera, Barrett, Scott Larson. Bruce Yeager. Mau hew Reed. Christopher Rennie. Christopher Yurko, Edwin Davis. Scat Merken. Erik Hudson. Stews. Myers. Mark Kleabtr. Yuca Hung. James Zak. F. Thomas Wydra, Andrew Wong, Theodore Whiuksey. Theodore Gems Robert Rychman. THIRD ROW. Ste- Jeffrey Bradley. Peter Menge. Joel Elton. Jim Lazarus. wen ennui.. Ronald Witham. David Clark. Michael Crocker. Stews Parks. GREEKS • 275 ATQ ALPHA TAU OMEGA Serenades have originality " My Girl, " " Lullaby of ATO, " and " Thank God I ' m an ATO, " are featured songs of the Alpha Tau Omega sere- nades. Serenades include some ATO songs, Michigan songs and new fraterni- ty songs. ATO serenades a re famous be- cause of their originality. Serenades are taken seriously at ATO. The whole house practices once a week at house meetings. When song chairman, Senior P.J. Ewing does his re- port it includes song practice. Besides those practices. 16 ATO men practice separately so they can participate in one of the eight member versions of " My Girl. " " My Girl, " is done in a four-part harmony and includes a choreographed routine and a kazoo session in the middle Another new song for ATO is " Soror- of the song. ity Dropout, " to the tune of " Beauty ATO serenades about thirteen soror- School Dropout. " The song includes a ity houses a semester. " We ser enade for solo with a chorus and also piano and composites and also for holidays, " said saxaphonc accompaniments. Sr. Peter Okurowski, Public Relations Serenades arc emphasized at ATO Officer. " We also have an annual formal because, " we have slot of fun with serenade with AGD every year when said Ewing. " Why not exploit what the they get their pledges. We go over there guys like to do? " Besides participating in in coat and tie and have a big serenade. " serenades, ATO sat with a pledge active Ewing said that Alpha Tau Omega AXO for football games, had an open has always emphasized serenades by party on Labor Day, and a Halloween putting a lot of practice into serenades Party with ZTA. ATO also sponsored a and finding new songs. Among the new party at North Campus to raise over songs are " Viva La ATO, " which in- S600 for UNICEF. ■ eludes solos by ATO members and a re- frain of the brotherhood. FRONT ROW: Rick Baer, Mark Josephs. Jim Taigrnan, Mike Schmidt. Dean Gaboury. Keith Laakko. Joe Foster. Ken 079ell, Chris Steffen. Rich Gartman, SECOND ROW: Mike Rosklewic:. Mitch Fischer. Steve Gadd°, Rich War- ren. John Davies. Bobby Dubnow, Mike Heilbninner, Christopher Hake, Rob Brown, Matt Lund, Paul Delaeowt. THIRD ROW: Dar Stickel. Fee Okur- owski, John Schorge, Knit, Singer. Harkmore Lee. Rich Nampo, John Erick- son, Jon Krome, Troy AkLain. Brea Wangman, FOURTH ROW: Tris Gabriel. Dave Johnson. Jason Young. Prawn Rao. Ivory McKay. Yuri Rey relman. Even StathIlls. Karl Sennowin. Aaron Sperling. Mike Baker. BACK ROW. Jeff Wilson. Eric Wok!, Xavier Ora:. Jim Elliot, John Patrick. Sasha Mich, Denny Kawnaugh. Rich Panpard. Stott Hanby. Mark Willett. Stew Galat. 276 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Behind the lines at Spaghetti Chowdown. Actives gettIng psyched for football game vo the pledges. At 1413 Cambridge stands she beautiful chapter house. GREEKS • 277 I House nearing completion, maybe B011 Ii III _tr MI.1=1 r aS 411k BETA THETA PI Proposed now renovated Lambda chapter hotly FRONT ROW- Joe Van Dyke. Harsh Huffman. Brian Ruddick. Charles Dou- gherty. Carl Sperber. Adam Moskowitz. Chris Paukn, Joe Rehm. SECOND Peter Welumr, Mike Cab. Noel Dennis. Jeffrey Kent. Dan Cubbin. Dave Aron. Keith Titen, Chris Like, Jim Chaplain. John O ' Brien. THIRD ROW: Sameer Desal. Rich Elfring. Paul Meloan, Joe Harz Brad Buehler. Marcel Bonnew I. FOURTH ROW: Frank Taylor. Gary Wright. Michael Pa- palas. John Pappas. Roger Heiman. Charles Lord. FIFTH ROW- Matt Mak Jim Monahan. Jim Keen. John Sullivan. Bill Cosgroot SIXTH ROW: Steve Markosky, Ed Engelman. Dave Kosiman. John Perry. SEVENTH ROW: Pat Downes. Frank Edelman. Mike Andrews. Andy Robeson. EIGHTH ROW: Rob Londeck. Jim Org.Jim Rabaul. John Long. Paul Taylor. NINTH ROW: Jay Renege. David Winden. John Gregg. TENTH ROW: Joe Roberts. Paul Slone. Dan Stowe. Mike Wilson. Dan Egan. Ken Lee. ELEVENTH ROW: Mark LOOS, Ed Everhart. David Kellum. Larry Wilcox. Sieve Schamp, John Hensien. Marc Wilcox. BACK Pete Andrews. 278 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ti Brothers gather in front of ne% House nears eutnatetion, or no. GREEKS • 279 A thirty inch bugle is a very distin- guished object in the Chi Phi house. The bugle is either blur or scarlet—the fra- ternity ' s colors. The men of the Chi Phi cherish the partying object for it is the CHI PHI HORN! The horn is a beer bong that is taken care by the ho use ' s horn Chairman. This year the chairman was senior David Manatee. The horn chairman ' s main re- sponsibility is to ensure that those people drinking at a party have done at least one horn. The CM Phi horn leads a busy life because it has many appearances that it has to make. The horn has travelled to Toledo, Ohio for the pledge Formal, North Carolina, Wisconsin, and Ohio X(1) CHI PHI The horn State. Members also take the horn to sorority formals. " The horn goes where we go, " said Chi Phi senior Vice Presi- dent John Kwant. There are five steps that must be tak- en to do a Chi Phi Horn. The first step is that the horn chairman takes the horn to a potential horn receiver. Second, the re- ceiver gets down on his knees. Third, the horn receiver ' s beer or punch is poured down the horn. Fourth, the horn receiver finishes the beer or punch. Finally, the ,horn receiver blows the horn to signal that they have finished. It may seem easy following the five basic rules of doing a horn at the Chi Phi house, but it ' s not that simple. Most horn novices do not master the horn until after their second one. " When people do a horn for the first time, the beer sometimes spills all over them because they move the horn away too quickly. " said Kwant. " Experienced horn users know how to regulate the in- flux of beer through the horn. " The horn is an integral part of Chi Phi parties. It played a role in all of Chi Phi ' s parties including the Halloween Bash with Alpha Xi Delta, the Graffiti Party with AEPhi, the Carry-In Party with Al- pha Phi and of course the Chi Phi for- mals. The horn was an honored guest at all of the Chi Phi functions and activi- ties. John Kwant said, " I ' d rather regret the horns that I did, than the horns that I did not do. " ■ FRONT ROW. Jamie Repko. Lee Dolan. Star Mammon:, Matt Ward. Rick Greenberg. Mike Theurer:. Eric Dobras. Randy Gottfried. Eric Mani. Tom Kemp, Mortimer Cornell, David Greeley. SECOND ROW. Jim Patton, Mike Ilartrave, Eric Alf, Stew Peterson. David Sutter. J.F. Kwant. Most Pan alio. Barry Knoche ' , Mike Miroc, Kevin Basmadvian. THIRD ROW. Eric Larson, 1011Lawnicrak. Mitchell Pattullo, Jeff Bahr. Robert Passau. Anthony Sher. man, David Merwelk, Stew Willem, Christopher Owen, Barry Connybeare. Adam Hamad, Kevin Gilligan. FOURTH John Bolick. Drew Choi son. David Hanson, David Ohlrich, Skip Chien, CI. Keller Smith. Ike McPherson, Jim Lombard. Pete Scott. Jeff Grant, Monty Childs. Steyr Hays, Ben Lam. Michael Robinson. Mike Fisher. BACK ROW. Russell Schloshbach, Greg Wolfe, Jon Morse. Andrew Brick, Paul Zurawski. 280 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ( k; 1 ' 11r 1: One of the many beginning of the sear What dog could ask for more ' GHI ' I KS • 281 AX DELTACHI Greek Week champions This past year has been a very enjoy- able one for the brothers of Delta Chi. They participated in Mrs. Field ' s Cookie Sale; one half of the sales from this effort held in the newly-opened Tally Hall on Liberty was donated to research efforts for cystic fibrosis. This activity served as the house ' s major philanthrophy effort last fall. Active in all IM sports, Delta Chi made very strong showings in football and wrestling this season. In addition, they are very pleased to share the 1986 Greek Week Championship with our in 1929. partners Delta Gamma and Alpha Tau Members at the University of M ichi- Omega. This championship was award- gan have lived in the current house since ed based on points accumulated during the end of World War II, and extensive the week full of competitive activities in renovations were made two years ago. March of 1986. Thirteen teams consist- This year ' s group really enjoyed the ing of three houses each competed dur- house ' s new furniture, especially the bit- ing Greek Wcck. liards table. Delta Chi is a fraternity which was Best of luck to graduating seniors and founded in 1892 and became a general look forward to a successful 1987-88 social fraternity in 1921. The fraternity, year. ■ which has chapters across the United States and in Canada, abolished hazing FRONT ROW: Gary allot:. Peter Fogies. Eric Popp. Ken Ratfliek. Paul Lurk T. Michael Schafer. Brian Arebo. David Gormley. BACK ROW. Marty Heger. Jim Meyer. Scott Smirk-U..5in? Kaprielian. Brian Bide. Darius radon- till. James Cox. Stew Sponselkr. Richard Peterson. a 282 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN E DELTA KAPPA EPSILON On the road again " Wait ' ll Otis secs us! He loves us! " Of course, most of today ' s college students have to recognize these lines from mov- ies ' most famous road trip: " Animal House. " The road trip that Boone. Otter. and the crew took with Flounder ' s bor- rowed car ... Well even today the road trip tradition continues. Who can resist picking up, piling into a car, and motoring across states, even across countries? The Omi- cron Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon is good proof of the fun and excitement involved in these outings. This year alone the Dekes traveled to the Alpha Phi Chapter of the University of Toronto, and to other chapters in Illinois and Tex- as. On the other hand, in addition to do- ing a lot of traveling, the Dekes played host to a number of visiting Chapters, including men from Minnesota, Illinois, and Toronto. In addition to venturing out to new places and making history, the Dekes are able to find some history of their own right here in Ann Arbor. The Dekc Shant, on 611 East William, built in 1878, stands as one of the oldest b ildings on campus. Chapter meetings and tradi- tional ceremonies are held at this regis- tered Ann Arbor Historic Site. The Dekes are very proud of their strong alumni relations, The Chapter here is one of the most nationally influ- K E cntial Deke Chapters. Dave Easlick, Alumni Chapter President is also Presi- dent of the Rampant Lion Foundation. which is a ational Dcke Organization. providing for very close ties between the two. Throughout the year, the men of Deke have shown themselves to be a diverse. fun, and exciting group. The popularity and fine reputation of their Chapter is easily seen through their growth over the years. Since 1980. the Dekes have ncreased their membership by more than threefold, numbering twenty-four in 1980, to eighty-eight members in 1986. ♦ FRONT ROW: Martin Woodrow. Bob Roden. I trn Anderson. Jeff Lewis. SECOND ROW: Steve Kosi. Jeff Kline. Dave Corder. Jim Wand. Tony Morse. Jonathan Zimmerman. Tony Owe. THIRD ROW Greg Bat Bill Melee:v.. Jim Lyle Toe Oh. Dow Bohm. Scott Boggs. Rich Landgraff, Chu! Chung. Mark (arson FOURTH ROW. Curt Arnold. Stew Martin, Tim Tsai. Cabot Marks. Tim Caffrey. Paul Berkey. Daw Fisher. Jeff Widinan. Daw Cotnito. FIFTH ROW: Daw Lubdell, Doug Mewls. Daw Aquiar. Daw Malin- aski. Dow Sutherland. Tim Brink. Bill Chue. Daw Concannon. John Jim Perry. Tom Taney. Pete Graham. Chris Thomas. Chris Ramsayer, Mike Gorny. Nick Scawne. Daw Kellerman. Dow Swenson, Eric Goebel. BACK ROW ' Dodd Fisher. Adam Cole. Dirk lloerma. Doug Anderson. Walt White GREEKS • 283 FRONT ROW: Peter Richert. ROM Beier. Alan Mark elves:. James McBain, Chris Cummins, Tipper. Rick Mitchell, Max. David Hoffman. Jeff Half SECOND George Froser. Tutu! Ilameed. Tony Campanaa. Spenser Cusick. John Campbell, Allan Gaudin. Alex Eisenberg. John Connelly. BACK ROW: Jim Vandore. Chris Heiserman. John Fische!. Rob Jenson. John Rutherford. Darin Cares. Kurt Schroeder, Randy Reed. Paul White. Raphael Shin, Jim Boit, Edward Rutkowski. NOT PICTURED: Gordon Bourdic. Art Brandt. Karol Gutowski. Mark Leimbach. Duane Juriga. Ben Kuo. Joy Fetid. Mike Walby. Danny Crude,. Damon SkParland. Doug Thompson. AY DELTA UPSILON Pep-rally begins exciting year Fall term at Michigan found Delta al Run. the social calender for Delta Upsilon this Upsilon in the forefront of school spirit. As Bo and the team continued to ride year. The Little Sister Program, now in September saw the A ' s hosting the first the wave of victory. A increased it ' s fun- its second smashing season, featured a annual kickoff Pep-rally, an exciting and draising efforts by blanketing the cam- hayride, happy hours, parties, and a lot unforgettable gathering that featured pus with t-shirt sales, bucket drives, and of good times for everybody. Other Bo, the cheerleaders, the Friars, the pledge collections for each mile of the events included winter and spring for Marching Band, and a tribute to Bob run. On November 21st, the D ' s hit the mats, date parties, numerous serenades, Ufcr by University Professor Emeritus pavement, game ball in hand, for a thir- Christmas carolling, pledge activities. George Cavendcr. As well as kicking off ty-two hour marathon run. Destiny: Co- and A ' s participation in the annual a banner year for Michigan Football, the lumbus, Ohio, THE football game of the Greek Wcck. Thursday nights D ' s were Pep-rally also marked the beginning of year. often found skating at Yost Ice Arena, D ' s philantropy. Thc Bob Ufcr Memori- Many other activ ities and events filled then off to Charlie ' s for Bar Night. ■ 281 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN As Me finith One COPIC5 m •ighi • GREEKS • 285 T DELTA TAU DELTA Tahiti not too far for Delts Feel like going to Tahiti tonight, but Come on over to Deli ' s Tahitian Par- your father doesn ' t own an airline and ty. While outside the Michigan weather you have a dinner date tomorrow? Well, may not compare to that of Tahiti. step don ' t worry, the DeIts have come up with inside, look around, and you might easily an exciting alternative. Yes, it ' s still pos- believe you ' re in this tropical paradise. Bible to put on those Bahamas and grass With thatch on the roof, waterfalls cas- skirts, just like the real thing. Well, cading down the stairways, and just a O.K., so you don ' t have to pack a suit- little imagination, the Delts provided a case, but that was always a hassle any- fun and convincing atmosphere for a way. Now you ' re on the edge of your night of excitement in Tahiti. chair: " Where? " you ask. " What ' s the Now if Tahiti is too far for you, as is next best thing to being there? " the Delt house, and you ' re the kind of guy who would rather relax, hang out with a big sombrero on your head and slurp on a few of " la cerveza mas fina, " don ' t fret. The Delts can still accoma- date you with their South of the Border party. Or if you ' re really in the mood for something more elaborate than the for- mer two, maybe you were lucky enough to attend the Delt ' s Live in Luxury par- ty. At this gala event, the Delts went as far as t o pick up a whole sorority in li- mos. Who would want to walk that far?. • • IS IC IC to a I I 0 FRONT ROW: Jaime Ojeda, Dave Semler, Bill May. Bill Kishler. Paul Lesllt Eric Roza, Chris Hughes. Chess Odom. SECOND ROW Dow Gulau. Lou Catalano. Paul Welamed Jim Skinks, Joe Blaylock. Wendell Brooks. Andrew Herrup. Man Paroly. THIRD ROW: Chris Van Auken. Tim el ugh. Marshall Cooper. Craig Sippell. Ron Vodicra. Rob Devrles. Brian Intawanak- war, Theodore Conzelmann. FOURTH ROW: Tom MacLeay. Jeff Fiery. Suman Dutra, Greg Frumln, Mike Nichols. Dan Polsky. Tim Flannery. FIFTH ROW:Curt Cummings. Allen Lutes. Mark Montagna, Mau Trunsky, Keith Stubs, 8.J. Kroppe. Mike Mirkil, Pete Smith, Phil Videla, John Bastin John Haagen, Leigh Knoot. Scott Layman, Chris Dekker, Mark Wayne, Brad Klinger. SIXTH ROW. Mike Reinhart. .4latr Whim, Jerry 8lalek. Daw Wel- kowski, Brian McCorisk. tarry Shulman. Seat Grossfleld. Craig Johnson. BACK ROW. Brian McKay, Len Jenanny, Mike Rogers. Dan Sonata,: Dow Peterson. Brian Fish. 286 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN KATY KAPPA ALPHA PSI Preventing the waste of minds The members of Kappa Alpha Psi fra- sist others in obtaining educations, and each year to help support the United Ne- ternity understand the importance of ob- each year during the first weekend in gre College Fund. The money from this taining a quality education. To supple- December, the chapter donates its time fund is used to assist minority students ment the educations of the members, the and energy to help one such cause. The who show academic promise but who do Snake chapter has designed activities to members volunteer to assist in the Lou not have the resources available to fi- mcct its members needs. Such projects Rawls United Negro College Fund Tele- nance their college educations. include group study sessions, seminars thon. " A mind is a terrible thing to on coping with college life. and career Recognizing the need for their assis- states the motto of the United Negro selection assistance programs. tancc, members volunteer their time College Fund. and due to the efforts of In addition to taking care of the needs during eight-hour shifts doing various volunteers like the members of Kappa of its own members, Kappa Alpha Psi jobs. These may include answering the Alpha Psi, others may take advantage of seeks out ways to assist others in realiz- telephoned pledges, running messages, obtaining higher education. ■ ing the benefits of education. They be- and collecting money from various sites. lieve in aiding organizations that will a.- The nationwide telethon raises money FRONT John Coltman, Jason t Dooms Lonnie Clifton. BACK, Vernon Williams. Alan White, Dated M. Campbell. Joseph A. Foster. Alan in Eugene Dunham. Gary Clark. GREEKS • 287 KZ KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigs seek unique activities Founded in 1892, Kappa Sigma has such as TLO ' s, Flounders Day, SF-ing, host to other chapters visiting Michigan. attained a vast history and tradition. and power booting. What these activities The success of the Kappa Sigma Lit- This fraternity offers its members lead- entail, remains a mystery to non-mcm- tie Sister program has also kept the ership, brotherhood as well as a social ben. chapter growing in popularity over the and academic atmosphere. Currently, Alumni are the strong base that the past few years. The 1986-1987 acade- the 46 members strive to find the bal- fraternity revolves around. The chapter mic social year will be remembered for ante between academics and social ac- has many brunches are pre-football its power-booting-Wisconsin experience tivities. Kappa Sigs participate in but game parties along with many other ac- as well and the Battle Creek with Michi- are bored by many of the usual activities. tivities. Road trips to other chapters has gan State. Let the good times roll with This fraternity takes the risk, goes out on become another tradition to Kappa Sig- Kappa Sigs! ■ that limb and seeks innovative activities ma. In addition to this, they also play FRONT ROW: Stay Cameron. Ron Boller. John Romig. Dirk Stamp. Mark Hot:haver. Jon Quigley. Pang Mody. SECOND ROW: Rob Wesley. Charles Sauer. David E. Dow, Ed Farrell. Thomas Rar:yk, Michael Webb. THIRD ROW: Tom Tucker, Michael Keefe. Gregory Maki. Todd Tappe. Pall: Rhirom Shako!, Paul Maksk. Kevin Smith. Rich Reich, John Rayon. FOURTH ROW: Bill Jue, Trent Tappe, Frederick Gut:, Apu Mody. Paul Murphy. BACK ROW. Jeff Vander Beukel. Patinas Jurgatis. Chris Remy: Bob Dittman, Charles Satarino. 288 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN az AXA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Chopper lights the torch For the fourth year in a row. Lambda Chi Alpha held the Lambda Chi is best known for the ugliest beer bellies on cam- notorious Winterfest philanthropy for the Cystic Fibrosis Foun- pus, but they ' re just a bunch of fun lovin ' guys. dation. This is a two day event, starting Friday with a party at The house is very proud of their achieving higher academic the Michigan Union followed by the Winter Olympics all day standing and improving alumni relations. Lambda Chi wishes to Saturday. All eighteen sororities participate after Lambda Chi thank the alumni for their contributions and support. The fra- Alpha ' s faithful dog, Chopper. lights the special olympic torch. withy would also like to extend their gratitude to Mike I letter Lambda Chi ' s long awaited social event of the year was their for maintaining short term growth and activity. They offer a formal held at the Toronto Western in Canada. Other events, well deserved " congratulations " to the seniors. Finally. Lambda such as the car wash, the " Tacky and Tasteless " party and Chi commemorates the termination of the seven year drought parents weekend were under the direction of the social czar, and wishes the white tiger many more. ■ Chip " Shocgum " Moore and his social apprentice. John Reehil. 1. • I a a .A.. . . .. . - . . -.7 " - 0 . ...Zit . • 10.,• `te , r ,... ... ' .... . ' 1._ 04; ... - ' ... ;;Si ' s • ' n . • FRONT ROW: Wallet Cakrowski, Bill O ' Connor. Scott Sinai. Jim Scheaer. Doug Smith SECOND ROW: David Poseur. Brad Jaffrey. Ben Commis. Scat Metcalf. Jeff MacMillan. John BOAC Frank .4farlilotti. Rich Makowitt. Adam Kulakau, Kuit Halsey. Chris Eppel. Pat Beck. Jeff Shaw. THIRD ROW: Jim Strong. Dan Prin. John Kulka, Bill Brinkelhof. Jim Wade. Matt Dario. Mark Dougherty. Rick Perry. Eric Kratochwill. Man Carstens. Todd Makowski. PRO Hoglund. Mark Van Ostia Brad Peterson, George Blancho. Bob My lad. Dont Londat John Redid BACK ROW Kurt Schneider. Tony lanone. Mike Hefter. Jake Gagnon. Mike Van Scheluer, Domenic Infante. Chip Moore. Mike Larcentic. Tim Monohan. Tom limy, Michael Margolis. Jon Eckelman. Mark Sett: GREEKS • 289 11K4 PI KAPPA PHI Pi Kapps return to Michigan The recolonization effort of Pi Kappa Phi at the University of Michigan has been an outstanding success. Inactive since 1934, its associate membership has grown to 50 optimistic men in the frater- nity ' s first full semester on campus in five decades. The Pi Kapp enthusiasm has already been displayed in several areas of frater- nity life, which have included many memorable activities. In November, Pi Kappa Phi along with the Nectarine Ballroom presented a successful night for its national philanthropy project PUSH, which stands for " Play Units for the Severely Handicapped. " The mem- bers also participated in the " Great Cookie Challenge " benefiting the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Athletically, the group enjoyed competition in IM sports, participating in softball, football, and basketball. Victory was accomplished by winning the Football Independent " A " Championship. The social calendar was full, function- ing well despite the aid of a house. The brothers had great times at the picnic with Alpha Phi, the three-way with Al- p ha Gamma Delta and Acacia, dressing " tasteless and tacky " with Alpha Epsi- Ion Phi and Alpha Sigma Phi, and party- ing with the Zetas. Other events includ- ed a date surprise party, " Amuck in Michigan, " a barn dance-hayride, par- ties, and ba r nights with friends. Pi Kappa Phi looks forward to being initiated as an active chapter and be- coming an integrated part of the Greek and University communities. Overall, the year has brought a feeling of friend- ship and unity and a spirit of brother- hood that will continue within its grow- ing chapter, as well as among its much- appreciated graduating members. ■ FRONT Greg Brown. Erik Stiffen, Tosh Hasegawa, Jeffer All. Jason Pricker, Todd Cowl°, Wesley Shin. Carl Koch. SECOND ROW: Edward Andrits. Thomas Larkin, Stephan Format Kevin Bunt Randal His rats. Richard Amk, David Bracy. Steve Zimmer. THIRD ROW: Elan Dams. Chris Drobney.Carl Walker. Michael Tresh. Jeff IloffaThomas Kehn, Chad Redee FOURTH ROW- Russel Rollick. Mathew Kopko. Jonathon Hirsch. Frank Hager, Douglas Hanna. Mark Perrin, Michael Maddox. FIFTH ROW: Mike Wynn, David Gugino. Patrick Walsh, Paul Brassy. Robert Rybicki. Charles Dodge. BACK ROW: Mast Tenor, Michael Bean. Michael Prince. Kreion Movromatis. Kevin Page. 290 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN 4 si 43B1 PHI BETA SIGMA `Service for Humanity ' Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. is an international brother- Beta Sigma arc noble. Accordingly, all activities are structured hood of men engaged in various community and social activities to further the cause of Brotherhood, Scholarship, and Service. for the purpose of promoting our motto: " Culture for Service The fraternity has sponsored many worthwhile activities, in- and Service for Humanity. " eluding a bucket drive for the March of Dimes, a career Plan- The fraternity is made of ten chapters, whose responsibility it ning open house and candy sales. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity is is to ensure that pledges fulfill all the requirements for member- forever willing to turn dedicated young men into proud Sigma ship as outlined by the National Constitution. The ideals of Phi gentlemen. ■ SEATED: Thomas La Vein, Dann Howard. STANDING: Dave Shannon. Lorne L Brown. Duane Odin. Anthony Wilkinson. Lenny Green. Jose Black (graduate advisor). Mark Granderson, Michael Bridges. NOT PICTURED: Donald Williams. Todd Ilap‘vod. Michael Nokias. Michael-Jay Walker. Patrick Bell. Zeke Wallace, Brandon Dens, James McGee. ti fa GREEKS • 291 ADO PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delts defend sports title tic Directors Pete Porpey and John len have been very organized in ing participation among house members. What is the outlook for the future of Phi Delta Theta in sports? Success. Many of its top athletes are only under- classmen. For example, there were only two seniors participating in their runner- up football squad. Look out... Phi Dells are tough to beat! • 1 " ) a Everyone knows how important ath- important role in the quest for the title in letics is to the University of Michigan, Intramural sports, which they recently with such strong programs in football, held in 1985. This year Phi [kits hold a baseball, swimming diving, basketball, strong lead going into the second stmts. and of course. volleyball. But what about ter. In addition to their lead. Phi Dolts the 34 club sports such as men ' s and arc strongest in those events held in the women ' s soccer, men ' s and women ' s Winter Term. Why have they been so crew, and men ' s volleyball? Well, the surencful? Contributing to their strong Intramural program involves all of these house support from those not involved in sports plus water polo, paddleball, rac- a particular sport, Phi Delts boast strong quetball, softball, wrestling, and others. unification and brotherhood. Another Phi Delta Theta has always had an possible reason may be that their Athle- 2 FRONT ROW ' Matt Stamp. Drew Dondero. Derek Stevens, Sid Sheik, Jim Kelligrew. Ross limier. Pete Boyles. SECOND ROW: John Lawrater.Craig Schneider. Darryl Friedricks. Bill McAner. Dave VanScoy. Pete rotary. Ed Pike, Tom Kroll. Peter Dunne. Drew Watt, Brian Ratluburg, Mike Conlon, Tod Waterman, Mike Seklick. .V me Dewy. THIRD ROW. Tom Boylen. Chris Vlachos, Chris Shepard. Peter Karmanas. Dan Dretur. Hohn SlavlfL Charlie Holmes. Stew Goodrich, Tom Treat-. Tim Gresla. Tony Gagelgans. 292 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Mark Mayo ras. BACK ROW: Stew O ' Connor. Robert Murphy. Doug Gir- dle...JoeCox. Derek Adrogna, Chris Carpenter. Greg Kormkan.Steve McCor- mick. Mike Went Tim Lamb. Dave Low. Bill Siddall. Not pictured: Rick :Norden. Curt Hartman. Dew Rosso. Mike Rossi. Dave Mardel. Chris Brew- ster. Derek Kerr. Dew Ammar. Kevin Sell. Bill Rarltsburg. Jeff KreMmln. Rich Kennedy. Dan McGinn. Tim Richards. Malt Freeland. Dan Cloppison. John Cloppison. PHI GAMMA DELTA Friendship, the sweetest influence The Fijis caught the spirit of their 101st anniversary with a weekend full of ac- tivities highlighted by the Norris Pig Dinner. The dinner was held at the Michigan League ballroom and attend- ed by almost 300 graduate borthers. Much of the weekend was spent recall- ing traditions and friendships that have been developed and upheld through Phi Gamma Delta. The Phi Gamma men have been cx- seams, we managed to stuff in a winter tremely active in other areas of aca• formal via train to Toronto and there demic life as well. We claimed national was our always exciting Grass Skirt. attention by carrying a rotund weather- man around while dressed as island na• In keeping with our open motto " Friend- tives, staged a second annual Christmas ship, the sweetest influence, " the men of party for underpriviledged children and Phi Gamma Delta are continually striv- were once again very competitive in in- ing to achieve their high ideals. ■ tramural sports. Although the Fijis so- cial calendar seemed to be bursting at its FIRST ROW- Martin Tarlie. Ryan Rawlings, Arnie Morrison, Steve Rapp. Bush, Jim Kuhn. THIRD ROW Stew Hardy. Chris Sine, Kesin Ewren. Troy port. Lee Michaud, Katey Cassidy. Mike Gonzalez, Erie Capp, Rob Geenes, Farah. John Schaeffer. Chris Duhamet John Sato. Kevin Scherer. Ewen Mike Kabeshita, Pete Ammon, Eugene Hashimoto, Brad Davis. SECOND Coknar.Curt Frillman. Paul Lewis. Doug Batsman. BACK ROW- Dan Snydee. ROW- John Davis. Dawn Barron, John Swan, Ray Kahn. Brian Mag. Sam Brad Fenner, Scott Aiktru. Al Orr. Charles Walton. Grill Neal, Doug Wpm-- Shapiro, Larry Mazola, Mike Perry, Ted Newman. Terrence Young. Neal man, Stew Robb, Andy. ueller. Stryk Thomas. Daw Pfeiffer. Bill Sheehan, h. a GREEKS • 293 PHI KAPPA TAU See the difference Phi Kappa Tau is climbing high! During the past year, only the fourth modern year on campus, +KT has found themselves soaring to new heights in all areas of Greek life. Phi Tau was originally founded in 1922 and enjoyed a rich and colorful history for nearly half a century. In 1971, due to anti-greek temperment on campus, KT was forced to close their doors. However, in 1983 under the leadership of Joe Bo- jema. the chapter recolonized. These men worked hard for a year and a half to bring membership to over thirty members. Now, the chapter is located at 820 Oxford. This past year, KT has had a great Rush, pulling in many pledges both fall and winter rush. Also successful was the Little Sister Organization, including the Talent Show. Phi Tau has also had terrific parties including a Beach Party. A dance mara- thon was also held to raise money for Multiple Sclerosis. • FRONT ROW: Jeff David, William Calton. Ranter hake Bob " Stork " Roy, Roy McGowan. SECOND ROW: Paul Holed. Marten Slew Phil Warangal. Dose Solemner. Dan McMahon, Ted Delphi.. Nelson Martine:. Joe Paollochl. BACK ROW: Km Wen Malhoten. RR Marroft. Mike " Nonni ' Choy. Brooke Snyder. Mike Chou. lmeell Staudt?. 294 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN (13 K PHI SIGMA KAPPA Reorganization of chapter -=Isar Illis Triode race during Greek Week. This year Phi Sigma Kappa has experienced a restructuring of the fraternity. The national alumni board has begun to revi- talize this chapter since it was suspended in May, 1986. " We ' re putting the past behind us and we are determinded to create a first quality fraternity that will contribute to the Uni- versity, " said Tom Franks, one of the ten currently active mem- bers. In order to bring in an expected forty new pledges Winter rush, the national alumni board has provided representatives from other chapters in Michigan, such as Eastern Michigan University, Ferris State College. and Central Michigan Univer- sity. With the backing of the national alumni chapter, which has never failed while restructing a chapter. Phi Sip hopes to pro- vide a unique experience for undergraduates: Brotherhood, Scholarship, and Character. • Peter J. Anderson. Mark Hills. Jeffrey Asik. John Folk. Greg Rennethum. Thomas Franks. Oldie . Gough. NOT PICTURED: Rich Stapleton. Scot ' Steven George. GREEKS • 29$ PSI UPSILON Psi U ' s break the ice with gin and tonic Hockey, anyone? Probably a very fa- miliar question for many of the men of Psi Upsilon. However, while for most people, a game of ice-hockey would in- volve trekking over to Yost Ice Arena or to the nearest body of frozen water, the Psi U ' s boast an amazing convenience. They barely have to take a few steps out the back door, and there it is: gleaming, bright and beautifuliheir very own ice rink! Since 1930 the Psi U ' s have with the arrival of the freezing temperatures, hosed down their back yard and let it freeze, creating an ice rink that serves a very fun and effectual purpose. Perhaps the pracenee of the rink accounts for hte a number of social events throughout the large percentage of Psi U ' s who play in- year. In particular, one of the most popu- tramural hockey, and outstanding forty- lar and highly reputed is their biannual five percent of the house. Here the Gin and Tonic Party. Originally this brothers practice for the games, host ice- party, held on the first day of classes fall skating parties, and relax and enjoy term and on the first day in April the themselves. Their dilligent work in the thermometer hits sixty, was held on the upkeep of the rink and their hard prat- Psi U roof. However, due to minor prob- tice have more that paid off. The Psi U ' s lems keeping the roof intact, the party have won the Intramural Hockey Cham- was moved to the back yard. For the past pionship four out of the past five years. two years, the band Mission Impossible Watch out, NHL!! has played at this gathering. The Psi U In addition to having long been known drink special of the night? Gin and tonic, for volleyball and hockey, the members of course. ■ of Psi Upsilon are also known for hosting FRONT ROW. Jamie Rupp, Terry Livingston. Mike Solomon, Jim Markel, Greg Raynor. John Hartman, Scott Kinert. SECOND ROW. Andre Batelle. Larry Winton!. Andrew Bolt Rob Lillich,Stew PM Professor Karl Ret- ched:Pack. Tom !Cosa. John Salk. Joie Johasoa. Bruce Kutinsky, Kevin Dan- don. Russ Bronchi. THIRD ROW: Bob Spencer. Alma Black. Mark Huhn- dotty: Rick Glenn.. Ed Lynch. Tony Orlando, Erik Lundeen, Man Cla:ka. George Popadelis. Stew Radonukl. Randy Smith. Jed Hake Todd John- s BACK ROW. Larry Parker. Paul Ando, Tom Violent ' , John Wing. Don Gill. Joe Maneinelli, Bruce Galen. Lee Moral:IL Charlie Pierce. Brian Wes- ❑ate, John Supernaw. 296 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Once again, the engorged members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon boast of a year marked by excellence, sustenance, ef- fluents, and indolence. This year saw our house cumulative grade point average virtually unchanged at 3.98, up from (Good show, men!) Our achieve- ments in the University community are of global significance, though, admitted- ly, they go unacknowlegod. In addition to our campus leadership that is mani- fested in our commitment to the eleva- tion, promotion and maintenance of var- ious and sundry principles and motives regarding the diverse circumstances that are a function of the situational and, of course, relative elements, factors, and ZAE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON aspects of a myriad of lifestyle patterns, we have accomplished our goal of play- ing a meaningful role in the larger arena of world affairs. Not only did we make a nearly suc- cessful bid for the takeover of Sears Roe- buck Company, but we also cornered the market in armadillo skin undergar- ments. Philanthropically, we ate just over 18 tons of jalapenos at a penny per pepper, and raised 597,193.99 (same as last year) to benefit The Schistosomiasis Foundation of Greater Nile River Coun- try. Our accomplishments are not limited to the active chapter. Many of our alum- ni have distinguished themselves as pio- neers 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 aspara- gus on the smell of urine. Eadit Pinker- ton (U-M ' 19, BS) received a Presiden- tial 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. • 111r " FRONT ROW- Jim Riek. Justin Spewock. Thorn. Quits. Strobindar, John Marshall. SECOND ROW- Pearls Pearlman. T.V. Andy V.. Speed Easing. Ahmed Hennessey. Franzie, Eddie Randall. Sheen Lyons. THIRD ROW: Da- lesy. T.C. the Warlock, Billy Seibken, Hartman. Buford T. Fusser. Drew Erickson. Mighty Shar. FOURTH ROW- GreeMe. Steve Improper. Pon. Lark, Fruit Salad, Duress. RoRo. Ilawrey Crown. FIFTH ROW: Chris Sonderby. Barn Barn Traynor, Timmy AlcoMichakk. SIXTH ROW: Atha. Jon Gelthner. John Ward, Danny Meldrum, Jimmy. Johnny Hoz Hooper. Missing LOW. Bob Tannaryier. SEVENTH ROW- Mike Mueller. Brian Watford, Diming. The Bishop. Magic Mahone,, Cuff, ChickenAawk Jennings. 298 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN AM Sigma Alpha Mu has had one of those really active years that you could expect from a 91-member group full of enthusi- asm and eager to excel in all areas. The fraternity finished second in the IM championship standings announced last spring, its highest overall finish in 30 years. Sigma Alpha Mu continued its winning ways last fall by winning A foot- ball, B softball, and finishing second in racquetball. These victories came before the basketball season started, and the SIGMA ALPHA MU group has been traditionally strong in basketball. Sports don ' t come before academics at Sigma Alpha Mu; the house is among the top fraternities at the University in this area. The cumulative G PA among members is around 3.3. Of course. Sigma Alpha Mu brothers really get into their parties. The biggest party by far is the Jungle Party with palm trees and everything. Other great parties include the Halloween Party and the Beach Party. Last fall, the brothers raised over 55.000 for the American Heart Associ- ation with their annual " Bounce for Beats " drive on the Diag. which is basi- cally a basketball bounce-a-thon which raises money from student pledges and sponsors such as Rick ' s. Ulrich ' s and Charlie ' s. In the spring, the group holds a three-on-three basketball tournament which raises additional money for char- ity. ♦ FRONT ROW: Sam Stempel. Ricky Ginsberg. Scott Sorkin. David Friedland. Andy Frank, Stew Lelkofsky, Jeff Gould. Rob Ileitis,. Steve Kale. David Rosenberg. Marty Weiser. David Luft. Mike Thorrn. Richard Marks, Andy Kopstein SECOND ROW Robbie Grenade,. Adam Schefter, Todd Mendel, Peter Salob. David Block, Eric Silbert Andy Davis. Eric levier. Randy Schwan:berg. Ed Solomon. Reed Sexier. Jason Korn. B enet Kamer. Ken Schtfman, Jeff Rubin. Ron Emmanuel, Jeff Crane. John Friedman. Jon Bros- toff THIRD ROW: Michael Robbins, Erik Hyman. Bill Silverstein. Andy Snyder. Gareth Dulai. Don Morns, Jay Schwan:. David Wafters, Jeff Wolpov. Ted Blum. Bob Carp. Tom Titsworth. Michael Edelstein. Todd Fishbein FOURTH ROW Mate Lefferts. David Simon. Alike April. Jeff Yosowitz. Scott Kaufman. Mike Kuner. Michael Schafer!, Jay Berlin. Eric Rosenberg. Michael Prober. David Brost,. David Korn. Eric Newman. Scot: Goldberg. GREEKS • 299 SIGMA CHI Derby days another success story This year at Sigma Chi we are especially proud of the success of Derby Days, an annual event staged to support our national philanthropy project. The three day competition among Michi- gan ' s sorority women generated almost S3000 for the Wallace Village for Children, located in Broomfield. Colorado. The cen- ter is dedicated to the treatment and rehabilitation of emotion- ally disturbed and learning disabled children. For the second consecutive year, we have pregame Alumni Brunches. This has proven to be an enjoyable addition to our social schedule and it has provided a medium through which we can learn more about Sigma Chi history from our alumni. In an attempt to try to find what makes this year so special and enjoyable, we have found it difficult to communicate what is really important to us. When it comes down to it. it is the little things that come out getting to know what people are really like and learning to deal with daily school problems. We ' ve had a lot of fun! ■ N. • J,4;. Nice face Phil! FRONT ROW: Kevin Tisdale. Bob Goldberg. Joe Curran. An Richard. Dan Page. Rick Tschampel. Chip McColl. Eugene Calub. John Dumont, Dave Prybil. Jeff Sr Onge, Greg Nightingale. SECOND ROW: Slew Edmonton. Mike Tripp. Dickran tValtikian. Mike Pezzetti, Mike Ever. John Marearty, Tom Pnwiti. Mike Lowe. John Iloekman. Ben Dolan, Dave Spank... Scott Burnham. Jack Downer. Andy Stekttee. THIRD ROW. Scott Mitchell. Kevin O ' Malley. Stem Newman. Jim Mellin. Derek Koenig. Andy Shinrock. Greg Ryan, Trey Hill. Mark Kremer. Ted Neild. Rob Carlson. BACK ROW: Mali GaJda, Mike Silver. Dave Plamuk. Scott Mclaren.Cliff Huang. Tony Smith. Tint Walworth, Jeff Koko. Ric Brown Matt Longthorne. John FanOast. Joe Higgins. Bill Rogers. Chris Blanchard. ri 300 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN N SIGMA NU Diversity equals unified whole The night-life at Charley ' ' . Sigma Nu fraternity distinguishes it- self by combining the unique, individual talents of its members to achieve impres- sive group success. As university stu- dents. members participate and excel! in all aspects of campus life. Many active brothers compete on the university ' s la- crosse and water polo clubs. Others race on Michigan ' s ski team. CREW, and run varsity track. Sigma Nu ' s captain the sailing team, perform in the Men ' s GLEE club and Friars, and hold board positions on the Interfraternity Council. Others write for The Michigan Daily. Sigma Nu ' s melt academically, as well. Active brothers are now pursuing honor degrees in history, economics, English, and physics. As brothers of Sigma Nu, actives work together to raise funds for charities like the Ann Arbor Red Cross and St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital. Brothers also offer their help in weekly visits to the Mott ' s Childrens ' hospital. Togeth- er, brothers carefully maintain their eighty-four-year-old house as a symbol of their chapter ' s history and strength. By combining their diverse, individual talents into a unified whole, the men of Sigma Nu achieve impressive results. and share a true sense of brotherhood. • P FRONT ROW. ' Pete Brown. Chris Keane. Garfield Philpotts. Craig Poplar. Dan Bean, Bob Henry, Many lesbdell. Jim Lesser. SECOND ROW: Kyle Canada, Paul Gregory. Neill Peters. TOT Kerr, Joachim Tilt Jim Bray. Rhone Retch. Rick Wintenberger. Ken Schwan:. Mark Sage. Greg DeKokker, Jim Doyle. John Smintow, John Supers, Phil Keg Mark Krim: THIRD ROW Eric Fallen. Jim Flogger: Brian Ruddick. Rick Chapman. John Zinman, Dew Maurer. John McCleary, Graham Bergh. BACK ROW: Steve Simmue, Joe Solo. John (sherr•. Jim Morgan, Paul Kline. Jeff Rutherford. Bill Fenog- lio. Dave Clare. Jeff Costello. Dave Falk, Jay Dunwell. Tom Gallop. Ken Minsky. John Allen. Dave Dixon. Chuck Stefano. GREEKS • 301 SIGMA PHI Sigma Phi boasts proud history Sigma Phi is one of the " Union Tri- ad, " that group of three fraternities es- tablished at Union College in 1827 which were the first such organizations in America. Of the original triad, Sigma Phi is the only one which has existed continuously during the past 160 years, and Sigma Phi was the first fraternity of the three to open a second chapter. The organization ' s chapter at the Uni- versity of Michigan was established 129 years ago, back when Sigma Phi was 31 years old. Part of the national charter is that the organization should remain existing property and no trees were cut small. Only ten chapters exist nation- down during construction. wide. Furthermore, the organization be- Osier spent time in the previous house licves that the ideal size for a chapter is and designed his building with a great around 20: U-M ' s chapter with 42 mem- amount of insight. For example, bed- ben this year including new pledges is rooms are built away from the party one of the largest in the country. area, and the dining room is perfectly The fraternity ' s current house has an acoustic with a U-shaped table that seats interesting history. Built in 1964 by all 32 house residents. Sigma Phi is one Dave W. Osier at 907 Lincoln, it has of the few houses on campus which can won architectural awards for its design. claim that all its members can sit down Sigma Phi members take pride in the to dinner together at the same table. ■ fact that the house was designed around - ' 11r1r-OSSm a ft -___ ....— . J Ilw IS GiMK vas:cayman:raw-1-• .. psi tiliSIC M SI S 1=_ " 11 SISISINIPO a - a , its ' =Ma a SZISOMISSC COM SM..: Maw ' • 10 SIM WIN IS MN IS la=1: MEM MOM PS S !MIN Sall =Se L.....1=Cie Er s cm. S SISISS e ' Cat ' --. cs IS FRONT ROW: Jonathon CovauIt. Chris Samaniego. John Grettenberger. Sig- akis, Dwight Pollenberger, Jr., Daniel Gaflinger. John Swiss. mod Phideaux. Karl Gigatue. Paul Stager. Lyndon Long. SECOND ROW: Jerry Hepler, Thomas Schutt:. Alai liken. Christopher Stoddard. Gregory Scott Zeit:, John Jennings. Gregor J ennings. James Boss. Drew Porter. John Davis. Erdag Goknar. Robert Gonzalez. Dan Slager. Michael Jansen. Tim Hanson, Timothy Askew. Lawrence Meiselman, Michael Amor:. Nick Seitaw Carrahay. 30 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Z4 •E SIGMA PHI EPSILON Rich in diversity 1 No fraternity at the University of Michigan has as much to be proud of as Sigma Phi Epsilon. We have set new records for fraternities, including the largest undergraduate enrollment in the country. It is one of the only houses that prides itself on a rich diversity of membership. Many brothers actively partici- pate in such activities as football, hockey, lacrosse, the Michi- gan Daily, gymnastics, cheerleading and the LSA student gov- ernment. Sig Eps manages to devote much time toward an active social calendar and intramural sports prowess (17 cham- pionships). yet maintains one of the highest house G PA ' s at the university. Sig Eps has also sponsored several philanthropy pro- jects throughout the year. including the Annual Pig Roast, a diag bucket drive, and a Rose Bowl boxer shorts sale. The proceeds went to the Ann Arbor Ronald McDonald House. UNICEF, and the American Kidney Foundation, respectively. The Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers uphold a tradition of academic, athletic, and social excellence. a FRONT ROW. Seth Cohen, Mark Pillion, Tony Petmak• Jerry Longboat. Jamie Gillooly, Rich Fries:. Michael Stela,. Dennis Kent. SECOND ' ROW. Sill Ammennan, Keith Sewrance. Dave AI lmeavage. Rich Yoo, Brian forth, James Weiss, Dave Reno. Alfred Lanmry. Toxi Hatanaka. Craig Cap pas. Tim Morris. Steve Hutton. Brian Zapimki. THIRD ROW. Dave Dwyer, Andrew Livingston, Peter Richter, Dave Michaels. Randy Uttleson. Rick I Main. Rob Benda. Dour deist Stec Porter. Harry Ness, Ken Fromm. Hugh G. Ration. Tom Rohs, John Pantowich. Rob Mack. Tim Wagner. Bill Decker. Dave Sarafa, Alan Heyman. Todd Brown. Glen levy. FOURTH ROW: Joe Jim Erceg. Adam Hakim. Dan Salmon-, Shawn Miller. Matthew Levy. John Fanelli. Gordon Folk. Chris ColwIl, Dan Alcoa, Paul Boman, Rick Engel, ChM Walsh, E. Paul Rowady. BACK ROW. Louis Aronson. Allen Dunn. GREEKS • 303 X 0 THETA CHI TC ' s hold massive Homecoming roast Homecoming Weekend is more than game, which was another win last year " The Alumni Weekend was great! just an extended half-time show for the for the high-ranked Wolverines. There was a big turnout, we won the men of Theta Chi. Homecoming Week- Two hundred people attended the football game against Florida State and end marks a special event for X, be- Roast which was planned by the the alumni were very happy, " said senior cause it is the annual X Roast. X Roast chairman, junior Tim John Vargo, X Treasurer. X Roast is an " after the game " par- McKercher. " It was the best turnout we Besides the big X Roast. Theta ty for the X alumnae and friends. ever had. " said senior President Tony Chi ' s also participated in many more ac- Meat is the meal for the party and it is Paalz. " There were about 100 alumni tivities. For example, the new philan- cooked all day long. It has got to be bet- there, which shows the kind of alumni thropy taken up by Theta Chi was for ter than the food they serve in West support we have. " Vietnam Veterans. Not only did Theta Quad! The Homecoming Alumni Weekend Chi raise money for the Veterans, but Outside the Theta Chi house at 1351 was not just the X Roast, it also in- they also learned about the plight of the Washtenaw Street, members began eluded breakfast, cider, doughnuts, and many young soldiers through movies. ■ cooking sides of beef at 6:00 A.M. so the football game with Theta Chi alum- they were ready to be served after the ni. FRONT ROW: Josh lichtansieft Glen Gordon. Tom O ' Neill. Jim Borbo. Weiss, Daw Roberts. Pete Kornreich. Todd Whom. FOURTH ROW: Scots Stew Greenbaum, Rick Rudolph, Pawl Landau. SECOND ROW: John Silberman. Kevin Connolly. Todd Bedew Mike Sakti. Rob Sellers. BACK Sparks. Dave Hoomerp. Howard Sokoto.. Scott Hurwitz. Rich Hollow. Toe ROW: Howard Goldman. Rich Allen. John Crosby. Jonas Neiharch. lawn- Perak In Kelm Roopak Patel. Gary kW " Day Moore, Dave Kaplan. ewe Law. Edward Cones. Bryan Jensen. THIRD ROW: John Kalov: r. Tim Mekercher. Dave Gila. Brian Binder, Mark rr 304 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN THETA DELTA CHI Bottle rockets and Beer Olympics Theta Delta Chi has a reputation of being rather philanthropic, but also of having a good time while doing their good deeds. Next year they plan on rein- stating the world renowned Beer Olym- pics. Two years ago. Theta Delta Chi hosted the Beer Olympics and it was a huge success. Well, by popular demand, the Beer Olympics will return to Ann Arbor. In essence, the Beer Olympics is a fifty keg party with students and resi- dents participating in a wide variety of drinking games. All proceeds are sent to the Ronald McDonald House, which was founded for the sole purpose of help- ing children with birth defects. The charity affair will be held during the 1987 fall semester and it will be an open campus bash. The participants will be taking part in many drinking games for points. Some of the games will be beer racing relays, chugging games, and beer balancing contests. Among other things, there will be a band playing some key tunes for entertainment. In addition, Theta Delta Chi has con- jured up another two major acts of phil- anthropy. The guys from the fraternity have set up a weekend camping trip with a local orphanage. Now that ' s what be- ing a big brother is all about. They plan on showing the kids the ropes behind be- ing a good, responsible, and happy camper. In addition, they will also be painting an elderly woman ' s home. They plan to continue such humanitarian acts in the future. Way to go guys! The members of Theta Delta Chi pride themselves yearly on winning the " Bottle Rockets War. " This is an event which occurs on any night that a war is needed. Some believe this war between Theta Delta Chi and Chi Psi to be the greatest wars of all time. Each house loads up heavily in artillery to prepare for this battle, similar to President Rea- gan and his military. Last year. Theta Delta Chi stocked themslcIves with 10,000 bottle rockets. It is safe to say that when these two houses go at it, they really wreak havoc in Ann Arbor. ■ egg FRONT ROW. Richard Willis. Brent Runyon. Vorhem Vanarian, Darren San- dow. Jeff Leach. Tony Pepsoskl. SECOND ROW. Jeffrey Canopus. Arthur devour. Terrill Bravender, William Wilcox, David Pills. Rick Cawood. Kevin Wrathall, Kevin Kuskc Walt Fournier. THIRD ROW: Jeff Trees. JohnKOMI Glenn McCombs. Jeff Kruilnga. Ken Lindblom. Rick Frazer. David Afammet John Wile Dennis Dennehy. Frank Reagan. Chris Bollinger. FOURTH ROW. Brett Null Jeff Nelson. Brian Pon ker. Philip Quaderer, Jerry Ma- thaughlin, Chad Fry. Gregory Lee Tenney. Tom Wheat, Alan Orb. GREEKS • 305 I TRIANGLE Semester closes with Blowout its coffers and has a huge friends bash. Last year ' s Blow Out featured a pool of 200 goldfish which was provided by the 25 graduating seniors. " People ate their fair share of goldfish, " said Trian- gle ' s President, Senior Eric Dreckman. " One girl ate 18 of them, " added Gil- bert. Besides the First and Last Day of Classes parties, Triangle ' s 49 members had a hayride, Halloween party, cham- pagne breakfast with Gamma Phi Beta, pledge walkout, football, softball, base- ball and volleyball teams, formal, and a philanthropy project for Mott ' s Chil- dren Hospital. • The first day and last day of classes cided to pre-arrange the party with Ann meant wild bashes for the men of Trian- •rbor ' s finest. " We told the sergeant of gle. The ingredients for a successful par- the police department about the party, ty were a band, kegs, some friends and so we wouldn ' t have any problems, " said even a pool of goldfish. Gilbert. " They knew who was invited to After a year of not having the tradi- the party, who was in c harge of the par tional First Day of Classes Party, lonely. ty, and where every keg was. " bored Triangle decided to continue in Triangle found that informing the po- the party tradition. Over 1,300 people lice about their party was a smart move. went to Triangle ' s all-campus party on " The police were really cool about the September 4th. party and left us alone. " said Gilbert. " It was one of the biggest parties we Another Triangle tradition is that at ever had, " said Junior Carl Gilbert. Tri- the end of each semester, on the last day angle Pledge Trainer. " It was also the of classes, the house has a party called first party we arranged with the police. " " Blow Out. " " Blow Out is a ' clean out Because the police began cracking the social fund ' party, " Gilbert said. Tri- down on fraternity parties, Triangle dc- angle takes all the leftover money from David Waldeck. Brian Corcoran. Keith Karin, Kurt Skit Dad. Mark Smithibia. and Rich Frankel participate in Greek Week lee Social 306 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN S It FRONT ROW. Mike Houma. Pete tartan. Mike Bowen. Mark Chekat Rob Metzger.Scott McBride. Scott Brewer. James Feint SECOND ROW: Randy Zywicki. Todd Harm Stew Kuciemba, Chris Marian. Aaron Sussman. Pere Annable. Jay K linko, Dave Kline, .41whad Stewart. TI RD ROW. Jim Flynn. Carl Gilbert. Brian Lan. Jeffrey John. Mark Ferreira. Mark Johnson, Stephen Millen. Aaron ' Bo " Siudwell. FOURTH Greg Ilutchison.Craig Kaiser. Eric Sobocinskt, John Milian. Eric Kreckman. Scot: Miller, Greg Francomb. BACK ROW Rick Intake!. Todd Morgan, Thad Ackerman. David Waldeck. Kraig Meyer. Kevin McCarthy. Mork Smithivas. Phil Austin. Mark Keyes. Greg Oliver. Steven Kaciemba. Kurt Skifmad. and Greg Hutchinson snack on some Ice cream at Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Ice Cream Social. GREEKS • 307 ZBT ZETA BETA TAU Participation important for Zeebs Participation is the key to ZBT ' s new stein. " Almost all of our teams have ZBT played in the Nose Bowl on No- approach to athletics. In the past ZBT made it to the semi-finals. " vember 8th. The Nose Bowl is the tradi- has been strong in the major sports, but " Sports are important to our house, tional game played between the ZEEBS did not participate in all of the IM because they bring the brotherhood to- and the SAMMIES. Zeta Beta Tau and sports. gether through both participation and Sigma Alpha Mu have always had a " As long as there is an interest in the observation, " said sophomore Ed Harri- strong rivalry. " Although the Nose Bowl house to participate, we will partici- son. is not a part of the IM schedule, it is pate, " said ZBT Vicc President, junior Football is another strong sport for probably played with more intensity Brian Pearlstein. ZBT. Both the " A " and " B " teams ad- than most games during the regular sea- UT participated in basketball, foot- vaned to the playoffs. " Each team prat- son, " said Pearlstein. " There is always a ball, hockey, and softball as well as tired twice a week, " said senior Jimmy huge turnout at the game. " • track, water polo and wrestling teams. Odin. " We take it very seriously, but we " We ' re doing really well. " said Pearl- also have a lot of fun. " Pnarr . • Et. t. i f t , 4 . , ig ( • 6 , wiurra, ,, Ay . .4 A.,.., ir t -.,.. . • , ..,., lint • ' mkt • yr ' .,,, , ,,..,,„„ . w :, . ,: , t 0 i ' • fit • A FRONT ROW: Howard Pollock. Murray Davis. Rob Goldstein, Rob Medway. Neal Zucker. Stew Paradise. Mike Rolnkk. Mike Meeker. SECOND ROW: Greg Weiner. Mark Reiss. Howard Randell, Peter Tucker. lin:Schwan:. Jim Orlin, Ira Baer, Jon Stein. Mark !legman. THIRD ROW Dow Goodman. Mark Landsman, Stew Hen. Ed Harrison, Eric Sakman. Rob Cesarean, Matt Stillman. Dan Rubin, Mark Smithson. Andy Jacobson. Jon Zirin. FOURTH ROW Andy Rothman, Craig Goldsmith. Eric Gould. Evan Mermelstein, Reck.v.Schatx Mark Ins is, Greg Rogenstein, Mark Chevron. Steve Sadfs, Eric Green, Mike Midas. FIFTH ROW- Jon Knew. Brian Perlstein, Herb Arunon. Mark Grossman, Brad Glass, David " .bin, Alex Miller. Brian Sanders. Mark Isbitts, Fred Smithson, Mike Goldstein, Peter Xilex Matt Klein, Salt Kushner. Daw Heller, Bennett Kaplan. Chad Kelman. BACK ROW- Bill Gold- berg. Peter Gottlieb. Randy Geller, Greg Glickman, Stu Harris, Jeff Blow. David Yates. Phillip Wolff Larry Tucker. Larry Baer. Jeff Wolfson. 308 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ri• tr • Unidentified patty goners. ZRT Graffiti, pang Mrh Sigma Delta Tau. . ' ;•• - , • ; , 4 • Craig Goldsmith. Phillip Cohen. and an 1:4T. GREEKS • 309 Organizations Edited by Lisa King 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 only starts in the classroom. ORGANI ATIONS S. Michigan Ensian A year of profit 0 This is the Ensian ' s third year of pro- fit-making. The 1985 book began a five- year plan for making a profit that the 1986 book carried forward. The com- bined profit for those two years is over 530,000. When the books close in June of 1987. it is hoped that the 1987 Ensian has equalled or excelled this amount. One would think that this tremendous profit would be used to make the next book even better with more color pic- tures, more pages. and an even more spectacular cover. This is not the case. The profits that the yearbook makes have been earmarked for the next ten years for the Michigan Daily. The fate of the Daily has become the burden that the yearbook is being made to bear. In an effort to recover the Dai- ly ' s rapidly disappearing endowment, set aside by the paper in the 50 ' s, the Board for Student Publications has decided to squeeze the Ensian for every penny it can get. These steps include cutting the budget of the 1987 Ensian until the book screams for mercy (that is why there is less than half the color of last year ' s book) and repeatedly voting down a pro- posal to remodel the yearbook ' s dingy, wrecked, outdated and unsafe darkroom that would cost a mere 53,000. What has the Ensian profit been spent on ' ? A 590,000 computer system that the Daily cannot afford. The biggest windfall of the 1987 En- sian has had is the placement of book orders by signing the SVF form. This means that the book is added onto the student account along with the tuition bill. The SVF form gave the yearbook almost 1,600 orders before the Fall Term got underway. But this idea is not new for yearbook staff. It has been proposed to the Board for Student Publications for several years. and voted down each time. Final- ly, the proposal was voted in retroactive- ly, after negotiations with the Student Financial Operations were completed (behind the Board ' s collective backs.) Editorial policy this year has changed a bit from last year. The emphasis is still on sound journalism, but there will be less print altogether in the book, and more pictures. Short, clear, succinct ar- ticles accompanied by comprehensive photos are emphasized. Although there will always be good things to say about U-M, there are also some negative things. A yearbook cannot be all cotton candy. It records life here as the students sec and experience it, not as we wish it could be. With this in mind, the year- book is looking for a balanced represen- tation of the 1987 school year—good and bad. Our staff has been one of the most motivated in recent history (the last four years). Deadlines are made almost on time, not hopelessly missed, and we have a dedicated staff of photographers who return year after year, despite the hovel that passes for our darkroom. ■ REBECCA COX it FRONT ROW:Susan Overderf. Jon Spit:. Peter Matthews, Marie Verheyen.Samata Heyward.SIteri Plckowr. SECOND ROW: Rebecca Cox, Donna Woods, Pat RO• Jennifer Hetrick. Stew Calker ' , Mike Abrantovin. Jeff Norman, Matt Korbelak, Lisa King. Mike Bennett. BACK ROW ' Brandy Wells, Lisa Borek. Tracey Sag:. Jennifer Polls. 312 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Michigan lift Editor Tracey Sugg. Arts tristur Seth Ittekee Managing Editor Mike Down. ORGANIZATIONS • 313 Greeks Editor Jeff Norman. Sports Editor Debbie defiance:. Graduates Editor !male Krusas. Academies Editor SAM Plekover. 314 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Darkroom Technician Tim Morgan. Photoraphy Editor Jennifer Rada. Retrospect Editor Bill Mann Index Editor Kelly Olomouc. ORGANIZATIONS • 31$ THE MICHIGAN DAILY Computers Replace Battered Typewriters The worst is over now. After a steady an almost sacreligious overhaul of The ternational. The Associated Press, and decline from being the best college paper Daily ' s traditional newsroom. Carpeting The Columbia Scholastic Press Associ- in the country to simply one of the best, was laid, new computer desks were put ation. More important than the awards, The Michigan Daily is in better shape in, and red swivel chairs replaced the however, was the increasing respect The than it has been for quite some time. hard classroom-like chairs that had Daily won from the University commu- One thing that helped the Daily this adorned The Daily for several years. The nity. year was the advent of a new computer electrical system, which was originally It helped that demand for the paper system to aid in the production of the installed in the 1930s, was expanded to was high, even though the free-drop paper. Until 1986, stories were pounded accommodate the computers, and new culation increased from 10,000 to out on manual typewriters (circa 1960) lighting fixtures were installed. 12,500. And even though The Daily and rewritten with the ancient weapons Along with the changes in the news- made mistakes—all newspapers do—it of cutting and pasting. The stories then room came a new look for the paper it- also offered comprehensive coverage of had to be typed again and proofread be- self. The Old English masthead re- campus and city news, sports, and arts. fore the process was complete. mained the same, of course, but The The Daily ' s technology finally caught With the computers, that whole pro- Daily moved to a cleaner-looking types- up with the second half of the 20th cen- cess was accomplished in fewer steps. tyle, and the overhaul of Weekend ' slag- tury, but fortunately the slogan " Nine- Naturally, there were the usual glitches azine ' s graphics was completed. ty-seven years of editorial freedom " re- in working with a completely new ' sys- All the cosmetic changes didn ' t alter mained more than a slogan—it ' s a tem—for one thing, reporters had to get the way reporters, photographers, and symbol of The Daily ' s freedom from used to typing in wire stories instead of editors aggressively pursue the news on University interference, and a reminder having them professionally typeset—but the Front Page, the Opinion Page. the of its responsibility to the community. ■ it also cut down on typos and gave the Arts Pages, and the Sports Pages. Daily —ERIC MATT SON paper more space for stories and photos. writers and photographers were recog- The advent of computers also meant nixed with awards from United Press In- Editor-so-thief lc .11artion Christy Riedel. City Editor. 316 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Features Editor Amy Minden. Reporter Rob Earle. Mason Franklin. Business Manager. Arts Staff Member Seth Flicker. 0 ORGANIZATIONS • 317 Reporter Kery Murkamt Repeater Dot Cohen Film Editor Kurt Serous and AIlinOnt Sports Editor Mark Borowsky. 318 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Gayle Canon. acenfled AdwrtWag Photography Editor And! Schreiber Managing Editor Rachel GOI Illeb (left) and An: Editor Noelle Bro.( ' Weekend Editor Bill Marti, ORGANIZATIONS • 319 VULCANS Anonymous Engineers Excel The Vulcans comprise the senior engineering honor society at the University of Michigan. The group selects as members students from the College of Engineering on the basis of outstanding leadership and contributions to the College. The basic purpose of the Vulcans is to increase communication between these leaders for the benefit of the College. The V leans also give scholarships each spring to outstanding freshman and sophomores in the College of Engineering. FRONT Plebe. Amara, Athena DU. iltitiO. SECOND ROW: Hemet Hecate, Pa Montus, Aeolus( SGIU). THIRD ROW: Aeolus. Eros. Apollo. Valcan(Gll1). SACK Aphrodite. Aeolus, Alums, Kama Poseidon. nhi 320 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN r ONE THE vq0PLE 11.•••• P•••404 • amtetc M. rat The men ' s rugby team raises money on the Diag lair fall by selling back rubs. Some groups seek attention IN THE DIAG A member of the November 29 Committee, a group supporting the establishment of a Palestinian state, campaigns on the Mag. Joe Raiding. a member of the Society for Creative Anachronism, readies for battle by donning his chain-woven shirt. ORGANIZATIONS • 321 322 • MICHIGAN IlNSI AN Seeking relief from the winter SAND AND SUN students who went to Ft. Lauderdale Beach last year were greeted by Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Flynn. two farmers from Iowa who were " just looting for count One of the great attractions of the studying for finals and finish nailing winter winds search hungrily for another University to out-of-state students is down that summer job. the summer sun set. Body temperature rises commensu- Michigan ' s tropical climate. The miles draws thousands to the Diag and Arb. rattly with air temperature as lovers of sand provide easy access to a " Beach The grass, covered only weeks before by passionately probe areas that, until re- Break " between classes and the sight of acres of white snow, is covered with cently, were covered by seemingly end- an exam-har ried sophomore peeling off acres of white skin, desperately striving less layers of denim, wool, and down. his jeans to reveal his new Speedo swim- to become brown. Eyes turn from the Of course, all this excitement is con- suit is common. chalkboard to the window—the going is fusing to the native northerners. Those For those who don ' t find the Michigan especially rough for the unlucky souls hearty citizens of Michigan ' s upper pen- sun hot enough, there are the scorching facing the Diag in Angell Hall, many of insula, Canada, Alaska, and Buffalo strips of Florida, where Spring Breakers whom haven ' t taken a lecture note since never noticed that it was cold in the first fight the desert-like conditions with a February. place. As one lifetime resident of the can of beer or a wine cooler. The Great Warmup also brings that Keewenaw peninsula said: " You call this For the rare types who actually think deadliest of academic diseases. Young cold? I live a half-day ' s drive north of Michigan is cold, relief comes in the Love. Newly ungloved hands clasp here and you people don ' t know how well spring. Just when you need to start sweatily and lips that once peeled from you ' ve got it. " ■ Janet Smith, a senior biology student. find. the summer term is the ideal time to study on the Diag. r), Fall term students enjoy the fading warm weather on the lawn outside Angell Hall. The beaches of It Lauderdale beckon to cold students as Spring Break approaches It ' s Friday afternoon in the spring am) finally warm enough for those South Quad residents to get some sun. ORGANIZATIONS • 313 HILLEL GOVERNING BOARD—FRONT ROW. Susan Bakst. Haas Reiter. Lisa G. Bardoch, Dan Girds. SECOND ROW: Eric Rabkin. Jonathan Baruch. David Burtan, Mark !Ackerman. Jeff Schwan:. David Sehoem (Not pictured. Bobby Krug. Steve larpovizelt. Todd Endelman. Gideon Frieder. Serge! Kan. Evan Maurer, Chuck Newman.) This is Hillel Never a dull moment The B ' nai Brith Hillel Foundation is under our roof, you can bet there ' s never ter. the Jewish student organization at the a dull moment. Hillel presents an unending variety of University of Michigan. We serve the Established in 1926, we ' re the second lectures, performing artists, movies, con- entire University community with a largest student organization at the Uni- cents, classes, symposia, parties, and ricty of educational, cultural, religious, versify. As such, we provide more stu- community activities each week and at- and social programs. With over 20 dent run activities than any other group tracts several thousand people to our pendent student organizations operating except for the University Activities Cen- programs each month. ■ 324 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN JACKSON PRISON OUTREACH c.f a a PZC z IEWISX,EMINIS T GIRMIT H1LLEL GROUP LEADERS—FRONT ROW: Diane Mayer. Mike Sherman, Amy Amon. Stew Stryk. Lisa Berkowitz. BACK ROW: Melissa Akan, Hadar Tuaer. (Not pictured: Jonathan Shapiro: Dan Gilds. Jamie Gold, Jonathan Shamir:. Barb Rouchtr, Mark Kaplan, Use G. Baldoeh, Stacie Saha Jeff lapovirch. Jack Nahmod, Michael CHI e!. Pat Milner, J.ff Schwan:. Rachel Marl. Karen Lawler. Eddy Beans, Leona Adler. Cindy Bakst. Stew Sew. Estee Upenholtr. Miriam Rah. Phyllis Glint Heidi Gray. Rob Romasoll) ORGANIZATIONS • 333 Antos 0: Members of the Trawling Jewish Theater during their first performance this past year of the Celebration of Jewish Arts. Israeli singer Chava Alberstein. a recent winner of the award for top Israeli female vocalist. Author Joseph Heller 326 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN reading of the Mrgalah during a ho•,: celebratton Kiwi Vonnegut opened BM Street ' Great Writer Alisa Shewriu internationally renovated insulator of Yiddish literature. teaches a thus in the Jewish Learning Center. Haters Open House ORGANIZATIONS • 327 Students, faculty. and community members joined the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry last fall to show Meir solidarity for Soviet Jews denied permission to emigrate. The United Jewish Appeal begins Its annual compiling Steve Kat: pnni the Reform Chavurah is Sabbath prat er 326 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN consider Alwevs Two Points al View. Consider is the University of Michi- Consider is distributed free at dormi- ing Division: the Institute for Science gan ' s independent nonpartisan issues fo- writs, libraries, and other buildings and Technology: the Law School. the rum produced entirely by students. Ev- throughout campus. LSA Student Government: the Michi- ery Monday morning during the fall and Consider ' s founding sponsors are the gan Student Assembly: the School of winter terms, Consider presents two per- B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation: the Col- Business Administration: the School of spectives of an issue of campus, local. lege of Literature, Science, and the Arts: Natural Resources: the School of Public national or international concern. Con- the Collegiate Institute for Values and licalth:thc Vicc President for Academic sider strives to stimulate discussion and Science; the Horace H. Rackham Affairs; and the Vice President for Stu- encourages responses from readers. School of Graduate Studies: the lious- dent Services. ■ 16 . FRONT ROW Rand) Moths. Lisa G. Baldach. Rob A. Sula. Danny Glnis. Felice Sheramy. SECOND ROW: Tom Butcher. Eric Borth:. Sandy Damsel. inc Greene. TII1RD ROW Tresa Grauer. Tiff Crutchfield. loci Baron. Jonathan Shapiro. BACK ROW. Charles Desire ' s-het David Sobel. Eric S. Lumbers. Ted Church ORGANIZATIONS • 329 HILL ST. CINEMA Movies And More Hill St. Cinema, !fillet ' s student run film co-op, plays a special role in the rich Ann Arbor film program spectrum. The films not only provide great entertainment, but also pro- mote thinking and discussion on sig- nificant social, ethical, political, and religious issues. The co-op shows three films a week on Saturdays, Sundays. and an Acad- cmy Award winner every Wednes- day. Freshly popped popcorn and soft drinks are served at unbeatable prices. Each semester, films are publicized on posters, in newspapers, and in the Cinema Guide. FRONT Lee Schlenbatz Stew Segar. SECOND ROW: Jeff Kind Janet Berger. Lisa Berkowitz Jeff Lupo- siteh. BACK ROW: Rob Lepler. Susan Midlarsky. Jay Salinger. CAMPUS INFORMATION CENTER • X • . FRONT ROW: Nancy Gross. Jay Aiken. Mark Nelson. Mary Amluxen. Jennifer Sharpe. Carolyn Lanier. Paul Mcbaughwn. BACK ROW Paul llorchkr. Sharlene Deskitu. Leslie Perrin. Shawn Wisfrom. Ilse Lowe. Greg Rowley. Dana Tarrson. 330 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN WOMEN IN COMMUNICATIONS The U of M student chapter of Women In Communications, Inc. is part of a national organization designed to promote wom- en in the field of communications. Our primary goal is network- ing. We invite speakers to our meetings from a variety of com- munication fields including advertising, newspapers, public relations, radio and television broadcasting, publishing and many more. Through contact with professionals on campus as well as attending communication conferences, our members re- ceive aid with their personal career decisions. Women In Com- munications Inc. also distributes helpful information on intern- ship,, contests, and special events. FRONT ROW. Kelly Crowther (Pres.). Debbie Singer (Vice Pres.). Mimi Keidan (Pros Elect). Katy Kowalski. SECOND ROW. Traci Calvin, not identified. Sharon Silverman, Dawn Willarker, Jennifer Rowe. BACK ROW: Patty Naglielt. Nancy Schwartz. Margaret Palmer. Kelly Otter, Sarah Smith. Anne Simon. ORGANIZATIONS • 131 NAVY ROTC 1986-87 Roster SENIORS: Timothy Anderson, Darwin Black, Joseph Blay- David Durham, Ronald Eleczko, Rhonda Fields, Eric Fretz, lock, Eric Buddrius, Michael Burke, Kurt Burkett, Stanley Marty Frierson, Andrew Graves, Leland Hammel, John Hicks, Chen. Andrew Childress, John Christian, Daniel Cicero. Kurtis David Holt, James Inn, Darren Jones, Theodore Kahaian, Drake, Jack Darby, Charles Dougherty. Raymond Gcrwig, An- Raymond Kochey, Thomas Krocger, Walt Lavrinovich, Mat- drew Gill, Charles Gould, David Goulet, Mark Guarino, Jerry thew Levasseur, John Millacci, Kevin Mullinax, Nathan Nas- Hollister, David Horton, David Howard, Thomas Johnson, An- tasc, Kevin Nave, Michael Price, Edward Randall, Keith drew Korson. Christopher Lamm, John Lester, Tomislay Mar- Smith, Marc Tomao, Fletcher Wilkins, Jeffrey Wilson, Kurt incic, David Mascerilli, Ralph Mills, Michael Mixer, Fred Neil- Winter, R. P. Ackley, M. P. Howell, D.J. Medrano, Scott No- son, Thomas O ' Neill, Alan Orr, William Parker, Michele vak, Jason Pak, Douglas Patulski, Jeffrey Pfister, Sean Preston, Perkins. Tony Perkins. Ronald Pippin, Benjamin Regan, Paul David Rice, Peter Richl, James Roberts, Todd Rumbles, Wil- Rick, Richard Roble, Michael Schoenle, Terry Smith. Chris liam Ryan, Shawn Saffer, Jeffery Scheidt, Brian Smith. Sam- Steele, Andrew Stephan, Patrick Sweeney, James Turner, uel Steiman, Paul Stone, Alfred Stroh, Beth Telles, Brian The- Craig Valentine, Lawerance Willcox, David Williams. Steven len, Heidi Thomas, Matt Vandersluis, Eric Vought, Michael Zalek. JUNIORS: Scott Bakran, Andrew Balch, Craig Beau- Ward, Scott Westbrook, R.J. Wielsma, FRESHMEN: Kevin doin, Geoffrey Bissell, Mark Burdgick, Philip Chapman, Kelly A ' Hearn, Mark Baenziger, David Beller, James Beute, Tom Cormican, Robert Dwyer, Javier Florcz, William Hlavin, Dari- Bobowski, Clayton Brown, Kevin Burd, Craig Burland. Brent us Jamshidi, Alan Jesiel, Wallace Johnson, Cortez Jones, Don- Breining, Gordon Cross, William Csontos, Sandro Dagaro, ald Kaufman, Glenn Klecker, Andrew Lange. Derek Lannuicr, John Dclacre, David Derr, Scott Dewicki, Robert Donner. Damin McParland, Richard Miller, John Mueller, Tim O ' Don- Douglas Dubuc, Edward Dunton, Craig Evans, G reg Feldman, nell, Gregory Oliver, Andy Paliszewski, Marc Peot, Mark Rob- Fred Freeland, Cathrine Friday, Chris Gordon, Michael Gun- ertson, Mark Sanfilippo, Mark Sauer, Mark Saunders, William ter, Heath Hartt, Hugh Harvey, Gary Howard. John Howcy, tt Siddall, Chris Silva, Daniel Snyder, Francis Striker, Vince St. Paul Hutcheson. Gregg Huxley. Robert Jensen. Robert Kehn, Marie, Todd Tappc, Vincent Tiseo, Kcn Vandcrworp, Kelly Mark Kern, Chris Kitchen, Anthony Krueger, James Lake. :Ed Weaver, Donald Wolfgang, Andrew Woolley, Robert Wright, Gerald Larsen, Kenneth LawIcy, Joel Lein. Tony Lesperance, Jonathan Yellen. SOPHOMORES: James Abraham. Brian Tanya Lewis, Darin Liston, Ralph Matlack, Philip McShane, Cappoccia, Steven Cintron, Todd Dickinson. Robert Dillman, Jeffery Miller, James Murray, Kyle Nickel. ■ 33. • NIICHIGAN ENSIAN SENIORS. FRONT ROW: Jerry Hollister, Tony Perkins, Michek Perkins, Andy Korson. Tom Gould. Mike Burke. Rick Roble. Eric Budddus. TOT O ' Neill. SECOND ROW: Mike Schoenk. Andy Gilt Derwin Black. Dennis Horton, Mark Guarino, William Parker, Paul Rick. Mike Miser. THIRD ROW: Ray Genii:. Tim Anderson. Tom Johnson. Terry Smith. Craig Vakmine. Joe Blaylock. Chris Lamm. FOURTH ROW: David Williams, Andy Children. Dan Cicero. Kurt Burkett. Charles Dougherty. John Lester. Ron Pippin. BACK ROW. Ben Regen. Fred Neilson. Steve Zakk, Chefs Steele. Jack Christian. Patrick Sweeney. Larry Willcox. Jack Darby. Ralph Mills. Kurt Crake. NOT PICTURED: David Howard. David Mascerilli. Jim Turner. ORGANIZATIONS • 333 AIR FORCE ROTC AFROTC makes top ten The role of Air Force ROTC and generally have the role of follower. corps and Leadership Lab is up to (AFROTC) is to recruit, train, and edu- Between the sophomore and junior POC cadets who now hold cadet-offi- cate college students to become olfi- years. four-year cadets attend Field cer rank. Additional training is optional cers in the United States Air Force. At Training at one of many bases around in the summer before senior year. Ca- U of M, AFROTC is represented by De- the country. This intensive training en- dots can choose to " shadow " a host tachment 390. This past year, Detach- vironment allows cadets to decide if officer in the cadet ' s career field at a ment 390 was selected as one of the the Air Force is really for them, as well number of bases around the country. top ten AFROTC units out of 152 as develop their leadership, physical. The activities of the cadet corps around the country. Upon completion and human relations skills. For cadets during the school year are wide-rang• of the course, graduates go on to train- not going on to flight training or for ing. For community service, the three ing in a number of different specialty those that hold a pilot ' s license, field services team up to hold an annual Hal- career fields such as aviation, engi- training is four weeks long. Pilot condi- loween haunted h ouse. Held in the neering, and intelligence. The four- dates with no previous experience at basement of North Hall, cadets and year AFROTC program is divided into tend an additional two-week Flight midshipmen earned just under two categories: the General Military Screening Program to learn basic 52200.00 last year for the C.S. Mott Course (GMC) for freshmen and soph ' flying skills. AFROTC also has a two- Children ' s Hospital and the Ann Arbor omores and the Professional Officer year course leading to a commission. Ronald McDonald House. Cadets don- Course (POC) for juniors and seniors. These cadets attend a six-week ses- ate not only time. though, as evidenced In the GMC, cadets learn the strut- sion and enter directly into the POC. by the biannual blood drive for the Red tore and function of the USAF through a Once in the POC, cadets study man- Cross. Cadets also participate in the one hour lecture every week. In addi ' agement in the junior year and national Tri-Service Military Ball, Dining-In at Lion to this. cadets attend one hour of security as seniors. POC cadets at• the Briarwood Hilton, field day. and Leadership Lab in the CCRB. There tend class three hours a week and also end of term parties. In class, cadets they learn about and practice military hold positions in the cadet corps which are often treated to guest lectures customs, courtesies. and marching, is set up much like an operational unit from both the active-duty Air Force and GMC cadets hold cadet•enlisted rank in the Air Force. The running of the the University. 334 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN DETACHMENT STAFF OFFICERS: Copt David MeGibney. Cot Raymond Hunter PAS. (Opt Michael Phillips. Cam Randall Bentley ORGANIZATIONS • 335 336 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN NOT PICTURED. John Candy, Bill Davis. Robert Lumnanis. Lorne Greene, Norman Bethune, Gina Pannell!. Flora MacDonald. Mor decai Richter, Rene Levesque. David Dale. Gerry St. Germain, Mulct Kash, Allan Fotheringhom. !Diamond Jenness, Jean Chretien. Ed Broadbent, Harold Shapiro. William Shama, John Diefenbaker. John Fraser, Joni Mitchell. Norman McLaren. The Baron Thredsmuir of Enfield, Knowlton Nash. John Turner, Ramon (Ray) Thatyshyn, Pierre Elliot Trudeau, Margaret Miaow John Bosley. Joe Claek, Peter Mina. George Golubovskis. Brian Mulroney, Mita Mulroney, Gordon Lightfoot. Anne Murray. David Cianbit. Bryan Adams, Bob and Doug MacKenzie. Eugene Irby. Dan Ackroyd. Count Floyd, Andrea Martin. NURSING COUNCIL Future Nurses Serve Students Nursing Council is the student government organization of the University of Michigan School of Nursing. All undergrad- uate nursing students enrolled in the School of Nursing auto- matically become members of this organization and select vo- ting officers. The purpose of the Council is to coordinate and facilitate communication between faculty, administration, and the student body, and to unify all undergraduate nursing classes into a functioning student body. The specific functions of the Nursing Council include: repre- sentation on designated faculty-administration policy and ad hoc committees, evaluation and revision of student-centered policies, procedures and guidelines andidentification and imple- mentation of programs deemed necessary by students to meet current need, such as the blood pressure screening in the Fish- bowl. Through its activities, the Nursing Council serves the students in the School of Nursing and the University of Michi- gan as a whole. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OFFICERS: PRESIDENT: Jalch Shafii VICE PRESIDENT: Debbie Back TREASURER: Sherri Runciman SECRETARY: Maureen Burns CLASS PRESIDENTS: SENIOR: Maddie Nichols JUNIOR: Karen Bloom SOPHOMORE: Laura Stuckey FRESHMAN: Monique Baker FRONT ROW: Jennifer York Monique Baker. SECOND ROW- Jackie south, Michele Vandenberg. Beth tobbestact ia.ra Stuckey, Cheryl Drongowskl, Maureen Burns. THIRD ROW: Maddie Nichols. Carolyn Hawke. Chris Olree. Karen Bloom. Lisa Maastricht. BACK ROW: Rosanna Knapp, Shwa LaMacchla, Jahn Shaft ' , Julie Petit:. Lisa Krukowski. heidi Deininger. Molly FTnn. 338 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Taking A Break 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 oakpanellcd. 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. Tourna- ments, league play and exhibitions arc scheduled throughout the school year, and players can enjoy a wide range of open table time seven days a week. ORGANIZATIONS • 339 ADARA Secret support and advice Adara recognizes and brings together outstanding female lead- ers who have contributed to the excellence of Michigan. These campus leaders, dedicated to leading a variety of activities and athletic teams, form a unique campus group and meet each week to discuss campus issues. Adara is also a sounding board for the members, who feel free to discuss the joys and frustrations that is inherent in leader- ship. Adarans support and adv ise each other ' s endeavours, forming a link from the past into the future. by participating in this Michigan tradition. May your star always shine bright. I ■ 7 FRONT ROW Rebecca Cox, Jill Addison, Maureen Mooney. Lynda Sun. Susan Carter. Use Murray. Kenna Tsouccals. SECOND ROW: Heidi Cohen. Mattis Ni- chols. Emily Weber. Carla Corso. Mary Plume!. Jill Wheaton. BACK ROW: Wanda Russ, Dawn Willaeker. Betsey Gerstein. Jakh Khalil. Monica Baker. 340 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Another melodious year SOPRANO I: Diane Babala, Jackie Baughman. Susi D ' Am- bra, Nancy Gillen, Jill Gotstcin, Lauren Howard, Lauren Isra- el, Sarah Jackson, Heather MacPhail, Lee Anne Merrifield. Wendy Oakes, Leisa Sheldon, Jeanine Smolinski, Jean Tatham, Wendy Waldner, Susan Wccdon. SOPRANO II: Lissa Ankli, Joanna Daly. Joy Gcdris, Lori Landsburg, Danielle Lescure. Taina Luhtala, Cathy McFaul, Ruth Milne, Catherine Paler, Teri Seidemann, Laura Stuckey, Jill Swint, Carla Weaver, Mary Wilcox. ALTO I: Christi Alessandri, Heidi Alexander, Irene Bacolor, Julie Chan, Lisa Cripps. Lisa Dekraker, Alison Fisher, Nancy Gardner, Susan Goldfarb. Kathleen Koza- kowski, Lisa Ann Kozakowski, Jennifer Lerner. Paula Schwartz, Megan Thomas, Sandra Wilcox, Shari Williams, Donna Woods. ALTO II: Shawn Barget, Susan Freeman, Liz Ilagenian, Diane Harrington, Grace Hill, Jennifer Linn, Hilary Malspcis, Anna Mathew, Lisa Medendorp. Laura Rackmales, Sarah Santer, Karen Shafron, Aleca lessens, Joyce Tompsett. ORGANIZATIONS • 341 UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER UAC Involves Students No organization exemplifies the U of M ' s ideal of student involvement better than the University Activities Center (UAC). As the largest student-run pro- gramming organization on campus. UAC offers tremendous opportunities in cultural, social, and educational events, allowing students to employ their var- ious skills and talents. UAC is involved in all facets of event programming, from the initial plans, budgeting and publicity to technical crews and performers. Most of the ac- tion that UAC initiates, however, occurs behind the scenes of the event or perfor- mance. Operating from its office on the second floor of the Michigan Union, UAC members tackle their responsabili- ties. Because of the dedication of its members. UAC successfully held a vari- ety of events this year, from the Home- coming Parade and dance in the Union to the MUSKET production of " A Little Night Music. " In UAC, students can find a position geared toward their inter- ests, no matter what they are. UAC also contributes to thc educa- tional aspect of Michigan, offering stu- dents courses that otherwise would not be available. As in years past, UAC Minicourses this year were filled with students wishing to learn almost any- thing, from CPR to bartending to yoga. Even the academic atmosphere of Michigan is enhanced by UAC ' s activi- ties. No other campus in the country has an organization with the scope of UAC. Michigan students are truly lucky to have a student-run organization which offers something for everyone. The members of the University Activities Center welcome all Michigan students to join them in their endeavors to enrich the cultural, social, and educational as- pects of life at the University of Michi- gan. • 0 FRONT ROW. Holly Brenner. Amy Walt Nicole Werner, Julie Breen. Mk Shalt. Libby Alpert.. Jill Wheaton. MAO Henkel. SECOND ROW: Robert Clouser, Sue Wangler, Jim Spew. Chris Duhamul. THIRD ROW. Pam Boy man, John Oldest:. Mark Chekal, Jenny Dann. Beth Bray. Cindy Moffatt. Mark Sikor. BACK ROW: Paul Perinke. Melissa Ohms Cary 701IMOR, Melissa nary. Pant Kaplan, Sue Kenney. MISSING: Bill Telzen. Ann McClendon. Denise Brodsky. Stacy :Adelson . Mary WrIedt. Janet Wadley. Gayle Martin. David Turner. Cris Blatant Amy Jo Lapin. Dan McRobb. 342 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1986-87 University Activities Center Ex- ecutive Board: President: Nik Bhatt; Vice President of Finance: Jim Speta: Vicc President of Human Resources: Jill Whea- ton: Vice President of Programming and Development: Libby Alpern: Vice Presi- dent of Promotion: Jana Henkel; Vice President of Publicity: Cary Zartman. Homecoming has been a Michigan foot- ball tradition for many years. This years ' Homecoming included activities planned by UAC such as a pep rally, a dance con- cert featuring Domino, and a float building competition. The parade down South Uni- versity was led by U of M alumnus and former astronaut Jack Lousman as Grand Marshall. Committee Chain: Mark Che- kal, Holly Brenner. 1111t Mediatrics is a film cooperative that brings contemporary and classical films, • 3 like Alien and Citizen Kane. to campus. Bargain prices and great movies add up to the great entertainment that Mediatrics of- fers. Committee Chairs: Mary Wriedt, Me- lissa Okun. Special Events focuses on featuring unique events at various times throughout the year. Events such as the World ' s Larg- est Nacho Platter, World ' s Largest Pizza, and the spectacular Road Rally have been sponsored by Special Events. Committee Chairs: Sue Kenny, Amy Jo Lapin. Preparing for Homecoming festivities, 1986. Michigan ' s Marching band promotes spirit in the Homecoming pep rally. ORGANIZATIONS • 343 Following New Orleans ' annual tradition of Mardi Gras, UAC has developed its own version. Michigras. Casinos. jugglers. clowns, and pizza-eating contests arc just a V few of the events that occur during this huge party. For fun and excitement, stir dents can get involved in all aspects of the event from planning and publicity to being a dealer or performer. Committee Chairs: Nicole Werner, Amy Welsh. College Bowl, The Varsity Sport of Mind, provides an arena for the fastest minds at Michiga n to demonstrate their skills under the fire of competition from ' other schools. Committee Chairs: Bill Tel- gen, John Qudeen. Minicourses are non-credit classes of- fered by UAC in diverse areas such as Bar- tending, Aerobic Dance, Yoga and Mas- sage. Taking such classes is an excellent opportunity to broaden one ' s education. meet new people. and acquire new skills, either as an enrollee or a staff member. Committee Chairs: Julie Breen, Janet Via idlcy. The roulette wheel attract, many kamblers. Caricature drawings at Miehigras. 344 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Musket is the largest student theater production on campus. It is produced, directed, and performed by students. In addition to the performers, many students are needed to fill positions on stage crew and to help work with publicity. For people with higher aspirations, jobs as director, producer, chor- eographer and technical director are also available. Some excellent Musket productions have included Godspell. Evita. Baby, and this year ' s A Little Night Music. Committee Chair: Gayle Martin. For the freshmen and sophomores who like to perform in the theater, Soph Show is a great oppor- tunity to get involved in a large theater production. Positions in the crew and cast are available only to freshmen and sophmorcs, which eliminates competi- tion from upperclassmen. This years production was The Fantasticks. In the past, such shows as Grease and Once Upon A Mattress have been staged. Com- mittee Chairs: Pam Kaplan, David Turner. Impact Dance provides non-dance majors the op- portunity to develop their talents in a modern jazz company. Participants learn to direct, choreograph, and especially enjoy the weekly dance workshops held for members of the community. Committee Chairs: Jennifer Dewar, Melissa Bunney. I m p a c t ORGANIZATIONS • 345 A scent from A Little Night Aftnie. Comedy Company is a comedy troupe whose repertoire consists basically of skits and songs. Students are given the chance to write, direct, and produce their own works in Comedy Company. Two shows are per- formed each year. Committee Chain Ann McClendon. Starbound is a talent search that gives students a chance to compete and perform for prizes. Starbound is a nationwide pro- gram, so students who win at Michigan go on to compete with contestants from other schools. Students with any kind of talent arc invited to audition. Committee Chairs: Pam Boyman, Beth Bray. COMEDY COMPANY The Ben of Comedy Company: The " Big Show. " Horsing around In " Big Show " : November. 1986. 346 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Once a week at the U-Club. UAC pro- vides for musicians and music lovers. Soundstage. Numerous musical performers have entertained the audience with many types of music through Soundstage. Com- mittee Chairs: Cristina Battani, Chris Du- hamel. Laugh Track allows campus clowns and would-be comedians a chance to be on stage in a biweekly feature at the U-Club. Laugh Track also highlights local talent and professional guest comedians for its student audiences. Committee Chairs: Den- ise Brodsky. Stacy Lindecke. Entertained every Thum at UCAub ' LAUGH :7 ' 4J. Soundstage performers sing suenly. A Laugh Track comedian hams it up. Students display talent In Soundstage. ORGANIZATIONS • 347 FOREST ATHLETIC CLUB IOU What are the Forest Athletic Club and the IOU? We are Liquorlest, Michigras Ring Toss, IOU Pregame parties (Da dada). sporting competition, occasional pranks, and active participants on the issue of alcohol awareness. Basically, it ' s a group of buddies dedicated to the fulfillment of a well- rounded college experience. A. FRONT ROW: Seth Grossman (Seth). Gary it 3P:1 4e Tripp (Tripper). Peter Giangreco (Greco). BACK ROW: Matthew Stem ∎Sperm). Shereen Rothman (Beaner). Julius Turman (Julio). Steven Rodriguez (Taco). Andrew Trapp (Trapper). MISSING: David Goodin. (Dumpers). Terry McMann (NacM). Peter Struck (Striker). IOU: FRONT ROW: David Jacqua, Bill Dexter. Peter Perna. BA CK ROW: George Spowart, Lance Lutz, Drew Strum. MISS- ING: Carl Weber. Scott Springate, Jim Post. Greco. Seth. Beane,. and TrapsxrrGAItliOYLLS! Tripper blows the horn after znorhcr weekend 348 • MICHIGAN F.NSIAN GREEK WEEK STEERING COMMITTEE FRONT ROW: Meryl Block. Jeanine Smolinski, Amy Nick (Co-chair). Sheryl Shanor (Co-chatri. Windy White. Jennifer Hughes. SECOND ROW: Leslie Greenberg. Jeff Kline. Ivory McKay, Gwyn Dnowin. Roberta Larar. Laura Klein. BACK ROW: Marty iialpel. Kary Jeffrey. Jim Caffrey. Dave Rielley. Rick Frankel. Andrea Dahlberg. Kristin Barrett, Christine McDonald. NOT PICTURED.. Mark Kissinger. Bill Rathiburg. Gretchen Jacoby. Julius Turman, Kelly Bracken. Jennifer Stein. PHI DELTA CHI PHARMACY FRATERNITY 1986-87. FRONT ROW: Eric Warren, Tricia Couch. Lynn Jolicoeur, Darla Kostychak. Laura Fanelli. Shelly Gray. Julie Blair. Maggie Knapp. Chris Bockheim. SECOND ROW. Debby Berman, Heidi Braun, Gerald Rubley. Karen Merrifield. An. Dean James Richards. Donald Cilia. Nina Jakabouski. Ann lee. Paul Cwt. Kevin Townsend. BACK ROW: Kathy Ryban, Amy Guannte, Martin McFadden. Traci Nguyen. Theresa Ferrules. Danny Crudo. Marcy Woronoff. Judy Lochner. Christine Knauer- Monagin, Kevin Kanyo. ORGANIZATIONS • 349 BUSINESS INTERN PROGRAM BIP HELPS STUDENTS FIND JOBS The Business Intern Program (BIP) is one of the most popular intern programs at the university. This year ' s program involved 77 finalists selected from a pool of over two hundred applicants. The fi- nalists ' backgrounds range from liberal arts to business to engineering. For thirteen years, the MP, through the office of Career Planning and Place- ment in the Students Activities Building, has guided students interested in finding summer internships. Selected students meet weekly, in both large and small groups, to learn the skills necessary to conducting an effective job search. These skills include: learning how to write an effective resume, researching the structure and history of organiza- tions, and participating in mock inter- views for a more polished presentation. Finalists also get a real world perspec- tive from professionals who are brought in to speak about different areas of busi- ness. BIP also depends on the leadership of past participants who volunteer their time and valuable experience to lead small group discussions. This year the Business Intern Pro- gram was led by Kerin MacQuaid, Ex- periential Learning Programs Supervi- sor; Claire Chapman, student coordinator; and Gwcn Berg, program assistant. It is their goal to help each • student in the program to find produc- tive and challenging internships which allow them to gain valuable, practical experience in getting a head start in the world of business. 1986-87 GROUP LEADERS: Nancy Bulson, Paul Caruso, Jennifer Coleman, Laura Goss, John Lectka, Judith Salz- berg. Felice Sheramy, Andrea Spyros, Patricia Tcugh, Mark Twichel, Rich Wintersberger, Terry Yce. v BUSINESS INTERN PROGRAM FINALISTS: Vaughn K. All( WA. Frank Angilerf. Andrew!. Anidson, Michael!. Andio, Christopher Batchler, Hans C Beyer, Michael I. Bora:. Susan K. Bryson. Neal L. Bush. David J. Cain:. Regina M. Cana,. Willis Chou. Beth Coleman. Heide E. Crick. Linda J. Curry. Barry E. Demak, Paul A. Dolan, Christina Douglas, Trevor DA:icehouse. Cathy Allman. frit Elrod. Kimberly A. Evans. Maria Fomin, Jonathan L. Ford. Kimberly A. Evans. Maria Fames, Jonathan L. Ford. Kimberly A. Foster. Jacqulyn M. Goun. Brian K. Greenbian. Rachel GIOSSMOILSIaanne M. Gyile, Lena Harb. Wendy to Hoffman. Wayne D. Katz. Jason IL Korn, Anthony Cants. Roberta A. Lazar. Debra Lederer, Gordon II. Glove. Lawrence C. Lone!. Ann L Afachala, David J. Maksymetz. Gregory A. Margolies. Kurt Meister. Estee R. Menzwistein. Andrew R. Mintz. Charles W. Moore. Lawrence Motola, Jay Brian Must. David L. Nosily. Mark J. Porten. Lisa Pashukewich. Jeffrey Piell. Daniel Poisky. Jeffrey ROOM:tilt. Jeffrey Rodolit:. Denise C. Rotuma. Stephanie Ruble, Kenneth J. Rudofski. Sherrie M. . Sage. Gayle Shapiro. Craig Shed. Thomas J. Silhantk, Karolyn Silver, Karen L. Stevens. Shed L. Stewart, Carl M. Traynor. Eric J. Urban. Roland C. Varblow, David A. Weiner. Valerie Weinstock. Brian J. Weisman. Eddie Hicklund, James Witger, Elizabeth Wilde Karen E. Williams. Eric L. Winiecke. Douglas Wolfe. Todd M. Worst wk. 330 MICHIGAN ENSIAN PUBLIC SERVICE INTERN PROGRAM Interns Gain Experience In D. C. The Public Service Intern Program lists participated in meetings throughout briefings and speakers forums. partici- (PSIP) was established in 1969 by U-M the year to learn about resume writing, pate in the U-M alumni sponsor pro- students who wanted experience in the professionalism, and job search skills. gram, and enjoy the cultural and social public sector. Since then the program The interns will be placed in executive aspects of Washington society, while has grown and developed a reputation as offices and agencies, congressional and gaining valuable professional caper- one of the top intern programs in the judicial offices, special interest organi- icnce. nation. rations and the media. Past program II- The program was directed this year, The program this year consisted of nalists have worked in such organiza- under the auspices of Career Planning 100 finalists, students from a variety of tions as the Congressional Arts Caucus, and Placement, by Supervisor Kerin academic background and interests. the Capitol Hill News Service, and the McQuaid, Student Coordinator Mary Their common goal is a summer intern- Sierra Club. Wagner, and Program Assistant Dawn ship in Washington. D. C. or Lansing, Interns will have the opportunity to Stubbe. • Michigan. To achieve their goal, Tina- live together in Washington. attend PUBLiC SERVICE INTERN PROGRAM FINALISTS 1986-87 Andrew Aussie. Edmund Baumgartner. James Beall. Pat Staubles. Ew Becker. Gail Matson. Karen Bell. Kathleen Bernreuter, Deborah Blatt. James Bloins. Rebecca Blumeruteln. Jill Mt Jennifer Brostrom, Cynthia Brown. Pamela Brun- ner. Jeffrey Campbell, Marc Carrel. Bryan Case. Robert Clause,. Denise Colons. Margo Cooper, Elisabeth COI. Kristin Dolman. Meredith Denis, I Rebecca Deka, Russell Divot Milton Feld, Jo- seph Foster, Todd Galion Pow Graham. Scott Griff, Wendel Hall. Dawn Hamm. Hilda Hams. Karen Bellow. Lena Hernando, Emily Hirsch. Stefanie ligenfritz. Susan Jacobson. Sylvia Jo- hanson. Myles Kassin, Richard Kaisket. Steven Kaye. Michael Kelsen. Gayle Kirshenbaunt, Ka- ren Klein. Seth Klukoff. Jennifer Krolik, Andrea Kuebbeltr. Hark more lee, David Levine. Jesse Levine. Pamela Loin.. Penny Lim. Lauren Lips- chutz. Lauren Ws, Lynne Madooky. Julie Mann. Michelle Mama Kathleen Mastropaolo. Timo- thy McKercher. Elizabeth Meagher. Amy Mu- lish. Mark Miller. Peter Mooney. Eric NO:Don- na Pearlman. Nancy SPeterman. Lisa Pollak. Vibiwy Prasad. Kelly Quinn. Sandra Raitt. San- giro Rao, Linda Rotb latt. David Roth. Lisa Ro- hm:tin, Rachel Schick, Miaehael Schmidt. He- laine haslet. David Schon. Joel Schreier. Wendy Stiden, Maw Stlingtr, Steven Semenuk. Anthony Sherman, Laura Satoh David Soren- sen. Lisa Stein. DaWd Stryk. Timothy Stryker. Antonio Tendero. Stacy Tessler, Daniel Linomaky. Rebecca Vincent. James White, Nicole Yakatan. Martha Young. ORGANIZATIONS • 351 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Service fraternity branches out Alpha Phi Omega, a national co-ed service fraternity, was founded at La- fayette College in Easton, Penna. in 1925 on the principles of Scouting. The fraternity has grown and now has more than 635 chapters throughout the nation. The Gamma Pi chapter at the University of Michigan was established in 1940 and now boasts more than one hundred members, by far the largest chapter in the state of Michigan. The fraternity has three cardinal principles: leadership, friendship, and service, with service being the foremost. Our service at the Uniersity of Michi- gan includes officiating at Greek Week, helping at Michigras, sponsoring the U of M vs. OSU Blood Battle, and fundraising for St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Hospital. We volunteer our time at the Easter Seals Telethon, Perry House Nursery. and Ronald McDonald House and at many more events. Our extensive service prcogram strives to fulfill our four point service plan: service to the chapter. service to youth and the community, service to the campus, and service to the nation. While our primary purpose is service, we also strive to develop leadership skills and have numerous fellowship activities. The brotherhood of Alpha Phi Omega is what makes it so successful in fulfilling the goals of both the individ- ual and the fraternity. ■ • 4 ' t 41: 14 1: ks z tit ;:. FRONT ROW: Kathy Berry, Debbie Isenberg. Barn Womwr.Gigi Cowman, Cho West. Jeff Robin Frank, Gail Silberman. Margaret Baogaard. Laura Cebu!, Stacey Seger. Tina Koontz, Tan Test. Stuart Solway. SECOND ROW: Stew Kreinik. Chris Ilaerman, Albert Elknich. Michelle LaLonde, Richard Dreist, Paula (tipples. Cindy Birk. Susan Meyer. Todd .Sherwood, Dale Alter. Nathaniel Warshay, Barbara Benemon, Sloan Howe. Tracy Oberg. Shelley Parker. Amy Memish, Laura Sobran, Joe Wade. Mark Johnston. Gary Herman. THIRD Kurt Hoover, Ellen Inovich, Anita Tekchandanl. Jana Henkel, Karen Lincoln, Laura Diem Lori, Bradfield. Joanna Bok. Mary Sing. Margaret Monfonon. Maria Lan, ilysa Weiss, Andrea Vandenberg, Laura Kandell. Sue Moss BACK Mike Cohen. Debbie Buchholt:, Roberta Pitt. Jung tee. John frank°. liras Atchoo. Kmin McRae, Diana West. Ernie Graf Jeanie Surowsks MI 352 • MICHIGAN ItNSIAN TAU BETA PI Engineers Celebrate Eightieth Tau Beta Pi is the national engineer- ing society founded a century ago to " mark in a fitting manner " outstanding engineering students who demonstrate both distinguished scholarship and ex- emplary character, and to " foster a spirit of liberal culture in engineering col- leges. " The Michigan Gamma chapter, founded in 1906 and celebrating its eightieth anniversary this year, has initi- ated over 6.500 members. Members of the Michigan Gamma chapter work constantly to serve their college, University, and community. The society provides free tutoring for intro- ductory science, math, and engineering courses at the college level, and free tu- toring for computer, science, and math at the elementary school level. The members of the society also read to the blind, give parties at Motes Children ' s Hospital. speak to area high school stu- dents about engineering, visit senior zens, and volunteer at the Pound House. In addition to service projects. Tau Beta Pi sponsors a number of athletic and social events including intramural sports teams, engineering volleyball and basketball tournaments, TG ' s, casino nights, road rallies, and the traditional CC Hunt. • FRONT ROW: Renee 0)113i PIO, John Brosie, Kevin Olmitead. Alexander R Gientaraes. Paolo lontani. Paul Gottschalk. Kern Bhugra. David Jacobs. Steven Schafer. ! Pat Menge. Ted Whiuksey,Cho-Sen Wu. SECOND ROW: Jeff Mather. Bill Milus. Jerry Muth. Ken Monson. Dennis Chung. Mark Jaffe. Gary MeGiwney, Elizabeth Holm. Mike Segal, Rich Uhlig,Stu Adler, Tim McKnight. Matt Ca St WM Patrice McCullough. THIRD ROW: Scat Ehrenherger, Denise Lazatou, Frank Firek. David Michaud, Richard Hampa, Dawn Elliott. Sandra Kayser- Marc Tillman. Tom Woowuk. Brian Pith. Gregg Donley. John Horvath, Mike Pere:, John D. Wolter, Mark G. Femminineo, Joe Korotko. FOURTH ROW. Jan Monne Lisa Dimatteo. Jim Pipe, Mark Huhndorff. Kristen Fichthorn. Troy Brandt!. Dan Tyszka. Paul Murphy. Daw Kresta, Mark Smith. David Bass. Stephanie Shirk. Greg Palen. Mark Murphy. Jylellaw Tang. Bill Lovejoy. Richard Furness. Andrew Washabaugh. FIFTH I ROW: Douglas S. Parker. Suresh Subrantanian, Stott Fitzpatrick, Scott C. Snyder. Debbie Billings. Smedley Baker, !sky Aaronson. Steve Pearson. Nickolas Ulahopoulos. Domenic Grasso, Cindy Mays, Lynn Kate Linda C. Hilt Dung Medvedik. Thomas Kobe SIXTH ROW ' Randy Haupt. Darren Schumacher. Debi Facktor, Todd Prober:. John Schur. Christine Whiteman. Susan Wellman, Derek Holmes. Paul Dolan. Stew Zimmer. Tom Fletcher, Jim Young, Alan Olson. Wayne ' Tang. BACK ROW. Brian lung. James R. Reinder. Steven II. Wailer. Robert Goddard. Rick Elko., Anthony Grabowski, Patrick Kraus, Gregg Francisco. ORGANIZATIONS • 353 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Boosting fraternity interest The Interfraternity Council is corn- " right-hand " man whose duties are posed of 35 undergraduate social (rater- chairman of the judicial board, garp, nities on U-M ' s campus. The officers of chapter programming such as Alcohol IFC are primarily responsible for rush Awareness Week. Masquerade Ball. and organization, public relations. Inter- various workshops dealing with career mural sports coordination, and chapter issues, sexual assault awareness, and programming. much more. President Denny Kavanagh is respon- Treasurer John Sparks keeps us sol- sible for overall administration and pub- vent, which is an easy task, right? lic relations with various external enti- Secretary Jerk J. Johnson is responsi- ties. ble for communications in the form of Vice-president Julius Turman is the agendas and minutes. Rush chairman Gary Rabin is charged with the enormous job of coordi- nating the fall and winter rush weeks and workshops. P. R. Chairman David Reilly does a fantastic job interfacing with just about everyone on campus in efforts to pro- mote a positive Greek image. I. M. Sports Chairman Doug Girdler coordinates all-star football and basket- ball games as well as I. M. sports. ■ Denny. Dave. Jerk and Gary perusing the latest Issue of that ' s It. the Delta Delta Delta quarterly. •tt 334 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1986 Cour-camembert " 1 really don ' t want to talk right now. " " You now ow us a pretty penny. " 11 111% mR DMA, Donna, do you really think Porta- ponies in the North Bunts Park area will stop people from urinating on your from lawn? " ORGANIZATIONS • 355 PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION Uniting Michigan Sororities The Panhellenic Association is an or- eighteen University of Michigan sorori- Panhel, with a record number of women sanitation designed to promote commu- ties. participating in Fall Formal Rush. The nication between sororities, coordinate Philanthropic and community-wide Panhellenic Association is proud to rush activities, and assist sororities with service activities arc an integral part of sponsor many intcr-sorority social ac- adaptation to the ever-changing Greek Panhel. Under its leadership, sororities tivities, including exchange dinners, system. It is composed of ten elected ex- unite to hold fundraisers for a variety of fashion shows, and happy hours. ecutive officers and representatives from charities. It has been an exciting year for FRONT ROW: Patty Lewis (V. Pres.), Mary Pfund (Pres.). Jennifer Heyman (Pont,., Editor). Stephanie Rothman (Public Relations). BACK ROW. June Kirchgalt b (Social). Biretta Koch (Programming), Jill Addison (External Rush). Jill Wotta (Secretory). Susan Amman (Internal Rush). Michelle Roehl (Treasurer). Mary Bet In Seller (Advisor). 356 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Panhellenic Representatives ROST ROW. Gum Becker. Tracy Kos, Matte Nato. Drelynn ammyer. Heather Lange. Amy McNamara. Pam Michelson. Gent° Haeduk. Estee Mermehteln. BACK W: Joann- Bettman. Susan Jacobson. Glyt Gentman, Kim b " entrein. Wendt Hoffman. Ann Shea Kell ' Ala Goodwin. Julie Tolan, Maria Foomn Junior Panhellenic Representatives FRONT ROW: Beth ImAelstem, Pam Michelson. Karmen Madly. Marla Sanders. SECOND ROW Jill Po:nick. Wendy Honig. Susan Niberg. Betsy Fields. Patti Mertz. Rose LI:array BACK Aferrie Griffith. Molly Marchese. Susan Awhauer. Dams ' Lutz. Tracey Stone. Betsy Royale. ORGANIZATIONS • 357 STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL (SAC) SERVES U-M Sc The Student Alumni Council (SAC) traditions, a campus-wide Li ' l Sibs United States. is a volunteer student organization afIlli- Weekend, and co-sponsored Festifall Besides programs for current stir old with the Alumni Association and ' 86, a program designed to promote dents, SAC offers many services for U- the Annual Programs Office. SAC spon- dent organizations and student involve- M ' s prospective students as well. Cen- sors service-oriented activities in support ment. SAC also helped the University tral Campus Walking Tours, Campus of The University of Michigan and its promote " Celebration ' 87 " , a series of Bus Tours. M1 Write-In, and Michigan prospective students, current students, events which celebrated 150 years of U- Days are just a few of the Prospective and alumni. M in Ann Arbor, 150 years of statehood, Student Services. ■ SAC sponsored a True Blue Week to and 200 years of both the Northwest Or- promote pride in the University and it ' s dinance and the Constitution of The 35S • MICHIGAN ENSIAN SAC guide. Karen Levine. shows prospective U-MI students the MLB winner in the ice-cream rating comet: SAC EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FRONT ROW: Alok Somani. Wendy Carlin. Herman Guevara. Tom Kehn. SECOND ROW Mimi Keidan. Maria Fonan. Barbara Eckel,. Bitty Gerstein. Cindy Limb, Kim Koran:. Susan Warshay, Margie Gurwin. Allison Zotismer. THIRD ROW Christine Oldenburg (Advisor). Jeff filmset°. Andy Rubinson. Mark Guarino, Bonnie Sheer. Kim Kaminski. Bob Metcalfe. Susan Wolfe. tallest Noel, Beth Smith. NOT PICTURED: Lisa Devas. lila Glands. Debbie Groger. Chris Martin. Maly. Ann Phillippl, Jill Pornick. Julie Prohaska (Advisor). Iota Reddy. Lori Shanfeld. ORGANIZATIONS • 359 CAMPUS BROADCASTING NETWORK Training Future Dee-Jays WCBN, 88.3 on your FM dial, and able. The musical focus is on reggae, and WJJX, students learn more than WJJX, 650 AM, are the two radio sta.. jazz, folk music, and music from foreign just spinning discs and talking over the tions affiliated with the Campus Broad- lands. WCBN also offers specialty air. The stations arrange positions for casting Network(CBN). The Board of shows, such as " Jazz Til Noon " and training not only Dec-jays, but people Directors of CBN is responsible for over- " Saturday Night Rockers Jamboree. " interested in other aspects of radio pro- seeing the affairs of both stations. It is WJJX ' s programming consists of con- duction such as advertising, public af- composed of five students, one alumnus, temporary hits. The station ' s music and fairs, talk shows, and publicity. one faculty member, one representative program directors use input from Uni- Under the Board of Directors of the from the office of the Vice President of versity students and area record stores to Campus Broadcasting Network are the Heman Relations, and another from the create a playlist that follows popular de- support groups headed by student de- office of the Vice President of Student mand. WJJX also has some specialty partment directors. These students are Services. Although the two stations are programs including a hits count-down, a General Manager Cohn Schiller, Pub- unified by CBN and its Board of Direr Beatles program and a dance music pro- licity Director Lauren Fredman, Public tors, they differ in purpose and program- gram on weekends. Affairs Director Vicki Green. News Di- ming. Both station provide a training ground rector Tom Corbett, Sports Director WCBN offers an " alternative " style for students interested in radio broad- Keith Freidman, FM Program Director of broadcasting. The station tries to pro- casting. Approximately 250 students are V. J. Beauchamp, AM Program Direc- vide its listeners with music and infor- involved in the two stations of the Cam- tor Jim Lamb. ■ mation that may be otherwise unavail- pus Broadcasting Network. At WCBN Supphn for W.1.1.1 " s Who needs drugs ' We ' ve got Jah ' " eon. feu 360 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN NETWORK EXECUTIVE STAFF: Lauren Fredman. Vicki Green. Colin Schiller. Tom (coheir. II . Noiar. AM EXECUTIVE STAFF: Bill Adlhoch. Jim Lomb. Amelia Bischoff. Kristen HMO Dow Monforton WJJX A J. on the air. WCBN O J.. Frank Chin searches for a ORGANIZATIONS • 361 MORTAR BOARD, INC. National Honor Society of College Seniors. FRONT ROW Heidi Cohen. Marc Fried. Amy Guggenheim. Marjorie GUIWIII. Keith Titen, Tom Kehl,. Becky Nathan, Laura Grace. SECOND ROW: Heidi Swierscrewski. Brandi Gurwitch. Allison Zousmer.Stepltani Goldman. Cyndi Bates. David Gormley. BACK ROW:Karen Misled (Advisor). Eileen Chick. Jeanie Simon. Kim Kanntruohn Mark Kovinsky. Joel Town. Diane Mon sin. FRONT ROW. Klemm Cam, Sally Sproat. Jennifer Rinehart. Theresa Bonner. Mary Bannon. Debi Pack tor. Fay Behnke Maureen Mooney. Cindy Mays. Karol Seaholm. Jami Cunningham, Helen Na. Rita O ' Brien. nor identified. SECOND ROW: Kell! Pahl. Donna Ku:dal. Laura Esper. Wendy Xitercher. Beth. Karen MBank% Lisa Stys. Shari Reber. Sarah Stock. Heidi Busch. not identified. THIRD ROW: Lee Leiner. not identified. Betsey Jones, Simone Simon. not identified. Susan Khan, Cindy Winiarski. Joy Griebenon, not identified, not identified. BACK ROW- not identified. nor identified. Susan Kolonick. Andi Smith. Pam Huggins. nor identified. not identified, nor identified. Mich Raulis. Melissa Bake. Jill Marc Ilan°. SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS 36 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN U-M ENGINEERING COUNCIL (UMEC) RON ROB (a MICHIGAN JOURNAL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE II knit .1 Ps MI k al The " Michigan Journal of Political Science " was founded to create a forum in which undergraduate and graduate students could publish superior papers. In addition to providing some students with experience in academic journalism, we hope to encourage research and criti- cal writing on political topics. FRONT ROW: Tobin Smith. Ken Rosen. BACK I ROW: Kilian Cabral. Monica Baker. ORGANIZATIONS • 363 FRONT ROW. ' Gerald White. Frank Porter, Steve Zalek, Allan Lures, Andy Moeller, Dan Habib. SECOND ROW: Garland Riven. Butch 5:armee Joe neva John Wing. Ken !linens. Jim Harbough, Ray Tharp Joe Parker. BACK ROW: Royer. Garde Thompson. Jeff Wriston. Harlow Mono. Brad Jones. John Bjerleman, erry Eurby. Score Chipokos. Hal Morris. The Tribe of Michigamua brings togeth- er the leaders of activities and athletic teams to form a unique campus group. Stu- dents with a wide variety of talents and interests meet each week to discuss campus issues and carry out an 87-year-old tradi- tion. Michigamua ' s Tribe of 1987 focused their energy on several projects. Among them were a Big Brother program for teen- agers from Northside Ann Arbor, a rape awareness workshop, and the construction of a new campus courtyard for the North side of the Union. University President James B. Angell and a group of campus leaders formed Mi- chigamua in 1901. The University has changed a great deal since then, and the students of 1987 arc quite different from those of 1901. But the Tribe of Michiga- mua has flourished for 87 years by making the necessary changes while remaining steeped in tradition. • Stew jerk tutors little brother " ar pan from Non side Ann Arbor. Tutor Joe Devyak helps student with mathematics. ORGANIZATIONS • 36$ Residence Halls Edited by Gina Sartor 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 hallway. In the beginning, it really doesn ' t matter--everyone in the place is a stranger. One thing is certain: somewhere amid the crowds are friends to be made. RESIDENCE HALLS • 367 S T O C K WELL First and Second Floors 1-0--FRONT ROW: Patty Corbett. Tina Champion, Maticel Mosares, Carol Parsigian, Jennifer Wertymer. SECOND ROW: Lisa Ko:akowskl. knifes Swaringen. Lori Pancioli, Linda Kendall, Sonya Mull. BACK ROW: Megan Shea, Angela DeScuuis, Jocelyn Johnson, Karen Mtkhus. Sharon Minnick. Maria Sehwaller. 1-5—FRONT ROW. Barbara Duffield. SECOND ROW: Kelly Hall. Knit! Winter. Dolores Trese, leather .Mob n. BACK ROW: Lisa Kim, Sandra Li:fors, Julie Johaso. Kimberly Colden. 2-0—FRONT ROW Sandy Lee, Sheryl Walters. Susan Dawne Antall, Susanne Bourgoin. Marla Tof7e. BACK ROW: Beckie Ciesliga. Mundt Turan. Christy Dc Mass. Donna Napieinticki, Barbie Ciesliga. 368 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN STOCK WELL Second and Third Floors 2-3—FRONT Kim Cridkr, Heather Mae- Ilyun !co Oh. Roshunda Price. BACK ROW: Undo Drach, Jennie Garner. Mary lagnernma. Mary :Onkel. Mary Sagunto. 3-0—FRONT Karla Kerby. Nicole Laurin, Holly Novak. SECOND ROW: Latish° Keith, Anne Hardy. Trisha Svalb, -Mogul Gases RA. Bridgette Spiegel. Amy Craws, Karen Emerson. BACK ROW: 1 Wendy Wilson, Cherie Bert. Bernadette Pieirwzka. lira Medendorp, Rose Schliska.Sheala Durant. Lisa Henry. 3-5—FRONT Jill Katz. Maria Inset Jill Gotham. Helena BOUM. Molly Marchese. Laura Sheppardson. Donna Mikulic. SECOND ROW. Su- san Counad. Laura Comm, Joy Wang. Kim Ander- son, Rosalyn Elkins. Tanya Adams. Marlene John- son. BACK ROW: Coil Fitzgerald. April Sake. Lisa Royalton, Kam Motherly. Chris Nail. RESIDENCE HALLS • 369 STOCKWELL Fourth, Fifth Floors .7 ut iy FRONT ROW. Meredith Freeland. Stephanie Alexmiek. Ryan McCarthy. Donna Baeolor. Sabrina Booth. Pach Ratanaprorksa, Lisa Mapes. Trudy Johnson. SECOND ROW Lin- da Williams RA. Cheryl Day, Linda Becker. Carolyn Eaton. Becky Seiffert. Amy Gar. BACK ROW- Laura Rackmales, Annmarie Vebano. Melissa Tomaska. Michelle Myer, Kim Almon, Laura Baker, Dawn Wet:d. Taunya l ieddingfield. L Thompson. 5-0— FRONT ROW. Karen Peterson. Lisa Was- mush. Lisa Gibbs. Angie Jakary. Linda Rhee. Allow Weberman. Kris Patrick. Lisa Nun. SECOND ROW: Sarah Twoomen. Karen Greenstein, Colleen Curtin, Michele Levin. Jennifer Bankston. Nancy Pont. LeAnne Barn- hart, Monica Orhocinski.Sharon Potter. Lau- ra Clemente. BACK ROW Michelle Lands. Sherri Runtimes, Jennifer melt Lynn Girl- int. Jennifer Snell SN. Sarah Nordman. Team Heffelbower. Andrea Yoder. Loretta Willis, Serena Sanders. Lucinda Brannon. Cyndy Tart 5-5— FRONT ROW: Emmy Dernande:. Edit Price. Megan Meehan. Noel Brisson. Tricia Posse- lius. Glenda Garcia. Carol Waycott. Kim Stretch. SECOND ROW Jeanne Greek. He- lene lurk. Rosemary Murpy. Helen Lee. Jen- nifer Day. Jennifer Weser, Roberta Fran:ese. (largo Jackson, Kristen Salathiel, Starry Hodge. Maria Pomponlo. THIRD ROW. Car- ol Flippen. Lea Odtohan. Julie Orlyk, Mary Ellen Hon. Beth Meyerson. Yvette Jones, Su- san Stein. Mary Brown. Mandl Miller. BACK ROW. Jennifer [Dinar. Erika Hark? Patty- McCabe. Vanden Agrawal. Lori Straub. Christine Pernicone. Debbie Mayer. Kathleen Nordquist. Lisa Zakolski, Vlkkl Hardy. Monica Smith. Bryndis Leering. Sue In: 370 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN EASTQUAD Tyler, Greene, Prescott and Hinsdale Houses FIRST AND SECOND TYLER-GREENE ANDS ECOND PRESCOTT—FRONT ROW. Jenny Hamburg. Rob Fish. Chris Strong. Aline Ballard, Rebecca Friedman. John Griskr. Lisa Parker, Norman Morin. Chris Mack. Karen Freeman. SECOND ROW: Mary Anglin. Elena Race:milt Amy Moore. Maribern Mated. Mirk Kelleher. Susan Riser, Heather Smith. Amy Llribr, Mark aunt Debit Gartman. BACK ROW:Senna Pouter. Jay del Rosario. Larissa Wilner, Todd Leonard. Chris Ramose. Kim Abell. Clank Morrow. Scott Piney. David Wright. Paul Leskinen, Alan J. Stern. Bob Wilson. Arthur Johnson Ill. Jeff Roulet:v. Roger Quan. Tanya Falk. Vernon Williams. ' WORD HMSDALE—FRONT ROW: Debbie Zorn. Gina Murphy. Louisa Brant Lisa Gems. Ada Penick. Valerie Mates, Mal, Belga Simsns. Wendy Credit. Frank W. SECOND ROW. Thea Clipson. Jim Chen. Michol Sherman. Michael Leg Munro Paul, Andrew Casaba. Jocelyn Schuman. Nestor Ho. Graham Smith. Delia ff. Lee Liming. BACK ROW: Douglass Smith. RaW Mask. Mark Leader. Eoin Cain. Eun-Kyu Koh, John Loeffler. John McKanic Brian Felder. Pete Psalm°. at Toms, Michael Pere:, Marla Anne Skates. RESIDENCE HALLS • )71 EASTOUAD Second and Third Anderson SECOND ANDERSON—FRONT ROW: Rebecca Kleff. Susan Midlanky, Irwin Weingarten. Ail f Sheikh. Paul Lindemeyer. BACK ROW. Tint Horton. David Yang. Bruer Walroo, Dssa Landis. THIRD ANDERSON—FRONT ROW: Jennifer Booms, Jennifer Poole, Karen Amatangelo, Nancy Fink, Steve Winkleman, Any Hayes. Erica Levin. SECOND ROW: Math, Manila, Andrew Bernard. Laurel Barkel, Scot: Leif. End Holey. Jeff Lerner. BACK ROW: R.F. Barry MacDougall. Tom Weber, Paul Batson, Laurel HMO., Leslie VanGelder, Debi Friar. Janet Neyer. Amy Bryce. Matthew Weber. Robert Williams, Monica Sievert. John Edwin Ormitad. 372 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN EASTOUAD Hayden and Strauss Houses SECOND HAYDEN AND SECOND STRAL ' SS—FIRST ROW. Mollie I.7sendrath. Lisa Arsuaga RE. C Scott Fedewa RI. Matthew grichbaum. SECOND ROW: Charles Ind) Hutch, Lauren Turner. Megan Betts. Alla Clustyakina. France( Allen, Roden Jones, Mark Parma 77m Isom. Susan Larson. BACK ROW: Susan Haynes. Marc Maier, Xlonang Wu. Tim Moran. Jeff comprell. Robert I irrik. Steve Bliss. Curtis D. Smith, Larry Bucciarelli. Anne Hooghart. Jim S:alma. THIRD STRAUSS AND THIRD HAYDEN—FRONT ROW: Rachel Krinsky. Dana Clod, Monica Schkaudt. Hall Mascot, Rachel Clark. Joey Goldman. BACK ROW. CM Crandall. Arun Mathur. Clardien Wrle, R.£. Patti Payette. Eric Heitman. Becky Yowler. Anne Johnston. RESIDENCE HALLS • 373 EASTQUAD Hinsdale, Prescott, Greene and Tyler Houses THIRD HINSDALE AND THIRD PRESCOTT—FRONT ROW. Brian Star- key. Eky Ratanaproeska. Aaron Williams. Sandy Kim, Dan Goswiek. Robert Silver. BACK ROW. JoAnn Eller°. Keith Hersh. Amy Davies. Julie Endicott. Sheldon Rob- ertson. David A Wale:as. FOURTH GREENE AND FOURTH TYLER—FIRST ROW. Steve Dap- pelt. John Ifcher. Paul D. GlIkran. balgjuraj. Cindy Serlin, Jae List SEC- OND ROW: Richard Novato, Claris Lopez, Jeremy Singer. Sue Skink, Mark Douala,. Scott Stern. BACK ROW: Matt Forbeek. Mau Klintesh, Dan King. Stew Karseboom. Joshua Simon . Matt Schwab. Doug Stebbins. 374 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN EASTOUAD Fourth Anderson, Cooley, Hayden and Strauss Houses FOURTH HAEDEN—FRONT ROW: Robert Haneberg. Kate Go.- don. Lena Hernandez. Julie Mann. BACK ROW- Jenny Krolik, Rachel Stock. Elizabeth Einem. David Richardson. Nina Balmier. Ken Cohen. John Men. Susan Cain. Debi DeFina, Brian Lowy. I FOURTH STRAUSS—FRONT ROW: Donna Burleson. Kelly Weaver. Stew Oppenhelm. Aaron Kraus. Liberty Tedoro. BACK ROW- Andrew Ruben. Emily Severance. 2 Sylvia Johansen. Scott Langenburg, Jen Weaver. Stacey 3 Binh-ilk, Diana Leland. FOURTH ANDERSON AND FOURTH COOLEY- FRONT Christy Korsis, Hoe Van Nguyen. Mark Long. Sean Williams. SECOND ROW: DaMel Oko, Chuck Abookire. Audrey Gibber, Jeremy Samna:. Aaron M. Frank, Kate Salim Arta Zinbo. BACK ROW: Sa- mantha Braunstein. Dallah Nowockl, Patrick Stalger. Carolyn Caltnen, Chuc Phan:. Bob Crafty. Pat Riff RESIDENCE HALLS • 375 KELSEY 9-FLOOR- FRONT ROW: Andrew laglanirony. Aaron Paul Silberman. David Milobsky. Doug " Buddha " Kroll. Are " Guzzler " Tua- :on. SECOND ROW. Tim Atiurlikowski. RA Paul Crirenka, Zeke the Wonderdog. Greg Diemer.James K. Bond. Craig B. Fulton. Rob- err Matildal. John Selden. Paul McCabe. BACK Furl. J. Rotche. Ken Kincaid. unidentified. Jason. Paul Reynolds. Heath Rant. KELSEY 0-ZONE AND I-FLOOR- FRONT ROW: Heather Emrich. Sharon Bar- ger. Angella Moore. Dona Milken. SECOND ROW: Sylvie Naar. Veronica " Huffy " Shul- man, Lauren Keefer. Ann Bloodgood. Beth Kreusch, Allison Schuster. Chul Magid. THIRD ROW. Lisa Cooney. Becky Holmes. Maureen Buck. Maile Hirota Lani Kaneko. Ingrid Fey, Amy Ids-Bain, Sandy Cho. Shasta Mae. FOURTH ROW. Mary binder:an. Darlene Zweng. Beatriz Manzor. Nancy Chen. Elissa Sand. Jenny Jensen. Beth Kkmkosky. BACK ROW: Mary Winkeiseth RD. Linda Leonard. Mary Ann Palms. Shelby Terpstra, Mary Beth Whipple. Madre A. Gomez. Lynn K. Peters. Jennifer Beck. KELSEY 2-FLOOR- FRONT ROW: Charles Hadlock, Tony Cer- cone, Evan Kraus. Abdul, Mike Schulte. Jim- my Holfa, Peter Dame. SECOND ROW: Ty Thomas, Eddie Chu, Jim Peterson, Ted Ko- lira, Steve Frost, Jehad Antakli, Ted Fro, Scott Clemens. THIRD ROW. Stephen Hip- kiss, Kenneth Small. Alike Barton. Ken Wang. Naresh Kumar Parshotam. BACKROW: Dean Yu. Mike Manual. John Vosburg. Brian Smith. Chris Jones. Will Colwell. Brian Guenther. Jim Silberfein. 376 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN SOUTH QUAD Hunt House 31-3J— FRONT ROW. (sitting) Mark Yellen Jon Liftoff. Jeff looks, Mike Nola, Jeff Adams. Jon Schwan, Wes Loiter. Man Armstrong, Chris £Wier. Brian Walla. SECOND ROW. Mike Leaman, Kirk Mars, Simon Moore, Jeff Robinson. Knin Creech. Mark Hills. BACK ROW (standing in back) Doug Stukenborg RA. Mike Olsen. Ken Curry. Chris Law. Stew Yawn, Quin Shuck, Mike Tabacyruki, Mike Nussdorfer. Eric Staff n. Mike Palk, Matt Delano- rich el 33-3d— FRONT ROW Michelle Anderson. Rose Noseef. Karen Mint-aunt Leak Fria. Lisa Walker, Melva Thompson. Jill Montgomery. SECOND ROW. Kim Clark. Kathy Ross. Krista O ' Rourke. Jill Hartwitk. Jaw Jeffries. BACK ROW. Kelly Anderson. Wendy( Mingo, Charmia V. Ylagan RA. I 4142— FRONT ROW:Shawn Slywka RA. SECOND ROW. Karen Pitons ' s. Ann Wyn, Gail Freeman. San Blair, Susanne O ' Donnell. Rachel Steno% BACK ROW: Jennifer Carlson. Tracey Duncan. Dotty Clore, Amy Appelhans, 101111 Vls- 43Jd— FRONT ROW. Most McCoy. Joe Holland. Geoffrey Hillsberg. SECOND ROW: Sean McWilliams. Ben Linder. Tom Jane. Jim Lesiouki, Jim Finch. THIRD ROW. Todd Eckert, Mark Swedan. RESIDENCE HALLS • 377 SOUTH QUAD Gomberg House 56-57— FRONT ROW: Susyn Poirmoka. Archana Argraual, Renato Arado. Tnsha Drueke, Kitty Pmybybki. Jennifer Dubay. SECOND ROW. Bonnie liasenfeld. Monica Stitt. Cindy Leung THIRD ROW: Teresa Stmt. lam Raskin. Kelly Miller. Anne Pascoe. Laura Rollins. BACK ROW. Rebecca McNeill. Karen Mirisole, Kristin Millsola. Jennifer Blair. Linda Deno 58-59— FIRST ROW: Mick Johnson. Alex Ferrero, Matt Proeha. SECOND ROW. Ted Luciow. Ben Sothic Paul Yager, Mark Friedman. BACK ROW. Carl Banks, unidentified. is 66-67— FRONT ROW: Steve Barrett Joe Sonde. Kirk Lignell, Russ Markers, Ste- phen Ball. Jeff Ward SECOND ROW: Joe-Bob Sottile, Jason Baia. Rufus T. Thudpueker. Ken Bales. Jay Ptashek. George lousier. Todd McMillen. THIRD ROW Fly-Boy. John Dunn. Mark Garrucci, Fred Mertz.Spiderman. BACK ROW: Paula Prurha, Timmy Flannery, Leroy, Joseph Simmons. Dar- ryl MrDaniels. Aquaman. Superman. LI 68-69— FRONT Jennifer Workk. Lisa Rose, Paula Piccirilli. Bea Sobel. Marcy Diepevern. SECOND ROW ' Mary Ann Krug, Michelle Marans. Jodi Beeman. Clara Sauerman. Jennifer Meyer. Laura Leone. Lori Kaplan. BACK ROW. Michelle Stotsky. Donna Bright. Bethany Goodman. Carl. Mick. Mauler Morgenstern. Ali:a Berger. Cheryl Mick. rM ti 378 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN SOUTH QUAD Huber House 76-77— FRONT ROW: Michelle Wilson, Natalie ifiliftlfrO. Ate Meath, Leslie Heller. Beth Yatkmaa. Michelle Futterman. SECOND ROW- Mike Saila:Ay. Bill Stroup. Jacob Margulies. Betio Heck- man. Felts Brown. Carl Cane. Lynn Cahill. Karen Savola, Lisa Earle,. Cindy Maadera, Mark DiMayona. Debbie Bra:. Carla Sedlock. BACK ROW. Cathy Thomas. Ray Oita David Morris. Randy Bens. Todd Prober ' RA. Mohamed Einabliey. Amy. Laura I Mandel. Doug Nichols. 78-79— FRONT ROW. Amber Heffner. Pam Sauter. SECOND ROW. Reg- gie Wagner. Misty Bach, Laura Dillberti RA. Michelle Diehl. Pat Perkins, Kevin Malek, Darya Debelak. BACK ROW- Tim Smith. Mike Zuttowskt David Erten. Fred Perry. Jonathan Manheim, Carl Ferguson. Mark Stein. 8617— FRONT ROW: Chefs Ma-Rift-ha. Kara Gaihmann, John T. Moon, Greg Nodal. Wan Val. Maggie Aitken. Matgy Wesidale. SEC- OND ROW. Keith Markman. Helene KotetTlkee Jaytustasti. Pam Mint Barbaro Walkowski, Stacey Wemthder, Heidi Link. Dan I abut BACK Mike Binkley, Jeff E. Teufel, Karl Rend:. David Maserasse. Nicole " Yak " Yakatan, Kathleen McNamara, I Orange Byer, 4 A 88-89— FRONT ROW. Bruce Irving. Dan Scheib . Kerry Prendergast. r David Natant ' , Farley Yang. SECOND ROW. Dave Well. Dan Surds ' , Kelly Lang. Ron Palinode. Ed Jams. Paul Meloan. Mike di Bryson. THIRD ROW. Jerry Tote. Steve Papalas. Susan Harvey. BACK ROW. Math Friedman. Scott Rittman, Dan Replogle. Mat- thew Knukey. Irwin Fletcher. Mike J. Hyde. RESIDENCE HALLS • 379 SOUTH QUAD Bush House 51-5l— FRONT Pat Deno Tim Carruthers. Stew Beebe. Russ Ber- gendahl. Pat Devins. Michael E. Monterio. Mike Bishop. Jeff Brown. SECOND ROW: Derrick Walker. Todd Hamm. Chad Co- hen. Sean Spannky. BACK ROW: Robert Roth. Mats Kauffman. Chris Ornico. Mike Wisbiski. Stew Antctiff. Terry Johnecheck. Daniel Patrick Sheehan. 5J-54— FRONT ROW: (front) Sheri Durban ' s. Charlene A. Jensen. Lehi Cohen. Dance Patrhin. Michelle DaRafter, Jeanne Chung. Shannon Coughlin, Patty Hargreaves. Michelle Binienda. Laura Howe. BACK ROW: Gwen DeMaas. Kelly Walsh, Kim Gerber, Katherine Brown, Ellen 61-62— FRONT ROW: (floor) Melissa Weber, Regan Groninger, Aland Honig. Kim Whitt Jodi Ebinger, Regina Moorhead. SECOND ROW. Susan Ow-idiot Gretchen Fischer. Amy J. Cohen. Chau Nguyen. Catherine Atkins, Mary Malone. Amy Rosenberg, Mary Kucway. Jane lapytowski. Pam Dunkirk, Ruth Lehmann. RACK ROW. Janes Rasa, Lisa Scott. Kristen Krueger, Laura (Athos ' ' ' . Jill Olarsch. Nina Bradlin. 4 63-64- a ' Dave Low, Steven Chung. Bill Spicer. 380 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN SOUTH QUAD Thronson House 71-72— FRONT ROW: Eric Lecithin. Frit: Lehrke. Heidi Hennink RA. SECOND ROW: Charles Chekie. Sheryl Freind. Lytinette Wrobi- lewskl. Dan Hump. Jeff Davis.Salem Veal. Mike Kirby. THIRD ROW. Hawk Nicoll. Priscilla Collins. Tukee Jayasuasti, Colleen Tepee. Lynn Brooks. Li: Hagenian. Brian Farber. Sean 0 ' Connor. BACK ROW: Chris Carroll, David Reese. Scott Alexander, Tom Price, Bill Sanderson. FRONT ROW: Ralph Matlack. Caroline Makuch. Rmi Kodak Sarah Clarkson. SECOND Alex Martin. Rakesh Narayan, Tom Klellszewski. Allison Dula( RA. Marty Crew. Marla Mike- fait. Holly Edgar. Dawn Bethke. THIRD ROW: Darin Lislon. Ted Koblish. Joe Santoro, Todd Callen. Bob Hruska. Ton Bison, Shar- on Baumgartner. BACK Stephanie Carts. Haman Saregh. Brian Stirling. Robert Geer. Timothy Murphy. Michael Haessler. Mike ' Tlgger " Hampton. Paul Ross. • 83-84 — FRONT ROW: Brian Reed IA. Karl Kasisehke. Lori Douglas. Laura Tornarewski. SECOND ROW Rick Kitt Patrick Mitchell. e Nell Bernstein. BACK ROY: Jim lake. Paul Butte,, Eric Lind. 2 strewn. Scott Glbara:. Das Garceau. RESIDENCE HALLS • 381 WEST QUAD Adam, House— FRONT ROW: Rod Bread. Ghosh, Kurt Brandstadt, Jason Blitz, Adam Benson. BACK ROW. Ted, Angela Joy Wagner EA. Christopher Pond, Ron kr, Steve Brown, Biren (Rat nesh)Magda RD RA. Jeff Thews. Court. First. Fourth Michigan— FRONT Erin Dupree. Kim Edelman. Kim Mchupe RA. Sandra Santiago. Pam Bullock, Stephanie Polka, Lisa Gamely°. Jane E. Hawkins. Jill Plevan. SECOND ROW. Ann-Mode Abundis, Karen MrDon- twit Kim Siegmund. Mania Andy°, David Lawrence. Joe Twzak. Jeff Lawton. BACK ROW. Chris Michalek. Sheikh Fatal Mukly. tar RA. Robert Krcemer. Chris Aire:. David Gordon. Chris Wyllie. Sam Doumanian, Rob Boller. Steven Andrew Reinke. Second. Third Michigan— FRONT ROW. Sergio Osozio. Wesley Mir- acle. Tammy Kohl. Larry Vote. kw James. SECOND ROW: Tina Babusti, Chris Winger, Bob Cassano. Steven Agran. Suzanne Enciso, Anne Cavanaugh. Mark William Cagenter. BACK ROW: Thomas 8obowski. Kevin Reyn- olds. Stew Mono. Jawed Ali. Michael Rpm- man. Neel Sheik, Mika Murphy. Mike Da- try. Adams, Michigan Houses 382 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN WEST QUAD First. Second Rumsey- FRONT ROW: Coleman Breger. Jeff Veach. Matt Mail. Charles 0. Burton II. Lee Mi- chaud, Todd Heger. BACK ROW. Michael Jackson. Matt !wiles. Mike Ward, George S. Patton. Brian MowDon, Horan Rashir, Bob Howsk. Third. Fourth Rumsey- FRONT Fred Mathis. Geoff Pavlic. Daniel Edmonds, Ian C. Friedman, Michael Albrecht. Jeff Linden. Bill Wicket:. Rick Van Valkenburg. SECOND ROW. Martin Rola, Grans Newton. David Stamen. Ken Stein, Robert Khami. Edmund Shangold. Addison Goodwin. Jack Stewart. J.A. Weinstein. Jeff Fields. THIRD ROW. Michael Abramovilz. Joseph J. Barraco. Kevin Carr. BACK ROW: Jim Bayley. Brian Mowlson. John Lobbia. Michael J. Goodwin. Jason Meyer. David J. Pack, Dominic Tomes. Victor H. Marna, Bill Wood. First, Second Wenley- FRONT ROW: Jim Feaheny, Paul Christian Stone, Marc Schafer, Brian Cook. Brett Min- er. Michael Berger. SECOND ROW: Jay Yew, Greg Feldman. Dave Hooper, Andy Holcomb. Robert Anklet:. Brian Klein:. BACK ROW: Aaron Evans. Jim Meyer. Andrew James RA. Jong MM Kim. Peter Resnick. Stephen RESIDENCE HALLS • 383 Rumsey, Wenley Houses WEST QUAD Wenley, Williams Houses Third. Fourth Wenley- FRONT ROW: Millirem Sherman, Tommie Wi- ley. !emirs( Cabanellas. An Ionia,. Nary ;Ja- mie!. Michele Thompson. Susie Lachance. Mb belle Stannak. SECOND ROW. Karen Stewart. Lisa Lea:hewer, Jean Joichi, Melissa MeDaniels. Faith Penick, Lisa Walsh RA. Susanne Man. 1121S Terri Dien, Jennifer Reinhart RA. BACK ROW. Lisa Cash. Jennifer MePeck. Pam Wallach. Debra 1ta ' Wohl, Andrea Wean ' ' ' . Gina Sanor. Third. Fourth Williams— FRONT ROW: Seat Cuthbertson. David Brodie, Matt Myers. Andy Eschtruth, 1.11011 Doan. Doug Cries. Juan kayak. Mike Freedman. SECOND ROW. Dan Bayer. Pete Them, Mike Voeffray, Eric Douglas Keene. Joel Leming. Todd Truax. John B. Carlton. THIRD ROW. Brian Stelben. Dania Peebles. Bob Tuntacder. Jeff Martina. Daidelle Poivin RD. George Monticello R.4. Larry Lie. Eric Allen. Thomas A. Ann. Greg Hamm. Fifth Williams— FRONT ROW: Rita Phillips. Jennifer Jackson. Julie Willis RA. Emmanuel W. Hat: RA. Sandra Schwerin. SECOND ROW: Andrea Walker. Stephanie Pattkau, Tara Roberts. Karen A. 1.7- :mkt Loretta Szczotka. Susan Brown. Rebecca Kanto. BACK ROW: Kim Youngblood. Elisabeth Kowl, Christina Nichols. Sara Dyksterhouse. gamin Anderson. Rebecca RarhIln, Sara Regeft. Kristin Edmonds. 384 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN BETSY BARBOUR FRONT ROW: Heidi Cu). " . Angana Shah, Jennifer Wagner RA. Patty Langley. Bethany Conybeare. Marshelia Jones. Amara° Guno. Sandra Beckley. SECOND ROW: Meta Danl. Lill Kokkirtakos, Chore! Lo. Jeanne Witmer. Melissa Young. Jennifer Lerner, Laura Huff. Amy Schwanbeck. Anita Gugala, Tamara Kaiak ' , Andrea Aulben. BACK ROW Maria Balboa, Amy Berger. Amy Miller. Ellisa Taylor. Nicole Hall. Sheri Miklatki, Jacqueline Martin. Melanie Gunn, Ann McKinley. Brenda Hegedus. Kimberly Weiss. Therese Odlnak. Gillian Osborne. HELEN NEWBERR Y FRONT ROW: Nancy Penley. Kathy Hoover. Diane Hagman, lyan Jenkins. Selena Brown, Sharon McLain. Tanya Samuel. Lily Pao. SECOND ROW ' Heidi Thomas, Nadia Senn,. Stephanie Volt Kim Wilson, taro Gibson, Meghan Mare. Rent Vansen. Tracey Motel. Patty Miller. Christine Cho. THIRD ROW: Marne Bunkers, Sandy Rogge. EVO Petry, Eileen Murtaugh, Megan Yore. Susan Dill. Nichek Vaughan. Melissa Gessner, Ann Paciorek. BACK ROW: Helen Sorg, Elizabeth Snyder. Kathleen Hunt, Amy Cardellio. Anleigh White Young. Julie Funk. Jennifer Ciszecky, K Hirsch. Sarah Sarver. Suzette Zick. 11 ) 4 y fICH4 aqf " tl.` " `• ImIn•;a ear . 4 - 1:21 . is • RESIDENCE HALES • 185 COUZENS 1100-2500 1100-1300—FRONT:John HaJ el SECOND ROW. Virg Co:afferent:, Michael Nelson. James (Moe) Benda. Ke- vin Ramon. John Geddes. BACK ROW: Kurt Heise. Nel- son Pan. Roberto Mitmlki, Jim Hetrick, Gordle Schott. 2100-2200-2300—FRONT ROW. Tom Polk°, Stew Pitsillos, Jonathan Liss. David Jackson. Andrew Rtigel, Steven Marrow. Stews FinstIne. SECOND ROW. Alan Mannheimer. Matthew Dowrin. BACK ROW: Pete Man- tint Jason Elliot. John Korman. AVMs Fate. Chrism- pher Allen Bowles. R.A. Clayton Beale, Jr. 2400-2500--FRONT ROW: J.C. !nine. Scott Whitman. SECOND ROW: Paul Susterich. Gregory W. Vyletel. Robert Laura. Doug Klimesh, Scott Grow. Craig Han- urim. Tann Loomba. BACK ROW: Andre Reynolds. Mi- chael J. Miller. Toby Smith. Mkhael Strome. Josh Kam Paul Ben, Thomas Gonzales. Weston Woo. Wendell Blankenship. Apoorva Kash: John Berguorst. Scott Wo- Ian, Brad Piymale. Michael Fee. Mark Huber. 386 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN COUZENS 3100-3500 3100-3200—FRONT ROW Todd Slosher. C Delro Harris, Christopher Shea. Eric Slabaugh. Ted Moon. Richard Hobson. Jeff Kaspari. Scott Walker. Doug- las M. Patubki. BACK R.A. Firas Atchoo. Pat Francis. Michael Alter. John Kulmacz. Michael Mi- $ Ink!. aqua Illsakta. Andy Bruner, Terry Kyrtako- palos. Peruske. Matt Chemoski. Paul Kolas. 3200-3300—FRONT ROW:Andrea Hyslop. Kristin Seaman. Amy Grant. Sarah Jones. Paula Ficyk. Car- rie McDonald. SECOND ROW: Lisa Ballien. Kim Kurk. Mauro Wasko. Meg Weber. Kathy Bradt. Lau- rie Dingle. Tamara Bigelow. Amy Barber. BACK t ROW ' Barb Sleek. Lisa Graf. Marietta Elias. There- sa Dien. Karen Anderson. Kate Poland. Adrienne Robinson. 3400-3500—FRONT ROW: Mardi Collins. Dawn Simmons. Kelly Waymire. Judy Reinholz. SECOND ROW: Shefali Hama. Katy Wood, Stephan Farrand, Diana Cohen. William Schmittel. Jeff Her- that. Dabid Jachim. Donint Dote. Michelle Sint- elk. R.A. Alison Zuniga. BACK ROW: tarry Breuer. Jodi Albert. Jon Knickerbocker, Teresa Norris. Na- l cy Skrobola. Chris Sheng. Kal Motawi. Andy !kernel. Debbi Trainor. Mary Chios, Jen Wasters- 3 berg. Kathleen Doherty. RESIDENCE HALLS • 387 COUZENS 4100-4500 4100-4200—FRONT ROW: Carol A. Shaw. Susan M. Holmes. Jennifer Saltzman. Alkin KoIch. SECOND Christy Hindall. Monica Ocoha. Sherri Campbell. Sus! Stara R.A. Sheryl Lynn Trwers. Renae Daniels. Sandra BieWar. THIRD ROW: Maria Sheler, Lisa Ann Herbert. Laura Nuke:. Deynda Winston. BACK Deanna M. Higby. Elide:a Ramovich, Alicia D. Jay- MPA. Molly Guenther, Laura Keating. 4200-4300—FRONT ROW: Naomi Mokotoff Kathy Jones, Alison McBroom, Kristin Girardot. SECOND Diane Dolan. Meg Haagen Emily Shepard. Lisa Hudgins. Paula Rodriguez. BACK Ann Smith, Merritt Horne. Mary Hoover. Cheryl Jun ket. Kale Ashake. Robin Angel. Murphy. R.A. Cathy Cordaro. 4100-4500—FRONT ROW. Alicia Shelby, Lisa Mur- phy, Nancy Wessel. Kirst In Headley. R.A. Kris Miller. Man Martin Shawn Barger. Montgomery Gillard. SEC- OND ROW. Margaret Madera,, Liz Goodwin. Jackie Ache, Diane Glannola. Laura Schueneman, Andrea Moy. Larry Huston. Steve Rout Jeff Burke. BACK ROW: Jeanette Evans. Helen Barnhart. Mark Brown, Pat Zenner, Helen Markus. Mark Kolar, Craig M. Bridge- forth, Paul Marquardt. Bill Lovejoy. John Moore. 366 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN 3100-5200—FRONT ROW. Jeff Stillson. Bobby Sheets. Moon-Kie Jung. Leonard Kleinow. Mark Parker, Jeff Campbell. SECOND ROW. Peter Mclssac. David Fred, Jeffrey Chen. BACK ROW: Jo- el son landau, Larry Emmert. R.A. Steven Sherlag, Chauncey Wil- e liams. C 5200-5300—FRONT ROW Roderick Speller. David Aorno. Mat- thew Lipp, Skip Robbins. Hiroshi Hasegawa, Greg Bryden. Kelly Spencer. Eugene that Mark Bishop. BACK ROW- John Masserant. Francis Matthews. Jay Washington. Kr-in Krause, Mike Kiepser. R.A. Chris Noah, Steve Arens berg. Gregg .41ikolasek, David Sphar. Todd Thckinton. I 5400-5500—FRONT ROW.- Linda AM, Julie Wentz. SECOND ROW ' Laurie Hayman. Lynette Gotta. Kraal Mauromatis. R.A. Julie Coburn. Kathleen Smith. THIRD ROW: Randall Ilisatomr, Zeke McCracken. D J Hockstod. Beth Rochlen, Judd Hirsch. Sarah Wilhelm. T.J. Larkin. Stephen Jenkins. Robert Crane. Mark Korlowsky. BACK ROW: Jon Russell. Jon Jackson, Joe Stalin. tt Bryan Mende. Lisa Morris. Carolyn Roth. Ray Poss. Kathy Kress. o Lana Zabritski, Patti Crowley. 6400-6500--FRONT ROW: John Hardin.% Jim Meyer. Bob Cell. Marcia Ferrante. Jennifer Stouffer, Sean Collins, Gary Charnick, Brendan McCarthy. R.A. Lynna Pennington. SECOND ROW. Timothy Nelliagan, Brian Rubel, Mark Fisher, Mike Weissman. David Dow. Chris Elliot. Gern LaCommare, Perrin Wright. Kriseina Meier. Evelyn Winthrop. BACK ROW: Gem W. Spider. Andrew Stevenson, Ted Kraig. Jeff " Bull " Martsty ka. Susan Szukzewskt, Karen Daniels. Chris Alaimo, Michelle Birgham. Mara Zache. Wil- liam C. French. Stephanie Byer, Stanley Saylor, Michael J. Boohk. Tom Fil:liTMOM, RESIDENCE HALLS • 389 COUZENS 5100-6500 ALICE LLOYD Hinsdale, Angell Houses THIRD ANGELL—FRONT ROW: Alizabeth Rosenberg, Andrea Goodman, Barbara Elisabeth Wilson. SECOND ROW: finny Ross. Stacy Morgan. Martha Oliver. Claudia Anano. Wendy Stripling. Ming Trammel. BACK ROW. Kim Bromlske. Elizabeth Clark. Patti Carty. Mary O ' Connor. Joan Passes. FIFTH HINSDALE—FRONT ROW: Joseph Bono. Thomas Rom, Lauren Mallow. Ann Gem son.lon Silverman. Bruce Fox. Courtnay Myron, Asha mutes, BACK ROW. Matthew Staff. Knife, Friday. Maxine Stein. Geri Isaacson. Katherine Kane. THIRD HINSDALE—FRONT ROW: Joelk Weiss. Ellen Ja net Elizabeth Woo, Crystal Young Laura Bien. Mane Warne. ShlumKwei Chic BACK Rachel Goldfaden, Mary Stewart. Wendy Hartle. Tracey Oberg SA. Yoko Numaguehi, Katherine Yang. 390 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ALICE LLOYD Klein, Palmer Houses THIRD KLINE—FRONT ROW. Mork Tei- telbaum, George Tyndall. Richard Brisson. James Ervin. Mark TitIthaum, Ted Thepope. Mike Gray. SECOND ROW. Howard Katz. Rick Home. Joe Nassab. Ed Rondo.. Oma!do Ramirez. George Huang. Jim Nkolow. Phil Skaggs. Andrew Kopsttin, Sampson Whitley. BACK ROW: Scott Borstchov, Philip Natal., s Tim Darren. Steve MiItalik. Marcus Amer I RA. Goggles. Jeremy Wilrnarth, Tony Baden. Andre Durocher. FOURTH KLINE—FRONT ROW: Etyma Rubin. Catherine Sultry:. Elaine Montant- i beau. Pam Wait Debra Webtein. Kristen Pardon. BACK ROW: Unejoo Jung. Mona Sharma. Julie Everett, Loma Weitzman. SIXTH PALMER—FRONT ROW: Rob Zoo nowski. Veronica Ichikawa. Valerie Knobloch. Sandra Ferrell. Gregory Katzman. BACK ROW: Clyne Plitmann. Nicole Johnson. Christopher Finer. Mark Leary. Anthony Ja- cobs. RESIDENCE HALLS • 39I MARTHA COOK FRONT ROW- Isabelle Montour ' ' ' . Ida Rubino. Melissa Cope. Andrea Schemer. Rebecca Bigelow. Sharolyn Feldman. Malta Massidlamo Bashlr, Nada Yowl!. Helen Meng. SECOND ROW: Michelle Krause. Ami Wittenberg. Saralyn Klein. Michele Tulak, Raquel VAina. Elizabeth Cooley. Anne telly. Rebecca McIntosh. Jennifer Block. Jane Gleason. Jane Reminga. Sue C ' :urylo. THIRD ROW: Betty Moinak..41aryCMu. Kimberly MarAdam. Katherine Serojny. Paula Petipren. Ann Maudlin. So Young Kim, Alice Lu, Kaori Ohara. Kim McCrea, Sue Winter. FOURTH ROW PJ Petipren. Martha Cox. Carolyn Trapp, Lori Verderame, Denise Myers. Rosalie Moore, Jennifer Regan. Kathy Coburn. Stephanie Takai. Heidi Woodward. Sara Milanowski. Bertha Lin. PIM ROW Jill Margenau. Shelia Browne. Heidi Alexander. Inger Lindin. Renee Kramer. Sharon Kelly, Brigitte Loegler. Lori Clark, Donna Campbell. Bernadette Traylor. Lim Plaggentier, Paula Folone. Yvonne Putt:, Susan Horvath, Ginny Nelson. Debbie Andreen, April DeConick.Gretta Wilkinson, Sue Alajewski, Jeanne Storer. Debbie Darlington. Michaline LeRay. BACK ROW: Teresa Pang. Lisa Winer. Jennie SM. Carolyn Nouhan, Richelle Hunt, Samantha Shelton. Jill Campbell. Teresa Christman. Monica Rossi. Mary Upton. Josephine Ortisi, Betty Burkhart, Elizabeth Keller. Veena Nall ' , Mary Tierney. HENDERSON HOUSE FRONT ROW- Mitzi Lawrence. Jessica Goodman, Teresa Prince, Leslie Irish. SECOND ROW- Michelle Trame. Jennifer Tank, R.D. Pam McC ' ann, Lynda Roger. THIRD ROW ' Ngoc Nguyen. Terri Hall, Kelly Katt. Lynn Samerdra. FOURTH ROW. Debbie Collins. Sue Iteukema, Emily Burns. BACK ROW An- gela IgrIsan. Jean McCarthy. Robbie Pitt. Anna Porcarl, Carolyn Lanier, Helen Addison. 392 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN MARYMARKLEY Frost, Little Houses • a S 0 • THIRD FROST— FRONT ROW: Jasmine Kosovic, Lauren Bloomberg. Rebecca London. Smiths: Rao, Evanne Diet:. Alyssa Katz. Erica Kirsch (RA). SECOND ROW. Sangho Rao. Amy L. Lang RA. Sheri L. Tate. Julie A. Mueller. Marla Sanders. Julie Doty. Diana Barto. Joyce Lot THIRD ROW: Stacey Pawlok. Tracy Fischer. Andrea Gacki, Tracy Jenkin. Martha Howe. Beth Wells. Maya MacGuineas. Meredith Da- N.. • vi:. Andrea Stephenson. BACK ROW. Emily Lin. Amy Miller. Jennifer Clews. Ginger ti Glenn. FIRST LITTLE— FRONT ROW. Dale Jensen. Nick Stan:Iola. Vikram Tamaskar, Doug Black. Doug Clem- tan. SECOND ROW. William Chuang. Tim Dable. Jim Kos:. Gregory Gerscia. Paul Stager. Ted Nugent. Christopher Moore (RA). THIRD ROW: Brian Selman. Jordan Hynionla, Fads Ahmad. Howard Klausner. Michael Schechter. Jeffrey Weiss. Sundeep Ekbote. Ed Garvin. FOURTH ROW: Philippe Auras, Andrew Brake. Alien Dross. Stephen McMaster, Michael Klena. Eric Wade. Shown Look, Brian Kosin. Steve Mebi u s, Matt Ernst. BACK ROW. Correo Garcia. Kevin Day. Bruce Wayne. Scim Sidman. Dave Weiss. Stew Leppard, John Erb. Kevin Hughes. SECOND LITTLE— FIRST ROW: Mike Miley, Jerry O ' Brien. Laura Jacobson, Michael Butler, Scott per. SECOND ROW: Andrea Pravda. Becky Wheeler. Mark Adamick. Karen Strickfaden, Pettigrew. BACK ROW. Lance Pacer nick. Paul Fontaine. Into Barksdale. Paul A. Joss. Ashby Woolf. RESIDENCE HALLS • 393 M AR YMARKLEY Elliot, Blagdon Houses SECOND ELLJOT- FRONT ROW. Robbie Shiner. David Green- spoon. Steven Dalt BACK ROW: Marc Plot- kin, Andrew Muller. Craig Forman. FOURTH ELLJOT- FRONT ROW. (Thar) Stew Hochman, Mi- chael Edelstein. Veiny. JON Zinn. Charlie Schwartz. Andrew Kaminsky. Daw Fraser, Darren Hovseplan, Brian McAllister. Slim Twisty. SECOND ROW: Todd Fishbein, Jonathan Saimaa, Rich Makowiec. Joe Jac- ques. Rob Coeur, Phil Marino. Brian M. Adel- stein. BACK ROW: Mitch Friedman. Mike Goldstein, Robert Marko, Steven Silver. Mark Kolb. John Ayanian. Ron Estill. Brian Owns. John Delhere. David Clark. FIFTH BLAGDON- FRONT ROW: Michele Zen-anti. Kathryn. Sweeney, Joyce Sher. Patti Mi. Gayle Neff. Suzanne Mack. Jennifer Benjamin. Amy Kepes. Laura Seidman. Kelly Czarapituki. SECOND ROW: Amy Jacobs. Mize Schul- man. Victoria Stone. Carolyn Edgar RA, Bar- bara Dorf Rachel Herman. Grace Chen. Wen- dy Jones. Joann Eder. BACK ROW: Joyce Taylor MPA, Tense Powell. Denise Brooks, Anji Agrawell, Striate Ramanulan. Jodi McLean. Veronika Schmidt. 394 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN MARYMARKLEY Reeves House FIRST FLOOR— FRONT ROV Cbentsfiso Ileac. Sre .Htlors Row Wtin, Koss BACK ROE Ciro, Gorey. Poe Ore,. Tr. Ili. Fred askew, Takobt Seto, Den Rork fibs K 11 11. Jr.. Lyoyete. SECOND FLOOR— FRONT ROW: Chris Perugint. John Kim:. Mark .Nelson. Larry NIfinan. SECOND ROW Loren S. Schechter. Mack T Olsen. Jus- nit Karts( Mark Ilagenbuch. BACK ROW- Ajoy Chandra, Stew DeRoos. Jerry O ' Brien. Jeff Peters. THIRD FLOOR— FRONT ROW ' Kenny Kim, Eric Buds.. Scot: Segel. Rob Hamrick. Dorelyn Crochran. Mike Wenzel. Ron Croudy. SECOND ROW Dan Bley. Chuck Stern. John Hartman. Neal Bloomfield. Josh Klein. Herbst Myers. THIRD ROW Mark Kauppila. Scott Taub. Terry thing:tone. Randy Solomon. Stewn Paul Mayoras. Jay McDowell. Michael Frusell. Stuart Horne. BACK ROW ' RobSlas- h Paul Hanlon, Dal2d Philip Slootick. Christopher Sann(e. FOURTH FLOOR— FRONT ROW- Eric Levine (floor). Mkk. Chuck Dale. Nand Mah moodzadega, Chet Donelly. Tony Scarface Montana. Lorne Baker. Mace Gould. Peter Hymen. Antlad Ahmad. Aarontam. SECOND ROW: Scott Halperin, Andrew Halperin. THIRD ROW ' Mark Ber- nick., Peter Hymancherg, Keith Wilkey, William Binder. Brian Gillis, Stewn Cappellutei. Alex Lee. Scott Pienrak. BACK ROW Chris 1111110. Gary Crystal. Keith Wellner. Thornton Chambers, Kirby Cullom. Ben RESIDENCE HALLS • 395 MARYMARKLEY Butler, Fisher Houses THIRD BUTLER— FRONT ROW: Aaron Miloom. Rick Dyer, Ben Dovear. Dave Morse. Michael Levy. Greg Seivin. SECOND ROW: Mike Hunt. Jon June. Jae Al. Kim. T. Conlon. Sanjay Varma. Danny Glaser, Adam Smith. Michael Rockow, Jim Huggins. Ron Dimmer. David Gan. Fred Kellaway, Matt Hogden. THIRD ROW: Jim Anderson. Greg Brehm. Mark Winokur. Alan Sclwaaer. Eric Hammerling. Craig Lather. Mark Fisher. Steve hillier. Dan Bun. BACK ROW Peter Fine, David ann. Dow Levine. Dean Convert. Tim Coleman. Bob bluely. Matt Malden. Mike Dueweke. Garth cute. FOURTH BUTLER— FRONT Eileen Yu, Kathy Chapekis, Valerie Urow, Heather Sears. SECOND ROW. Amy Lee. Ann Giardina. Judy Cheng, Zoe Weaver. Cindy Four, Anjee Bat . THIRD ROW. Betsy Margher. Zoe Kircos, Andrea Atkinson, Sarah Turoff. Penny Stothers. BACK ROW. Annie Wu, Wendy Hurwitz, Pam Jacobson. Lauren Lane. NOT PICTURED: Meredith Aland, Lynne Ogawa, Jamie Palter. SIXTH FISHER— FRONT ROW: Michael Fritz. Michael Fi- scher. Thomas Christie. Craig Brown, Matt Denthberg. John Lucas, E.J. Herat. SECOND ROW: John Immink. John Alguire, Rick Llope. Brett Christiansen, Jeff Schaeffer. Carter Dutch. Gregg Sobotieukt Jeff Hoff° RA. THIRD ROW. Tom Strong. Jeff Steir. An Rubin, Jared Levy, Joe Garde. Mike Beam. Ian Ratner. Steven Rappaport. Roger Elle. 396 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN MARYMARKLEY Van Tyne, Scott Houses FIFTH VAN TYNE— FRONT Gregory Schuelkr. Christopher Woodring, Stew Bahusk . Jeff Benko. Torn Rao. Spencer Rhee. Tushar GaonAar. SECOND ROW: Brian G. Bitle. Andrew W. Geflatly. Matthew I. 3 Kaplan. Dan Awed.% Jim Marohn, Pugsley. Jeff Greenberg, George Goeschel. BACK ROW: Renato, VI;lantana. Terrance A. Clare. Brian D. Geerby. Christopher White, Matt BrownInderSoni, a Keith Yamada. Rick Guilin. SIXTH VAN TINE— FRONT ROW: Heidi Kook. Gall Jones, Lauren Cahn. Leslie Ho- ne, Emily Jampel. Amy Sacks. Kea McKinney. Barb Fipp. Marcy Jennings. SECOND ROW. Jodi Cohen, Snowball. Lela Coleman. Carol DeKentr. Marcy Buren. Michelle Epstein. Michele Marcie- yin, Anne Young. Sharon Midler. BACK ROW: Anne Wells. Justine Bresler. Courtney Smith. Paula Escobar. Dee Faulk. Debbie Kappler, Nancy Gold. Recta Gebes. FIFTH SCOTT— FRONT ROW: Danny Buckfire. Don Jean RA. Scott Keogh. SEC- OND ROW: tarry Gadd. Doug Musick. Jason (At Alan Isaac Zreczny. George Kokktnes. Tom Bolin John Porter. Josh Newman. THIRD ROW: Chris Babrowski. Joel Feldman. Brian Capaccia. Neal Weisman. Jon 7;inving. Eric Siegal. Charles Becher. Craig Kruman. James Hoffman. Dave Skaff FOURTH ROW: Paul Jet feeler. Bryan Wiley. Pat McDonald. Al Owina. Joe Francis. Norris Hsu, John Lesko. James McArthur. Rick Kettenstack, Mike Weber. FIFTH ROW. Scott Mitius. David Grauer. David Gaskey. Lech Rakonic:. Scots Gettleson. Jeff Stokes. BACK ROW Rob .Va- kislter. Peter Hyman. Jay Mandel. SIXTH SCOTT— FRONT ROW: Gay Yeas RA. Lisa Cantor. Lynn soar. Naomi Kakman. Sharon Odd°, Jody Guastella. Irina Dobrusin, Lila Li- covski. SECOND ROW: Jill Kornis., tore Adelson. Andrea Marx. Susan Reid. Amy Alfred. Amy Simmer, Colleen McDonald RA. RACK ROW. Card Allen. Elyse Hoffman. Nora Kane. Laura Peter- son. Anne Baker. RESIDENCE HALLS • 397 Graduates Edited by Laurie Krusas 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, actress Gilda Radnor, journalist Mikc Wallace and more top business executives than any other public college or university has ever graduate. lane An Nbol. MI ESA Ilene IA Lan Anent II ghleed Park. IL LISS Eases ISE Dom LAMS Ilakeedlaa. CANADA Neil Asca)Mas Elm LSE As I. AborS to Awda. CA n ythaeo RA • Aba, Sots IL ErmosatiM Sots MSNR Se MS. Rohs Mk. MI I Sun Eases ISE Ts, L Aden Sas Haas. MI SIM RS (So L Nonbalk. 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Corm Milt IN Marc BM his F. Cam. Gs Pant, MI Marketing BRA SS. Cars Yrs fey. MI Mows BA IL Cols. Bnblry lInglos. SI Psyslclov Spassa Snow I. Cats LA MIL CA SUSI CS PM NI Fm n BA Denbo 1. Carr. Dtartem MI Fa BA Askew hoar CS, Dore Creek MI MOM BA Ii L Cas Onset. OH Foam Sin BA lee A. Oat Bowie MD Mairtical Easumeriag ISE CeSee F. Cesatty. Ihrtragban. MI Wok UMW: BA l.. Comma Pelmet. MI SSW Ss IA IMIBI haulm Cant An Ada. MI Hatay, Pokier Wean BA Dibrell C.ra Sanalitle. MI Calms surea BA Pada 1. Casa %hand. MI Mscrehaery IS Ilmelen J. Cenagems. tralcammik MI Psychology RC (SS 1. Cat. Boston Harbor. MI Civil layman BS ' Sr Cog. St On Mal; MI ECOIKM110 es ass N. Cole. Bleanfoof Halt. MI Fa BA LDS, Cala. Ms MI Mums ILSN WSW P. Cart Watod Labe. MI Marna Mean tormenting ME D ahl Ms ISM 11411. MI Oars BA Mn Lyme Cs.Pn. St. York. NY S anborn, BA E ke (Sal lIghtsal Ptak. IL Haas BA Wklal R. Carbsa. Bameglam. MI trans BRA Pal Cedes Casten% NC Pobual Sas RA S1mmgewsw W. Cat Ilemunglew MI ressenscs BA Maud t Cr.a Islam:co. MI Hosea! Ewa:aft Mt Clan St Cory. Ana Arbor. MI Prato, ILA K ale P. Cage... HMIs MI Farah IA %1.m J. Cora., psi Paw W GAL MI B ahr Er (lay, Dam Caw ittelne. MI ISYCSIDIS IFS Man Comdr. theme Pawn Word, MI Masa IA CeS. Clay Claw MD Psythology BA GRADUATES • 411 Cotton-Davis, J.L. Maeda F. Ciskei, Dena. MI Ma, [taboo Ckal BM Stara I. Como Dam( Mt M•X bloc( Pertanuacc RA Males Carl. DON°. MI Roast • ad lad t toad. Stt•trl BA MANS Cairo. Nomad. MI I coronas BA Rear L ( aims Enc. Mt Malaya SOCIK. F Noncoms BSE lose NI. Correa Grad lanm 1 arm. MI Bolay Candosatra BS DO M. Can. larmiedlua MI Mirka, NIA Jan I. Cot II. Atrau. MI Malaral Eagan ait BSE Ratak F. Ca. PFM(tOrt. NI NOLA BA Dodd F. Cite{ Noraolk. MI BSE Fat W. Cab. loam. MI ?Iola BS EY Cram. Bloaalield MI IsyclolotY BA lelfra Dad Clads Ana Arta. MI Farad Tagalong BSI Webb %Creak. larldop. MA Commarodan IT( and Saab (loom. Ana Ada. MI Croado Ina...cads BSE las R. (nal, Yr, y no, Ml COMMUE MIMIC AS Nay Comae. Sara I yeti. MI Commaddray BA Doe 1. Crodo. Ann Arbor. MI banal, " RS Sane Pod Cnke. Alpar. MI Miranda MI Cidalopla St Coda Means. MI Political Setae BS Cadolddar Has MI Eltencal Espana. BSE Abe Cora Utica. MI hands, BS Kano At Co, . Fat Wry.., IN Boat. Admiaistratod RBA Aro [-C.a.. Kohlanh. IL Moral v. Mt RA Ion L Cad . Fad haat. MI Laastoco BA Ind M. Coma. Aran Poi. MI Carla Molaolar Paolo BS MY BIDS Mkt Clan tar. MI 1 nil.] BA Sat( oar. Grand Mac. MI Acroarang BRA Km M. Croy. Kalanorsoo. MI TotraaNmul Soda BA Are K. Cad.. Hotly. MI lo lob BA %lad sae Dant Ara Arta. MI Arahropokoy BA Amin Dalin 1.A Jolla. CA Polars! Sneed BA Rad M. Wank. Atm Arbor. MI Idanatad Sather BA Sete Da; Sacoactady. NY Edda. BA Tama Para Dub Jocks " MI Coamossatioa BA Tle Day. An Arbor. MI Poboal Sc...., BA las I. Dodd. Troy. MI ob. BS Sadder loa Dosieb•d Sadao. MI Ronda Cad Eurrocaa Soda BA Cristo Darla Say Ca. MI Eadorda BA Perry Dram. Sada re. MI Ilatory BA Clods W. Don. Bruningkam. MI Gaon a BA WS Doted Diva. MI INSBaartY BA Bed Dotaudate. Beibna. MD INOwlop BA Me B.M. Duty. SIcoa. OH Rados, RS (1.1n. II.yM1 Notherybora. MD ItdIrthr Franca BA (lady Oak. Fend. Ni hada t Aroarnueo RBA Honed Amara Dias. Bonoduats MI Pyshday BA leader I. nut. Sala °ca. MI Lorocensor Miramar BS 412 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Davis, J.S.-Dewit MR S Eloala. Moos MI Eames. BA Mad Lre Clark. Mymootb. MI N ett RA Mat DIRK TScdo. 011 Sonowica BA " Mel O.S. III. Ara Mbar. MI Hilatifralkdal so.n.z. SOS Maas Dint. Sr. Tort NV Wag BA Abe May Darns Edo land. MI Mauer IS Ia Ldde 0.y-lo10. Tiadmu. MI Ccadaraialioo BA Mary CH Abozonder. Mr. Clanon. MI Psnlacky BA lama F. Dar. Norarnte. MI trosaroars SA Aar Om. Ceara. TX lanks. RS Wald, R. Door. Send. MI ac.s adonistn T. DAM. Mel Ark.. MI Poldnal ti atom RA Ms C. Irkleir. R.:beaus. MI Elrausa: I naurdenna Cory A 14.1•01. Idou IlkolditH. MI Horny., ISS %Tim 11. Doetn, Jr- Itrancattl. MI Wad rut taguondag RSI Apl D Dronicl Tana City. MI Anetnt IStraral Stark. BA Jordee•orr Dena. Gross Prang Wood.. MI Gard. Darr BFA Um A. Daddro. Ion Nayat. IN RA 11.1. Drtnarn. Nora Salon. ST Cernaurnation RA LSO Asa R. Dinar. Grad Holt. MI Prycharda BA Pad A. Devi Hansa. MI Rdadal SoosT SorkAan BA That M. Dela Bona. MI Ma:Antal Iszatang IMF Md. WAS... Ana Ark.. MI Nano. RAS P ark ). Delarrun.Gladarde. MI s.nuas SAN Jae A. Darand. Asa Ark.. MI Moan of An BA Ms P. Deloa0. Stan Hoeg.. 011 Accoatas BHA D ire DAN. Saws MI Comonscators RA nee M. Dane Grand Rasrds MI Moon RA Theodore Rawl D. Mulford. MI FogInbr Mow BA Gawp Cffiaaan. Grad Raz MI Phstrraq RS tags Dip. St. Clad. MI IsarbrArtY Owls Dena. Drratur. IL Fradlod BA Ana De. Dart... MI AOCOUntag SSA Jae Rama Ida. MI Compile faingelai TIN DnIemes. kende. MI Henna, Eapannot 6t Ends As Da Sand. MI AnfOraplic DaHs RCA Tehdra. OH Modardiod Paildesriag ISE ROSS Dowd; Ouldurrar. Ft. HMS Ran SS Ma NAAR Derslowbo. Sa Clad Shan. MI Mociadial Eadiaosnarg BSE Clain D. omit Milford. MI Coodoesicaure Parlakty BA Pe S. DRS. AMA Arta, MI Merluza ' dayseerour PHD OHM DomInlaa. Grad Itspda. MI Makt A.O.P 113 ado., lb DmIPAIA jannorgss, Hulls MI B ARAD RS TAIHIR OaaarW llorafreld 110A MI Mary RS S Omodn. Grow Kam Woods MI Wig RA Mane MAY. Ildasslans MI Carol Soils SOS ILK DS Grarrenlk. MI FlectrIall EAratenei Est 15.4 Dunk Ana Arbor. MI Miasmal Torgukarad 1St GRADUATES • 413 Dewitt-Duke Anala J. Dealt: Wa Bkenenfita. MI Nana RCN Mean Dian Inn,: Velar. MI Clareetry Maeda 1. Wester., :Anna a. PA Peeelia SA inert IBileama Womb MI Ai:apnea Stan XS Ins Gut Daramee. Winnuenlk, NV Mal,. pal I nianceas USE Sena Mersa), Dana,. Va. PA S ' )Ge ' DM PA Pan Amen laatieanc Grrd Retch. MI Anna. lAtnetrung ESE RIA•ri Dan. Man. I-I Pa. a •1 Senna BA Mina. Albin Bamialnen. MI Bain) la Mary A. Mbar. I alma. MI Mahn. col F swains SF Park. Dampen Rabat 2. MI Pmcbcate RA Dane awe Dina. Oaten MI Psateange llama Djaapreana. Ana Arta. MI Congater Fregaccran Rata [4.4ws•u. Nlisuad. MI Carnal Ir main( BCE Stacy Damn Son) (M. MI I mt.. I1 Mary Tann De arty. Sod M Wa . et 11...6B. %key labaq. Boma:Kea MI Banalcal Satan PS bleary A. Dean. Dann MI Admeneteeteca BEA Gann M. Inann. la Ala«, land. WA Ana Mamas. SC Ina Darr. I mngsen. NJ Lent Doan BA Gina Dearale. Ann Arbor. MI Pan.: EPA Dula San Dealsilae. I mnpecn N) Bant BS Swab A. Inmeeer, Ann Mar. MI IndttetriaCOpernant Esnarce.4 ESE Maas A. Demean MentmOn, MI Emma BRA mane Dernats. Van. Bret VA PeabBOID Pobnal Senna BA Jana Dina flat. MI Iadatrial Darcena BA Cana DencIn. nuns. MI Mailman. BS Any S. Dona Ka lman MI Ertel. BA Then A. Dna Gran Pane Fenn; MI COMITISAIC•4011 Mean L Done. Pancera. Si Masa BS Men C poem:. An Arta. MI Nonni MN Scan E. Dann Dann Play MI Antataart BS bent C. Dame. Nark VA Polanal Soma BA Carrelya Data. neratin➢t. MI Enpareen: Sc..... ME Ins Ar Na..1Attrup Vann MI Pea alay BA Ink F. Deur. Ralcmiliann, MI I nee: BA lad II Draw. l ' eca. MI BA Tonne A. Dreenek. Am eaten. MI Inn atm! ape... " BA Pude Daman Drum. MI LtDesat LIeneValto BA Demi. Man Greed Reeat, MI taxionns 11A (beirleta M. Dra Warnnstan. PA Omen. MA San D. Dry. Chian II lane. BA lanasi Enna Rclatet. MI AfftIVINKC I-npnecnng BSI Us D,an, (Yarens. MI I anew} Idtaten BA Pared, t Deny. Fauna. MI Peabane ILS benaven IM. linaenhsa. ME banns Atanscratc• BELA Mann Dentela. Ann Arta. MI Aledurnel Engenecn: ESP 14. Ior F. Dan. Ann Arta. MI Susan PA A 414 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Dunbar-Eisenberg Residential College freshman Ben Barmaid ' e passes time at the Michigan Union pool hall GRADUATES • 415 Oka 4rn. Onon La- MI Mara IS la i_ Dna. Cam Pa W. MI laza aka. ME Ca S. Da In aka. CA Cam aboo IA Dada Dwa Aka. MI Ana 16 Ha Dam Giedur4. PA MON, ILA t Oa Oat Ealk. NY D.O. Panama WA Gary I. Iktla J. MI anna Sans IA ▪ L Dana Sara. MI aka OS Son Ma On PAO. MI Comanka IA Oa 4. Paws Sol. IL Ma +Aka BA Ora IArY. lima IL GAO SPA Mink FAS. An MS. MI Paha ILA a Ina Maya Vika MI Eakin IA Cabs A. UPS. Dsnl. MI Fab DA la Use. flare Ha MI IN Mul nkaa a..J Rapt MI Nada., ILA II amyl Abe Om On Pork MI • A. SA P•siCS J. San Sac MI Mal Wass SSE Rept Mein Cla IL Faangasks MLA Mon Sa lbt Ea Mak NV Pakankg BSA A4 aka Reds Ha MI Nina SIN Jslas Eldsa. Sala MI Dana Maas SSA Aq 041111110. LIM.. MI Nag MN Las lam Holy. MI An SPA Elenich-Feinstein it a SSW Calmer. MI Mistslogy PS Riad W. MMus Scion. MI Fara arta IRE Ma J. niS00. Saki. MI hibokty BA iaS D. Ma. As Arbor. MI Dal RS to It. la Mow. PA PsitkIrtY BA Roar Elk. tint Grad Rain. MI Aims. BM Willa A. Freda. Rom! Oak. MI Arcata Ewan. BSE Ca F. tat. Mettorpri 111M. MI Cassucaboo BA is B. Fa Ortina Milos IA °meal M. Fang, Spa Arbor. MI Naos ISS ars Fa Rua, PA Pashology Mart A. Fran Gra lk. MI Comatt Eltental Eadiesa SSE Craw As Era Lops MI Bibs BS Oa E... at Law MI Esditi Architoctsc BA BS Swat J. 4WD ham htrk. n. Sming ESN Jr FA. Trams CIO. MI assics BA Nat NV FayL Novi. MI ladowil Opanticts Eftlatetis USE Men. taaa A.. tubs MI Eastaira BA Saba C. Ca. Sta. MI Gaol Wads, IIGS RAI M. RAM Fanyatex. MI Ilsory BA la M. Fa " Dada Fillip. MI Casa Sea IS Lal. As Etta Rkwcwh. MI Sway BA Js, Da. Fats, MI EccecasSPoacity IA ago NJ Nike ' Seas IA Sr Ea. Caw IL EROS an Imam J. Ewa Card. MA fatal Fatah SSE Doe M. Esp. Swims MI Fresh IA AWA• G. Fa New rm. NY Art Hay BA SWCW Lis flea mm. FL Saab M La M. FiteMber. Poeta MI Sanam Eatka BA PV W. Fillet. Paiis. MI Geal Saes DGS Arta nab. Met MI Computer Scan IS Swat Fat. FABIBMon NI Pawl Scan SA Tow Fawns MI Casts Scat Math BS Fiat East Gal alk MI at m Stoics IIGS Ma M. Fona. As Arts. MI Mows hyclass Cola Fa. Washam MI rata BA an hada Odor MI West, amain SSE Fa IL atm Ilards Woodt, MI Commack. BA Ma Fa Pea MI Naos GS [ ha A. lam Winks. MI [ tbromary OS Oa Ka rem Wham La. MI Ifkas Publi Opia BA May L Ihab Dasoil. MI Degas BFA Mari M. Fem. Conks MI Nora MN Chia Fs. Oak. MI DAMS IS Skis hay. Enna. MI Boas BIM NM a. Dauer.. MI FltythOlotty BS a Sala St Louis. MO Smits BA 416 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Felock-Fiteny Biology TA. Rick Zabel. a menthe, of an 1.11lintate Frisbee " ream. pracurm in Fuller Park. 011 lA la . Feloti. SW wet Mina KS I stink BA ?WI, Swingle. MO Ilwld IL FS_s Rolm NY ! 1;1 V k P.O. ' . SA Ilwat4 M. FOS Clang. It Hew. • tewatte. BA Sawn Feldews. Nan M wm Back Ft ( cemmoacolce BAacterc II , • (er — 1 ,,,,s, llor•srs.). Feels {MSC MI i Asko -.44114 • 4 t illigetalili Ell Emo Polexal me Awe Form BI R BA IP MI Enka 8.‘ Than A ram Fenno. Il. ' 11, MI Meretwake. PS MI Rt... n FCC Om , Flew Ga.. I Alt 41 s, ,... 1 . ... . SW. I1 ' n , F I k mo . • . . Bows.. Ad-kis...WO BB k MI ; In a Thieedels Sctohreld MI . (Wean ' F rimming. Omni. am- ll, la. Satin, Sun, ' lks% Baden Il p. Ie. IS MI ( Strewn SS t Freak II. nm, Mt 1 . I [spawn. BYE Psi. P. Flews, Asa ATV. MI BS 11. linos, (Swank NY Fneccres BA Michele I- Wen. Wes Nntes MA w1tth I meson SA Iltcbd. Rod.. MO Mennen; EN linnet Ilsistr. Ad.. MI Feglea RA Canis A. WA. Yoke k. MI Warw. BS Oa. Own Thaw Geto I ells. MI lowderes SA DWI IL Onto. Ores Palle MI ((new BA hire Mar hies Woos MI Orgerentwal Pawn SOS Men V. Slaw Yonemon. Olt BRA Lyn. M. Mao. Swimmer NW. MI Medea ' Tohslew BS GRADUATES • 417 Fitzek-Freedland Lars L no Gatktr. MI Mos BM Ikspotici. Am Atter. MI P.: out Soto. BA Lk. IlmotrIc1. Sotalfickt. MI manta BA Blew 1. WS I saseaStet H.:, mg 1601844 BRA • t Lyn ' Ina. Hatt MI Lepton. BSE • Antionie FlAt. fed,. MI 1Assonta Esolub BA Mors L Iletato, Kalass MI FA Acmes BSE B ala P. Fit At. Arta, MI FEstsErsolI BSE Ea 1. II Ent. Sties. MI C•oloval IMP BS Mkt I. IYnM 111.14111. MI Yon " SIGS (shrwle Ms. Mt. Clam. MI Ea BA Robed S. FYq. Ent lam. MI M0:14846.61 Inst..% BSI Dam L lawn. Mt malt . MI I mot.tmAt tlimeto of An BA 11.14 Ipn. IttcloOk. MD Hsi., RA lent F. Dyn. Atte Arbor. MI KS Slat " 11,r6)• Fltr. %Vett Blotentle44. MI IsSstehtI Inpaartes HSI 1111 Mule Fees, Snow., MI WAWA A. 1010 11M11. °sue Ik. MI FIFYYt IBA As J. Fade. NatIntlIt. MI Co•lttto BS L• A. Os F• Mann. Al Floctszsl Fatnetons BSI Lysol Festal% BASI•EFF. Aecrwal Cultert BA (Itteda Imo Foot... In MI IA HO FES. Ralater. SI PqrSokvy NS Sas G. Fora Brohton. MI Pad;) BA Lidettl tsetse FEELS Mama MI Dental lingo KS la s C. Fawn. Lava. MI Coistucssta BA G•elis• hosts-wood. MI Mamas BRA taaald W. ha. Masco. MI ACC011011 BOS Dna L Few. Streuislew MI Fotawesia IA Dan A. law. Recasts:. MI B ens AGstaton IBA L Few. Alra•c. MI Masai labsolel IS ILsetry• F. TOM, AY Arbor. MI AwItastafltialcity IS Mae We Ana. Railroad. VA •igitate BSE liagerly Ass 1100446 Dawn. MI Embassy BA Cbelseabee E. Falesa Awe Arta. MI , leastraLLtanwas Eapaesnes 1St Mkiel A. Fa leas. MI CabelutMokoske Maw BS W en A. Feu Meta as. NJ Ecaanscs IS See M. ftn. Cara Pan“. MI BS lab Mae Fale. An Arbor. MI Brae L Fmk. sank, IN NthaSos,tHstart BA Ware Ala Emits West BloorttroSI MI atoms BBA Edna M. Fmk Teltstaset IL Fatantes SSE SI d•el Loma Froths COM08141, NV mural Sankt MI Rale Fast La. MI Faelat Pteleapay BA 31 (ma Sane. MI Makenal EAga•r•s BSE Tee Meat bess. Tea MI Coseellatas BA Isms S. Inds Aso Atter. MI Ilaves Asi• Saris 111A IM Fnea•tL Wen ilimmIkIL MI Amain BSA 411 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Fredman-Gaul Slam 1 radawn Asa Aran. MI It P P. • . Maas Maio WaS Nana I tenlaa. Weatonta. MA Pweaaka. Ft% lInsal Imam Rosa MI PII`bakee BA O 1 14 Cron 1Was(eld 11111s. MI Plwavarn) BIA Wand nanny. Ben itSOCI, IL Paancrws BA IWO FrvIWB. I magma.. NI (eatawnsenas BA Anew T. Rahn. St. Vat. NY ingloa BA Richard Cann Vanua Ratan GA Ancient Capstans BSI Ain F.em..11M11. MI Adman ant BSA MIS Fn.. Tem. MI Canannuata BA Owen Ft Grand Rap MI woad Scans 115 Mate FrInI. Want Plan. NY Poetteca Saws BA Ratald FrIneen. Saab take Oil OINIOOS Admonaratwa BRA D aM B. Inibins. Lmapton. NI Hatay BA IWO Friedman. Pad. MI Cararnunwoo• BA !Wand D. Thaw Fannon. Ili, MI Payabalow RS Mahn Frank Ann Atbee. MI Pswbakes BA Wanda R. Ia. Gran Pratt I annn MI Sawa BS %Int R. Flip Sawa. MI alearmal tapraccan Matt Paean FWD Grab! Rap 4 MI Pbakaopla BA Wderl J. F. Dam Pw. MI Molar:al Eapmmp USE Ds MIldnal Gabaan. Warns. MI Few BA Jae I. Garai Mt Clams MI Catartmal Enwatemai USE Ritined J. Ganaten. Swat. Oil Fawn.... BA Gaels. Ann Artw. MI Spans Manama BA Tboans L Gal•owirt. nrwasaam. MI Mahatma: I syncing RNL Maldaw Gast. Parmagices Ilarm MI K W cal SatreCt BA flen Gs Fwetwak. MI awash BA Inc. Caw Wade Cent. VI tancancs BA SIMIlin A.4is. BartatiMan. MI ILanatcal Nowa. ID kern Wiwi. Satan, MI PLaWaln, BA ken Gil. Ileartax• Ilolln MI Mead nwl tp.atnq BSI Mow Gals, S. I cant MO Theatal mama BGS an C. Gain. likwkackt. WI Metblawal Fny.ttmi sr San G. Cabl. Tanwrm. PA ledounaleOder•tna ragas:my SI WNW Gan La Aunties. CA PODS SOISWAITKINCOI Cukant SA Andban IL Gan. tetamatIMI away BA Jot Gardena LaCt.. MI LItmentary lahmataat BA Sea Ana GAD SoaabeleM. MI ral•peadow BA %Wen Carla Sanneld MI Pa)tbaloW BA Ana Garnet. Eat Otaad Rapt. MI Sam IS Mean C. Gs LAW C.a. MI Aeammarta RBA Ceahl Goma. Durbora lIngba. MI Pw..1.4. BA ananta A. Conga. Seathfot14. MI hwholdm BA Jun Gamier Nay Volt NY ' wows. B.% Indy La•Iden. king •l Mamma. PA I anew. SA Nal Gant 114511.0 Perk. IL Name Scam SA D onld Gat Iniblos. MI . 01110111 Adankaaratne BSA GRADUATES • 419 Gavan-Gibbs, C. LSA senior Jim Gutting:Ism a petition tort the Public Inter ,Research Group in Michigan fl ' IRGIAI! a funding checAoff ipot wrilicationfornu. ISA sem- i Annetre Bowman is working for PIRGIM. lag P. Gar. Coned I Bpi MI Osaaal a. DOS MUSH AS Galva FanS000 MI Elearkel Fasterles ISE petty Cf.. Ratan. MI PItyialorkal hydicka. Wel Gays.. 141, MI Eoperaka. DA ND E. GINN Coals Pat. MI es Eaotke Eaglab. BED Tbeeteco Des GINN Riverte. MI MecIasicslEagagale. RISE M. Fad GSA. IhrtningSal. MI Gummi Sodas. RIGS Ind As Geb. GM. Ma.. OH CaTunniestiostrolleks1 floc DA Ems F. GS. Spondaic NY hythelop. DA aria Gt. SL Psol. MN FAtaNtha. BA Ss . M. C. Spoonyart NY %Hon. IS PHD N. Gelmr. Asa Mbar. MI GsaaffiN BA IN• Ample GMer. Kalswee. MI hydelen. IA 11.16. I. GDS. Wes BloonA6M. MI Easmics. BA (bin GAN la r. MI Mani Ardkiettert Saw Gad. Gem Dep. MI ENDA. BA Elabsth A Gawk llsobves1. IL Societal Sisk LA Ti. A. Gem Mast MI Mom IN Sax t GUNS. Carom PPS. MI OS DA So6IMMI1. MI Eaneas. BA Rm. L GINS% Trey. MI Pdakal Seser Spaakk. BA Pon 4. Owen% NY DHOW Sotaoc IIIMory. DOS Way Gina Ass Ms. MI Frach INYHal Sok BA CIAHlat LG L. Grad Papa MI PSI:4 Slam. DA 420 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Gibbs S.-Gordillo 11 Aa Steam SbSbl. Gabs. Saw. MI PetMM. M De M. Cars. Lee 000a. MI Enka Canasta IA I. A. Cis. Dam. MI Commacabma. RA ANSI awl. Salta, MA Plicaphy. Deo L C011a Ann Arta, MI Meads Ea Cat. Una MI Barbakm Tad S.Ism Asa Aria. MI 1066 Meek SA Mime Gleba Satua•. MI Fajah Commareeka. IA r. GYn, Grout Puma Funk MI Strachlt Cm-.mun kaiak IIGS Toil CASs MI Cannon:al cm BA Sae Map Chetah. Rath d. 11 C Mit It Rabe Uatek. Urban.. It Rukty. 16 Pale Glanall. I amuses. IS . al Soma BA Irma GYrr, SoehlIcrid. MI lashes Rs Glow. PekmaC. MD Latish. BA Mary Glsam Asa Aria. MI tereauteStauseca BS Let Clefs Ly..(cId. MA tutmammr. SSE DOM the. Drarbms eft. MI klakeut. BM Ilsrban I. Oact. Lmasa. MI COmptf I SnaKt. OS Mins Clear. Grose lk. MI Emma • Meatus BM Dad A. ChM- brae Froranka. ES Mae T. CMLI. Dartan Ileekt. MI Coranarta. BA Mam D. tat MI lama Vas Sad a, BA Mae A. (kart Blcomfal eat MI Ambropergy • 16 lane A. G.M. Smarm CT troaaemea. BA las. GM Des MU.. Omen Forsorma BA Atm B. Coen Rada NY (kraal Sleds. BGS OAS C. C411166. ethbossh. PA Vaal Smack RA lea Cadbms. Billow. WA batomom. BA Misda Galibbm Madak. NV IN)a. MIY. 8A Mill, I. (Wilma MgMsnal Part. IL 1 mamma. RA Oath A. Ceara. Laketon. MA Itt.:41 %Of ACC. BA Mao B.041r Smelforld. MI Mama). PSI) Raab St GASS Rocker.. NV lkinue Scat BA Salmi Cel.Mos. Sfilssekr. WI Perham,. Al Mom SI. Cslieltk Ones Var. Olt Flolay. 16 Cam S. Ge6•116. Sander. NV 116101) Art Haan. BA Rare Colathim 446)..M Part II. BA Some 1. Cahlaa. last MI Ishunaliestratom 1 attanas. BS PM 1S Colatik Nov Yak. VI Perheop. BA Tar) Gam ileatant Part. IL Sakai Soria. 111 a M. Cada Bluarahl Hat MI Free, BA Med A. GadIIVBIad Pet Commescaum RA Maras A. Imams. lkoluma. RI Comaukau as. Rk Em f•sads. k alma roc. MI ( amasamu MA es M. Csapam. Rakes. MI Iramuul I estme mt. MI Dare A. Cada Dana. MI cmmemacan. 8.k C beam Gallia. 1 ainad. al I Reek RA GRADUATES • 421 Gordon-Grossman A•1•. 1. Conks. KaInman MI Swim. BS Swan lake Conk Ann Arta. MI rh•PS. Dar. BIA Mad M. Gni.. Bates " OR Itakal Santa. SA Mary I. cam; We. Mataol. MI Cheat:AI Firming. RS; AB. two, fittsd•a N Onswy, BA Ins1 Gas trarks-..r ' . MI PA Ian A. (snarl. Dunks. MI Matrons. BSA Sort S. teen•. Ran, nn am. MI Saws. BA las Rear Garfria. " ...I mesa. MI Stmtsu aura lam i Vara BA latie Gams. Gornto... NC Itst. karat Sct. BA Romeo Soak. (Ira• Pant.. MI ComeArtsattea. BA (larks T. Cala Isuktok CO Alan Mattis BA wean, A. G•ma A. Arbor. MI Polar Sc.rm. BS Salt Celt atItutabarg.. VA IsthatnaTOpantase En...wk. BST Leak E. Grate. Isritat. MI ulnae. BSA 1st l as Crn4. poem 11:k. Si Dan.. Bra Joss . A. Ondantk 1 sr talk. MI Pastragy. BA 11.bra R. Gra, Stoat Pau. Woods. MI Mmtant. SBA las 1. Gaff, Tam Pau. MI Internahmal Pastan. ItA Jew• GAM. 6 raw Paw Wash. MI Learn.. BA Tenn Gnaw. Mamas %%ask. MI Ltattarthatake. BA Rata 1. Crank Mardnall. MI nE Inc. Masa Caen. Orchard grit. NV InnaIrgaiOrCr•twaiblplbetnile. Oak 1. Cassia. Scath 1.1oe., MI That.) Cannata:ital. DOS Elm M. Gam Omar Paste. MI Rtattatts, BA Smart S. GM% Lmmi.. MI StrN.Ce troncoin... ME Lk. D. Grata Ann Arbor. MI Celtstart Mdarstte Baskrt, Pad Simians Manta NV ITOn0Ma. BA irk Creak Mantra N1 Mahal Snare. BA A Trak A. Trak . 10 PrIttral Som.. BA las (again, I Ia.. II. °astral BOS Is . Puke Creta•14. Oak Paris IL Flycloolon . BA Maar. Grensso1, Star.. IL FasIverVi Bataan. BA Amine J. Gat Ryt, NY Wink BA J. M. Qvg, Grow. Pant. MI Genera Sather, BGS San GraprIck. Delon. MI Clattustry. n Shut J. Gran, Lranas. Mt SBIdnanAll Faratrat. ME labs Gratenbaar. Fat 1...a. MI Malvin:. BA Cary T. Col•bakt. antra. MI Crap.. tagnseenag. BST Mlebna M. Cana Tait MI Sastaor Ptlssaby. BA Cat B.G.yrs. Grata Rat. Fanny MI Ilstory. RA Gus A. Gana Mane, MI Solara Scan.. BA [sky. Grimm Hap. Wrols, MI EnatadMistrey. ILA DS. Galt WasIbrucla. CT Maga n SuFBnlr Calk Padre, MD Conanantsan BA Oars L. Gaps Chains, Oli mu«, a Art. BA 1)..ki Cr.,. Oa Put, Mt Irrastral Dna BFA Set% Cetera N Tar r« Marlatan. BRA 422 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Grost-Handman Bar Least St Jobs. MI Surat BSN Andu. afros. Sciattfidl. MI I math. BA Meat Madam Rodama. MI Cml Delescom.16E Jamb Cemmr.Gla Rod. NJ Rata Goasamtke. SA • GnesMeal. Rem MI Onsplac Dogs SEA Matt males Mat NY lairtnall Oprrabora rtarenat ItsF Ikea Can. Grt.e rabic MI Maas Mariam BRA Al D. Gegragsl• inmoseum WS. MI FoommarPaclokm. RA Roble St Get Somata. NE Sanas Adatmaraum. BM Ma Gem Am Arbor. MI Alabama, Eapseeme. RAE M. Cada Se Si.Me MI Fames BM Me Ita Galloy. Drum MI Rale. BS Guam IL MIME Satan. MI comma latommat Parr Ma Ga. Warm. MI aura MIA Ism fa Adams GA CellslatiMolromar Wog. EIS Llia F. Gash. Eau Ortramet NJ Earanes. BA Majorle Gana Mem Illoardiett MI Ii,— " . RA Irma M. Gaulle Motet AL Ecommes RA Some GYM.. °Mad late. MI MOM. BA d am Crali Ma. Was Momfreld. MI RS SI+ Sa Ha. Ma Arta. MI faumalemies. BA MM. Hem Eau Detroit MI IttliMISmact SA Ask., lemma Glcaom IL hydology. IA MOUS Pad Ni Polkaed Sams SA Ti Ha Was Noomforld. MI Mkeetah17. Ramo thata. Deems MI Ardmatats IS MSS AL HMS Hills. MI Mitary. SA Panda Am IYYtt4. Illcomlidd Ha MI Camas Ilk IWO Ea Model Motors Had. MI Asap.. I a carro t RSIF Aaaq R Maitre. Rasa Croat MI Gest deem SOS tw Ilatertorm Ma Arta. MI rumen soma. BS Rabat E. Halmos Neu Yet. NY Arriumee V amaccrom SSE kr( Ilakc ( lam, MI Get-or, Fl Moeda O. HMI. Ms Arta. MI fend., nacalair Melon. RS SAM Hakim Lamas IN Romeddal Scum. RS Pea Pam ItImaidd Hilla MI Ale.lu..el Ing Aetna.. MI Mea DOS M•ma. ' G. Ha Ass Arbor. MI mthrosaym Ileum. SA %lame F. IRS. Sums Bay. MI Ilivory. RA Alktal L Ha Mumma MI %fateful. I mecum IMF Toni HAL lamas NY Ciannommu. BA TIMM ItaSoky.•est Velayeate MI barna tatinerest. RSF laws A. Haim Caffrey II An Wary BA Pala M. Hass Dam% MI Any Mescal Sava SEA Ma P. Hal% Goa Rayed% MI Kemal Sot nor. IA IRMA Its. Rona MI Al ,.ewes. RS Haat Ilaidel Portals NY Mum. RA Min Hairs Hamm On Ham. NV lutist HA GRADUATES • 423 a Handt-Hehman Eri ham 14•111. MAR MI ' lc. LIHROWIAR LSE STeprk 14•I.T. Asa Arts. MI HiA•itu1 LAHANHAR ITSt MmHg l IlwaTA Burs a. MI Hum of An. BA Ilitaxa Haim Sc. Calla CT Conswegata. BA IHAIN We IIIIMMI.CIMI10114. MI tont, CoMMUMCM.M. IA CHAHAR IA Marie. Ypolssu. MI Matbsstia. RS mnachce 11.M. FATRAATBOA VA Atkille Wake Him llown1k. Ml DoWAR. OS Midst. Leis Hew. CRT . MI PutaKal ScHtwe. DGS CAHN A- 11• • Deartaw. MI RwRao.. BA HSI HARBORS Hawn. MI (Anna. BA Death C. Hanlorm Iltrmittinn MI Accounky. DGS loan Huth. Ana Aga. MI Flocmcal FAITAITRY. LSt ItstReet Mode Han Pewees. MD Fccwwww RA Tan Harris. Wawa. CT Pwchion. LS Il•al• HAAT. CRAB... MI NASA. BSA (rn RATAN )larma. Ilmnpaot. II At•...r.wc F weectui. LSE loaelTs. my lionuAgIt.m. MI P stology. IS wt.,. I Isamu. PT(LAA PH. Oil • Ianspeaew. IIGS LAB Nbtawll Hans. ROCIKUM. MI Roby. 16 RH. Ilannsla Rembss. MA I AgIAT bingos. BA lona.. llam•• NT Mawr). DA Alan Ibis.. Grid Mac. MI B ilMaa. BOA Jai I n Unwell Trartne CB). MI I no AIL AFARIBIA4). BA Has IlawW. Ilwohla. HI 11..www Adm., mina. BRA liteen M HARR Gm... MI Awe Swdocs. BA GnAge A MINH. Ww0H.J. MI LA-npLuv Fnimetnns. RAI I •a M. HaeL HAIIITRIL MI TATAwwwt. DST 11 4•11 Marra Grad Itapds. MI PRTIBBIty. DA Gun t I lofted. FrokriTL MD I ..•I Faciwerig. SSE MARLA M. I latBaell Omar; IL Sander). DA kAo 11. II... J,.,-Bani Ida .e ( gowning. 16E NICHAITA4. MI TASAW, BA Hain F.m HAD,. Fort MI cHART. BA ham HAL °Gem. OH Cant,. DS Pamela I HAL Haw. MI Gcscw1 Study.. ICS T4.11 F. LIHnn. MI A6A0 ul Ahura BGS HHt A. IIHn. Trawne CAD. MI Psw4luo. BA Iwo) S. Hulot Plymwth. MI Bp...hi Etna. BA OHM P. Marl no sko-nadd. MI in. BS Thad 1. 11.1, 11L SestIlITM. MI Feel.. BA I lust K. IM E, Wyaskoe, MI Hwang. INN %Sm. Ain.. II.L4 H16 TrwenT CAL MI Indwu.,1 esE M. Ilak)st. I alit ABM... MI PARA.TAL. RA We WAY. SI I ow., MO Priwies W. I Treltemew Amend. MA • NIT •ifu wt. BMA wins L I4pe. 1r hAnt IwItT. MI osonAA. BA I Garb. As Hasa ( ArrION• ,:tbst . BA 424 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Heiser-Hessenaur _ LSA junior Rama Wterwe remit " A Chinese Village " near the owner of Wiens and S. Di 0011 while waiting foe a friend. tali D. Hot. Donor n Ito I.., All Arempac kaaneenna. SSE Aim A. lAgetwea. Comocat Park. MI Can:kimono, (ninon. SA 1 Dena Han. Man WON OH Accovenod, Bak Mon wk. NJ I comma. BA Cm . Has. Mato Part CA Psabokap. BA ham A. Hsi Gram ?man Wad.. MI Camay. SS Mkt 6 Hooknaa. Deno . OH SA MS Lot H. Dora. MI laknaomal Mama. SA Stied J. Hama Ihreeselaa. MI Ism. BS HAS J. Mmia. Go. ' Rapt. MI Ceasamicams. BA law• J. Haw,. Jr. Snolifia14. MI Chatry. SS lea Bolas Raga NJ PASS Steen SA MaI7 Callan IHHIMPa Ana Alto. MI Hamra. BA lank M. Hwban. (Noma NY taalsa. BA Smo. L Heetlaie. TITIMOS. Cl my. SS Mort Hermsme. Deerfol4. IL ace. n Hanel l Hassalda No. Ye NY Uncoil Steam. SOS Sam M. Hama Ihreaabas. MI Imam BSA 1Im J. Mutt. Tanta MI fleaam SSA Ars SY. Henna Saab LB . MI Caramel Eapatanag, SSE Man A. lanthama Mormlleld tub, MI Ankc " 4,17Aoleit A is P.m A. Hank,. Coodes Ca,. MI Kanakleay. SS Does IMF Hama RayaI 061. MI Basnakailiabocal Sanwa IA 1. Famed Heamme. Miasma Ml Saone. AdammonsmiAcoammaa. BOA GRADUATES • 123 Hetherman-Horsley nedina. MI ' Leon Dr•mAw Wr...ng. RS J. 1wm.111111.mla.. Msrthrpea MN ANA 8 !sat. lkia. MOMS Park. II Moan Remora Maatimmtni. II Ma 11.1h. Skon M. Mk. MI Ont. De4A 1 romb. UFA VA " OM a M.O.Orem( late. MI railith. BA Bale P. Ilkley. Fare mix.. Mat MI fanpett Sdxsy. RS Genii PAM... Tim RA... MI Pot AMAY. ISC Imo Lamml Hid htemekal. Nl Ms rustment, Cm•ensan.msop. BA Mod It. Mr. S)vra. Wu. CA BA Groot S at I kn.. MI r g:ob. un....to m. BA In, Hit licircr re.a. I Ic..trAal l " AMA AL Ilysi4 11•r.11a.1 onr.u. MI I tiInh, AA. BA RAMA lUlAm. Mammy.. MI Ilwory, BA Mak Imo. lip, Trion.. Cif,. MI N.licical Sectxc. BA lbw 0. HiaIn. Mn Adam. Ml Att.:erect t ISL Jeffrey MAMA ' Akin,. MI Med. n Kal Inman . Mt. Sc. Yolk. NY I nglalts. RA 1:1Ie•e S. Ile. Ann Arbor, MI G alegm•l Snout BA Plata( H. Gallant CT dmamm. 115 Pr.-•om lot Si Matiwenata. BA Aso Heeke•is. trautelkam MI leamen..m. bA Kum S. Hattl.•4 Ilk Rap MI Pokm•l Some. BA Cana I. Map. Trey. MI Comp...kr Scwaccl Mathettuta, RS Man S. Iledgm. kalmnamk MI Fkklaxal Kest. IA PS Mat.. h.. ISIMAIL MI klear....1 I nalmenag. Rtil CAM 0. Mahn. Ann Ark., All GAM. BA Dull C. lIellmos. Itmkm. NY AmAp.At Les...mtnag. BSI IAA IMANNA. Cbulacat, MI I haunt to..rne Mamgentet. BA Sam L. Ilef(ra. milked. MI Imam. RA Saban. Heem Ara Arke. MI IN)vbklogy! Rasa BA las Amin. Res. BASIIIAA. MI Pinata. BRA Wed liNde... Ana Aiket. MI meaty. er.iF SIMMS S. Ilan Mum. Ii. Amossum. BRA CaMme L Mork Rednew Me. MI Ilmiolon. BA AmI Ilamoler. Mask IL Fselnh An II mon. BA ( ' dais Mattock Grow Pc•mc. MI E.O.M. IA Mn IMBIster. I a tact MI truhalral I stgottnt... Wt Aldan S. Hobe. Ply, al Oak. MI I BA lsaiwillat Week. MI l. " °”1.1). RA Pan C. Helmikim. n.wk. II Ink Ar.ibt.n. MI Alkl•4.1 D..14 Ham, biY I NAM, BA MAI F. Wk... Mt Mon.. MI Ambit.court, Puricis S. IIR Cmonsin. Man M. Hoops. arm 11111s, MI 0.ter.,,et I tl.mc. mg. PSI %Ink kalanmtax MI B.oe Sammy. Is Seem Meld Ikner. LAM Lang. MI Astmemsy, 116 nat.. I. Honig. IL. likamIldd r 426 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Horvath-Jacobs RN ri Roo Hoar. Me Arr. MI lertliailOperstir Effignatien. BSF are Her An Arta MI Hoar THIA Call Mr. Omar MI !ilea BA Nor Hart Hart III Iretania. BA Mar Heir Ward. MI Ural Sore. BA MN, Mr Het Start MI CAIrdarfirklacear Belo., IN Ps11.14er Elsner CA NR. !SF Iry S. Hr. Sawed. Starr TR Ratted E. Ilket Grad Myr MI W ad. BA Rabe Hoyt Hoy. MI Pildeleal. BA Jr the Are Ate. MI hydro. IA tea C. Ire Ann Asia. MI Mercy. BS Art Q 11511... Ke•). MI Numns. HAS Sr Hear Grout Pent.. MI Feglet HA Weir liar. Ike Net MI Ladd. BA Strad Mr Her Ann Ada. MI Aare. I SSE barb t iIMIy Ilearlate. MI late. IWamti MB Jeri Ira ISa,. Odra. MI listen Att. HA Assn 511r. Votress, Oil BA Slag Clekurer ISM.% Der. MI Cu .... BA Dar Heart Ore Peet. Mar F. Hr. Ger Krt. MI loduar. r O., Lageorg. 1St Tara Iler. Derr MI speed IIN Iler S. Fri Se atb. CT I treat PE% Weir He Ilar. Heerred 11116. MI Polar Sore. BA ▪ Ibred. Was Hlereld. MI Gra Soda IIGS Syel Anew Halm. Paten. Adore I Herr QSE ?Heir Holdirt Rebind. MI Geer Sera HOS Ira Flocrea. Nara Cora. CT Feslat MM Sod IL Ana Met. MI Ord Sart RCS lesS M. IMAM Ireland MI Mdebok.y. RS Dor kart Scabbed MI Reaaradem havens:I Sort BA (ler S. -. Ikedr. III Mort BMA Tr Ire. I mend I ninon. MA aleraret IkM Blcorred Halt MI Fore. MIA Vidor ' open. Beret PA Erred I wore BSI earl N. 15.1. Gore Per Park. MI Brearcal Soar CS Haden A. Itr. Flee. MI CatkerMaledter Bro. QC Mast rm. Fair le.. NJ Harry. RN Derr 1. I.Ielre4 Ili.. Had W. SC Pedro. BA Mart Atm MI Clara. MI laderrullOter ars IS! Her IX Irk lb ' mocha MI Acre ann. BB HIT A. her Great Set. NY Itan..c. BRA Moreal. [sin. Sc• Val NV BA Ira I. Padres. ne no Per. NY Cm...trate. Marker. 3A Cara Jere Donn, MI Pyre,,. BA Iron her Oat Part. MI Good Sere. BGS K r Am lambs Rae. MI Heir Arse err BHA GRADUATES • 127 Jacobson, A.-Jones, K. him Ameba IlentneEm on ME Mots fa leak Ilembem. WoxlMo, Polgfical Soto,. II lei laccamee. Sat Anton, IX Emenom, ON Stall hones. hack.. mi. (MI 1,...14.404 BB k fnme•t• huh. Bo- mho. MI br Ammo herr. I nor Es NI I loom. a hem 1. Mk. t snout, Hoene. 011 (Menommoves BA Klw ham Seact•ocd. 011 Ono him Kobe 691 lame Aermemt temotenne.1161 MkrIod Jaime. MI (ma ( munomence. Sabo it An Alta. MI Bah. BS Lew P. leAleleim Am Arks. MI Rdhlf BS Ma A. ma Nonholk. MI I Memel Fegnottom. BSI ham imam Redford. MI homology. PS (.. legm.Kelemamm MI ;tam BSA Semi 1. essmuk. (nom roam MI Matto. RS yoke Amite ley gm. Gran( hone Woe MI • .. •r el 1(4r)Ct, Poeholop. BA Mkhot1 Meshed. MI hrgii Ent•rrenry. USE IsmsM I, dem. farm von I011.. MI Fmnommk BA hosier Idiom OII Bah. MI mien lama. Snide y. MI Enrcel holm. SA Beme• Emma .murmur. MI borate. BA ' dome hems. Ate Adm. MI Femboksy. BA le mar hetet, Ralik Creek. MI Nano Myebolom. IRA Mesh Ina. Pinata MI Comm...ma BA Mold F. ken. SombEcid. MI Cloontry. BS • nn 1 lona MM. ' , loofas CenlImpsterog. MCI elm Y. IpuSents MI Donna, Inmemm. BME Fik 1. lots. Greed Ka pm. MI Moho. BS C•nly• J.Am Arboe. MI hmkolohthoology. BA Dodd P. HS Ilmank MI Pmelmlow. BA D•• Jamem 1.pc.cod. CO IcommoeHneoey, BA Dem1111.1•1••••.Grelek MI Flcandal Envenom. Mt as Rod Jams. Soil hot Mt thonal FAmmeetm. BSI leek h• lama Murree. MI CovemnaiCommummom BA hem hint Demon. MI Potboloey. BS l•dielor M•e. Chem. IA Cm Arm. SEA ' harm ( hairy IleaMo. MA Ineta, BA Ish F. it-... Tempenace. MI s `ems I topmemm. IISI Mkbelle I me him. Ann Arta. MI ;met Scam. BSE head ran lolowm Mem BkomfEell. MI harem I npencrog. 161 Sewn As hiss, Soatheme. MI IMshhh. BA %Moe lam lama SmtbfideL MI Senme:Snentel, RA him hImIns. lIkeasheId HEX MI Famerom. BA Mk. W. MK Am Actor. MI Foronema RA IleaMIT 0 leee„ Maras.. MI Katmai Remmeces IlSKR Ilimams (Wee Nora. I • Gomm II thmum. BA Keh 1. lmm. Illamfidd IlEas. MI Leona BA 428 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Jones, L.-Karvonen Inn A- Ann. Gnkst Peak Put. MI Anita 04E Zoskyy. LM lbw EL lea Dent MI Pbaraday. IS W oe M Jonenen. Muni IL Eaglet BA A. Minsk le• Iraraty. PA Unsay. BS In I••e Bela Cin•yd. PA Afro Annan Shines BA Sera hank IX. IbIls. NY Insen, ' Acuissuan BOA Mad L n•ral• Neon Sp. IL Ea ned Sesnairanoes a BA D. Aurae. Beatnik. NY bohnsek. BA Urn raw Mak. Meurantra. NY Cranny. DS hens 1.1sa4.4 Mania. MI C,..1 Engnitteg. BSL Clara nke. I ants. MI Elenenari ran:aka BA Seek Sm. Finkle. MI (trailer Moraklar Bora.. BS Minna Sera Melee. MI Mantuan Economics. ran Don kelp. Blonfrad MI Ihnory A Mennen. BA Me lards. Seth 1 rae. MI Mowry of An. BA K rdka A. Peak. Strafe.. MI Bkdp, BS SL hurans Pon Munn. MI ✓ ateneseMssasal %once. ITS1 Mtn Laralits. Elk Give WI. IL n. anon ' Busses. BA Nara S. Emeran Sc.,. MI Mutter:al Beranek ' s.. BBB Sons Vela Bracadttld MIN. 41 Anneophloo 7eiragy. Past Lew Calk. Grow Peet I u•s MI PiraloktY. BA Amble, raw. CS Gres. Inn. MI Clank,. BS Lai 4. Law Main II Enema IA IL Bala raustergth PA English BA anon Ulla. Saran.. MI Loonens. BA taw Kra rbThost k MI Compeer Fracnor. Bti Son Bekaa. Coral Gala. II IngheitosninksEen. BA Lyn %lip lab. Sosts. MI rank Seen. BA Grades Len T MYNA Bracing! Fhransunti BSF Sub IltglInd Puts IL Peshologs. BA lank 4 KWIC Grow Pas I arms. MI English. IA Mabel, Kmeasele. Gard. 011 lInny. BA Jam . Kann. Trot. MI tommannoca. BA Jaen lIarannele. Ann Ark ' . MI rank Senn. BA h aft t. Karam 11.1.ind Pin. II Accounting. BSA Men Ms Kagan Broebni NY 1.04VC WO. BA bay Drab. TX Cansenestins. t oy Aden KAM Ins. MI fee Arra UFA Some A. 101114141n. Sow Afkl. MI Metenekal ILOVISCIMIV- est_ t at. S. Baran Am A rba , MI Compost [wean.. liSL Inn T. Kan Hodes. OH halal Sono. BA Fat Mut Bannals. Grow lk MI Fttnienks;Cosesseekaon. BA Gneiss T. Lb 111011. Gnu lk. MI Parana Sancti Hann In Maybes Um Wei Branfrad. MI hnlelor. BA blab M. Berpera. Kalsonsin. MI Psebeop. IA L ien Karrars. G. Mk NY ranrag, . BB Cana Sr err. Ygnaloatp. MI Masora Sciteor Peshen , IA TOM Naneme, Radekn, MI Coingraer Scam BS GRADUATES • 429 Kashangaki-Kelley Cynthia Hudgins, an for Congressman Carl Purcell IR-Plymouth), faces C-hi protestors staging a la-in in his Pittsfield Township office. The protestors oppose Pursits support for funding of the Nicaraguan contraguerrillas. Many students were arrested for participating in such protests during the past couple of years. Ilwasa bL taa1.411. Ms Adm. MI Anotc.cc Inp•cerkg. PSI Rural. %tee Was Illumbil0. MI F.C.SOM.A RA Gomm IMInelam 15 mmsbam. MI General Motile.. erg; Al•rt Gird ts116.1. 11,A. Kim. 011 Ancsryet rapmcnnc PSI Amy 11415 Eau. Nc. NV Nita, Sckwe. BA Mete, S. Kau. Ro.1111. Accomting. MIA I kw. 615 kw. Bkom1k4 11165 MI M•rketorp. B.% •1141411e Kap. Warren, MI Nsna$. Y•..51 J lamrymos. Sc (Me Shwa. MI du..;..“ b.prwrsM. RAF I ices N. 11.•••••• Hannay. IL 1.1trietwas, SBA Awe I. kids.. Ream. NV Psyd4ogy. SA °Pm, YnyS Pre.,4inun. Campuict cwt. SF Nat Ea, kamme.156.,5.1 Ripely Mt Natural Knout.... MAR Smon Asap. 1110.5.50,., MS 11.5 Abe P. Kea. 1:Varna:a 511 tome- LA. 11.5 lorpe LAI515 11.x...tn. MI 55. NA Limits 64e4e. R.4511k. MI Conrnm-caton. 1)(15 Miami Perk I y5st.eld. M Icoromucv IryL.S. ley F. Lena lAnAngl.ern. MI 1555mmks. Kee know. Loma. tat wunsiptetK OCAIS: SOCE.C. KM W. Kea... IMmeistam. MI E‘osurax‘. LA Team 15Ined My. Grad M.A. All SAlot, BS Mini Abs Kan. Si P.c. MI SI“b•sal Lawton.. SSE Told A. Kan. lima. MI Moog. MA 430 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Kelligrew-Krainer haw B. WPM Www. NJ weemia Sociakey. BA Una Saes fady. LAW,. MI Mwoiologre. BS Van LAY Super HAW% MI Whales IIGS Inky Dia laxba. NY ONSIDE. BA eke H. Um. Ass Arbor. MI Deatiary. DOS A- Kew MeIore. MI Pelawl Woe BA Cawlyo Asa rawly. Ida MI clop. BS law Wady. Laity MI hycholow. SA II We West Whams. 011 (NNW Mdeculaz elegy. W Ma s• Week C ' ..Lae. NY Inaeuel °paws. BS We Caw Recketa. MI lava SA WSW Wm Skala HOWL OH Loawalts BA Wee Aw Low PIHNINE. MI Cana Slaw RS May As Lem Emile. MI Cassessieseico Polifical Wow BA Sal kit. Ni. M. NY Pwcholop. BA TEAMOM team Harter W. MI WOW BA Gem A. SSW. Seaweed, MI Prinwatiw IPA new Oast Ten. MI BFA Cory IL Defier. Dim Raw Health Senna Admeiernice. BA Mara Awe Kat any Owe. MD tweacce Coanieseis. BA Clew t .As Arley MI IrdecuialtOpewEwa WdMeesel. nE Irrn Om Weds OH Elearkel Eagieweiw. LW L Oa Assastalt VA MEW. MM MeWol KW Salaams MI Donee Was SHWA BA Saw Ow MAW. IL Matheana SA Tawas KW S Arles. MI Nodes Eadieeseis. SSE Wag LOS Asa Ails. MI Modred Teelsolow, BS WSW. IOWA Adria. MI Poratery. RS OS. lasslwe. Grew NW. NY Peyebelearlfttory. BA WSW B. ORS. Royal OW MI ItereserIal EAWeaiss, SSE Mane Elsh. Kates MI MAW Wean. BA NE ILO Lams. MI E A WW. BA haeph A. Wow NSW PA Lowey BSA Dew EWA Limy. Se kw . MI tit 4.“ tick BA P een R. kigath Asa Arbor. MI LoyareuarGensaa. BA Iwo Dna Livereia. MI WWWWW7Adow. SS Pod SWIWeee. SHOWN. MI Yew. BA M. FM BMA Arleen. VA Owes Maweentioa. BA Uw nimiam nava HI PommLp, BA Wks As Wee. Portage. MI WNW EIS Paler dame by Villa ON h vase. DA wee LOB W. Bat Wag, Mt Cam ' MSS. DOS Met L WeDIPL Wawa NY Pohneal Seiesca. BA Ps a MI rewr 1 :Whey WS Mittel Mn. SesehAdd. MI Mc Hanna. its Limn I. Sjawah lbehleed Put. IL Mae S11000. BA Sew Elserwell BISS.Y Mk MI Newel SOWS IS Ian der, haw MD asha. SA GRADUATES • 431 Klein-Kraskey L. Drib Soithl.M. MI Adisuat......h. Simko T. m. Maitifitkl. MI Andimpaketi 10els Nil. PM. Ikstb. It MOM Rent NM. New Ys[ NY MAAS Some Skye.. 10.1. Nes Wet NY Cminunions. Mr Mt.olitt Maio. MI Atcosat.ti Moot W Mom. Stprtm. Ml {M Mem ri....glia in. MI ro Dmirl A.rk 1 e:ne. MI lerm3C aginecnis Sonar 1. kin Si (Nu Sbot.. MI Fliti.ity, IqLJ 11.6.1 4. Lingua (kitbag. MI J. bora Lima (Ms. CA Dor.. L41.4 %Ma KRIM Nonheibc. MI Fteica radial C. Di Bamisplaa. MI Cotamsicatim Tel 10k0. DC001.. MI Comamicstiow Dit J. 14spp Asa Ana. MI Cormtit Eapeotat Lim lOmp FtsAltema. MI 714M. Dimm IMW. LWRaton. NY Mitchmscal Eapmenag MA. Ilatta0.1 Bay City. MI Amoimite.traom t_ Wilma 14.1. Si laitpit MI PlyibokniCommemlim M,, Emb M mi. MI M.N.. Po MOD. Kitt. Grew Mite Watth. MI WM. Conk Am Artm. MI F(...rt Pads Male I.. Anoka. CA A MORA Came libel IA Mr. Ma ANS. MI Stecksiiital taiMinit [..Y M. GM. Gram Ow MI lkomaks CM J. [Not Imo City. MI Fmk. I Ammo I imitate Dflety A. Aim% MI M.% 13 imeMmg Me hat= II 34 MI `mime Rio. 0 Km. Alma. MI Nit... A Koala Ypsi1m44 MI Llecirml FARImitlim It( in [e S ' Fiitese. M. OD Mecum, Emir:a IMF. J. Mptl Old Waded,. NY 141aDY•Ice R L. pep CA `mail Ravi MO kw... Warm. MI Sicsbancil Fagimmin Mr. [.m le `OM ' S.. MI I etnatFMcmite Atlas. Is keno. M.o. Hie. MI Chem. ' tApicerm Jane lanai Ricky.. MI Arelmecturt mt.. I. [oak Mt CM... MI TL. Calakjim Delmer.. MA b saes AdelleSIIIILLII. Pao T. Komi I ..can Pant. MI Psyibilap [...Y(Manic. MD (metal Studies Matt I_ Melea, Wrintagkist. MI Ememaim Udine P. 1.4.1•1 Was Bliwifitid, MI FAR DM (1..toplm MOD MI Rtiattirs Ate Petenlyary. MI 0..Y 1. Knew Uwe.. MI ANMINtim Q m T. ILmito Troy. MI 432 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Kratochwill-Laiken a. a Wads ismodoW Cow Pa MI PaMal Sows DM Ws War %VW Hod NY moldwitall Sow WO E. law Orsaolk. OH Wad WWI Nos Clow MI SOW WasseawatiCowsWoros NW Croke Omen OH Wardl Easitacrisa OrlOW Ismaard Nenlintlks. MI Ekawary Esilsooka WS A. lerkbarlaaass Pow MI Ekawatety Wads Ghea Wow ass Arbor, MI Miocarkto CrIsMs A. Mos WNW MI Collas Mobloir Woo wee tat GMa mama MI man W S Me Lai Nortbow MI Sad Mortise Sew Inas Yaw MI Take Wawa lad Kiwi SWUM 11.7. MI IsarliaJ Sodies Genras HS War Wadon. CT ConsoionIWWW LW A- IrodwIl Sew. MI Weirs Leek A. Iwo WSW. MA ESA OW OW Kw Nadia MI Enka Oars I- Ise tat. W. MI Paleiral Soda INS L Irydrr FirMi•POS Hills MI ISHWW Tamad [Web Kama Wad. Ml Cookie War IS A. WI Molded MI Mat Woes Iw Isaank Mortara OH Assn Weft WA IS 7 Low. MI Campine F•ProamS Swan WW1 Few MI Worda Wawa. • ML Laa lattletreek. MI E wes Plyvolore Usk J. 14 . NO Ana. Ml WWI KW Stot TAW Troy. MI TWA Swam Sir %Visaed.. IL FASW MYWc117 DOW A. 1.WI Tow. Cay, MI Pocked, MIele [weld Woos IN Marbling SwImIS.Nabewy 1W1, MI Now COWS A. tat Uwe tale. MI EWA Else Wane Smidlield. MI haw , kW I- WS RodI W. MI Madwaral Easdarrial MS Gard Ow WW1. MI Elearkel Emaroain Vkarls L Idslibentl Mead MI Moldy 10o WOW. IL Mott, Eni•46.g IS Wag TAW. MI On Dew Alan M. Leaks G Kaluadoo MI Wawa ISIS T. Lambed 11WWW. MI BMW Usorswe SW Tam Wormy Wed MI Owed Soda Ma C. tam Idisamall. IN 110opafy Dia A. Wats Siasskol. CT Oslab UMW Rsowilo. Mt WWI ROOMa ▪ L lag Wed WWI MI Wien Wary As M. Ward la OH W WI Wow taby Sal Ma Ow Hod NW Nip laase Na Tod NY OWWSWor GRADUATES • 433 Lakra-Lee, P. Seism le en. Bkeenfiehl MC., MI Cornmesophon. BA Mare SI. lamas. Ian-g. MI went BS gun C. Lee. le, KnInnute. MI Pam al Scram 1LS See Me Isegen. II a .1.1t. MI Acment mt. BRA (blamer A. Is [MY •menit, BA sent M. le err. Rink Creek. MI PnwkaAogy. BA " demi C. lane. An Arb.v. MI laeacem.. BGS Mang Leagesff. Itba-Seld MIN, MI I canwraza. RA Sklar. Ian H Ace:aunt:nit BRA Beet leona I anueg. MI r .tu ter I epneeneg_ BA .4.11 es Ia.. An Arbor, MI Ms:my of An. RA Mugs.. J. Ire. Troy. MI General Media, SOS Freon lobe IAA St Clan Shore. MI Clary. IS Ceml lame Holland, MI Reines Menominee BSA Sint Isegeseen. Rica CRY. MI Ihnnolnal Nonce. OS Cent. lash.. Troy. MI Ps cLoLAY. BA Any is lave. Uwe, fl. Conenscanoe. BA I eh W.14 I apiekk Clarkson. MI Pleett•PM. BFA Minna IL I spa Worn. MI Chemien1 BSF Slkeel lags I amok. Wew Bl —f:eM. MI Manny, BA Vitale leek West Blocefoeld. MI Japans ' INktKii SCNOCe. BA I•MO tan... MANN n. MI Mcalwetal Engem., BM ' Dein F. la 1 mad, II BA Set, la Mt 110. NY Poltual Sea BA need lawan. An. Arbor. MI Psychology. SA Ian F. Leese Deuce MI PsnleMe SeMeein. BS Ile 4.1.6...Lk Battle Creak. MI Socelog). IA II. I avast.. An Arter. MI I + Astral Reines, BA lane Isere. Gleidak. WI I ' .ewe AOttan ' $l(. BRA Seen Inuen. Panne. MI Cnmm.sacehen. BA Ian. SO•11hrIC4. MI Rornithcal Seance. PS Ineiget I. lentos. Bac-Ight m. MI An lInthry:French. PA hie Dee I sy..B. Ann Attn. MI Nye ham, RS Ihver lama Flam.mha re. MI InGtamul, ();.-nan,en Feg.twerIng. PI- 4litkle la Sink Crec•..c6. CT laquntinfingenese. BA Delia levee, anew.. NY F Ponca, Feentonag. BSF legs LAtall.14,exa. MI Bmnev Aelneastratnon, PRA On. tn. Au Art r. MI lapanerAwin :Mode, RA Deed F. In. Aen Artxx. MI Plmeaogy, RS IMS C. let. Yenisei,. MI 140FOTOC, BA Ong N In, An Adz... MI Mecluncs1 I nptemr4. BSI Fe MI In. Snot Knee Intern Deep, 131-4 rms. E. In, Ann Attn. MI Spenb. BA Ins In. Berkeley IlemM‘ N Awe nal Matheenauct, BS Maderle Inc etre etre Ha MI I comma BA Mynahs 1.10. Ann Ark.. MI Mechsece I ing,neerage IRF Olin Jar lee. Dana. MI Psychology. BA Pelt. Leg. Slauton. II. FighthiCeeneentm an. BA 414 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Lee, S.-Levine, D. Unisersigy Plesident Harold Shapiro speaks al the dedication of she nnv lin!versify hospital nom, ex on the Medical simpn‘ Les Wants. OH Posta IM Sae Ms Ise. Baal HA MI to BA Maker Ralph la am MI Madams RS Latognood, IL COINIWIJOIta BA Sash F. lass. Pa Hate, at Art. BA Mad Lao. Nance. MA Fa. RA - • l ...., . NI C a Mall a , Oak a MI M a AsarOrpasates. BA lab) Dell La, GM., 141.6. MI Pear Asap IIS . Ma S. las. Marton. MI AA:magas BB A Mow La. Lam MI Sas Admaretrama BIM %Imp Ma Lad. Bay woos. On Rab a. RS Ilk ) 4.1 MSS, L Irma, Enema, S) Can. la Peak ' lab tat ISHatk MI Hark. BA Dna S. laittl. Las Park. MI I Walt BA Maas Loa Maas IL Pascal Sams BA AM La.. N.. York, NV Pascal Sam BA Ms TA ' . las Caps. MI Arras Ensomoss. 16F Mae bra Wadnarca MI teat Canacetsa. BA M1rna, II. rtkaS P. Cana Saes RS Sat IAaar, Aaa Mbar, MI COMMISZOWS, OA Pee— Ina., IAM1A NV Maas. BA Lels. Inaba MI eaveate aim IA da L Las Mealin. IL an Pada. RS GRADUATES • 435 Una F. Luta Meet FL Canemiceum File Yoko Medea IA Sara L Luba Tema NY ' tutelage. BA Sass Lek% FA.. Cteuee. NY Mkt, Shwa Horn tm FAt lawMem Wes CT ramie. SS MN IL Lat. Seto Mrs. IN Canewaitatem. BA Atm L•ieay. Bebeet MD Itabeal Sera BA Walt Leah tanked. CT recbelm. BA Room lee. Nesta MA Noun reckaam. Parke. Lees. Meta lkiglet Oil Cal1010•011.•30. SA Wade S. hat Grua Rua Ml Cumascueta rateical Seem. BA Dim 11.1Cakmaxt MI Acomeat. SSA Jana Sue Dam Na Yak NY Pokkal Sea BA Ass A. Oe., . North Paha NI relthcal Seem. BA MOW Lichens. Wee MocealleM, MI Elecencal •eemaiet BSE Sem Use Sit.. MN hydslate. BA Mal F. Lake. Bowo.PYa MI rechkey. BA Parfet 1MM.. TISOCI. NI Mastawai Meet SBA Melee A. Lem. Batty. MI Alm Stehailleate. BA KM Mak Baked Maid Cashew Seem. BSC Bares Ilk Aa Atka MI Iliceekral Seems. BA Kama IS Late Oda. MI frameica. BA Say E. a St. Lea. MO Orpaintimal Perham. BA Cant lalmeldet Medecuret MI Petkiegy. Cane A. Wm. Pealoott. MI redeam Reteot SA Male Ales V•na Gaga MI helm BS Doe Sues lksh MOVIKT. MI Medical Tedatektt lam S. Maga. Wearier Sem. E% Excealea Cceamicatiest MA nee afros, Mau. MI Medan! Mgaranat USE nodes liras Ono NY SlaNica. 16 Matt Km Omsk Marelide. MI Pallai item. BA Daed 1Mc IImMaad Put. IL ramaalat BA Chieseelne neel. Do 11i. NY Eamelle Asiaa Stadia BA Deasal L Ueda South Lye. Ml Dees Adataleuuke. BBA Clete V. Mm Caul. Swim TX Clewed Eamastrim. BSE Bat IMA Luse. MI redekty. BA wor. Aslt u•on teal SEAM Phyeaa Matkaalia, SS CIS OW, Me Mesa MI CallpSter Leeman BSE Mae Y. IMO. lama MI Fama.a. BA Itelea CV. La, lIam hag act BA Kam A. Let Stalin Ile. MI Aaspace byelaw, ISE Mars hie Luken. West Bluenrekl. Mt him) rtobilleen. BA JO K i.401.611. Llama " NI Finales. BM fl US Mame Spent Fl. Haim. SA Me Meek Eagle Oraad WOW MI Eaglia Ceeelve W MSc M Dm IAMM Mcardiskl Met MI Fames. BA Men LS Bleanneld Ni. MI Mum. SA lbekeek E. Lmos Eels Put. PA ()MS L in harm MI Cleakery. 436 • MICIIIGAN ENSIAN Long, J.-Malayane a ( Iwo It. Groat Pad. IL B an . KS Tlay I. lag. Mal, MI Waal. SBA Amps Aks Dive MI BAINW. BA Mad Array Iwnl. Sass lielsks. MI Va. 1106 Maas T. Irma Clawes. MI soca, sare Rurrr• Sods. DA (a Lama. That N II story. SA Gat L Miali. Naha ' 11.00.... SA Fa SA S—F. Lem Oat MI Comaawa SA MMYd Lew. Mat Ildh. AS Ilsw0. BA Slaw D. Lawn Guano. 011 Ardware. O ra la Sorra AL MI Nowa Inns. BA CWIrrotwr Ilrerlud. MI Caeca Enna. SSE Ele A. Ira SanNot 01 ' Carianios. BA IOW la Oa PS.... MI An wan. IN Ira A. Utz. ladoce. MI Gad Sutha, 1GS La Lat. Sew BM. MI h )tbalop. 1115 BS B- Lott Ma MI Casawa. BA Tap ILIBIss. Detail. MI Ecania IA (Maim La. Troy. MI Bray. SS Nara IL Lys. Ass Arts.. MI Marken SBA WAWA LEa. 010noch. MI Flairs0 rna-aiar- Mar Ma Now MI FlearN0 spas VW anis Magri 140, Flea lawa. MSE MS Ma 0.0011N MI Pa IS Orr Spa Maellsa. Dana MI Vs Asenow Sc.....• BA Ma, Sper MaDessa Sr La MI Ikeon way. BA Tony adawM. Grad Raab. MI Leta SA Ar Mals. Sbwnfetl HAL MI Eccsaa BA Mktg MS. Bps au MI Coosa EstsbraL ISF Oa Madrao. N. Si. Lau MO Arrewsce Easswanns, RSF Mrs Mad Moak Alta. 011 ClowiallEarisewis ISE arr• L L4B. Wont. MA Frani BA Lay W. Madaras. Claw°. 011 Stasi Selma. SA FS Mask Gnaw Da, MI BEA ▪ aNYL Bias Ana. CAN Foam SA lake M. %flea. Non Scslis. (Las FsidnsiciviGarossiosr. MA Via F. MPS ISM. MI Crimarrawe P001a r. BA DS Ma. Hat MI Cancsaica. IA Lass L MaDas. Mt Oa MI Wald Vasa ISE tea Mar Cass IL B oma AdaSsisustles. BSA Abe M. Mafia Warn MI absal Esesestiss. SSE aim IMMs. Varstos. DC as F. Mary. Ass Arks. MI Amoski.m. SSA Dollersb MAW Masa. husbary. PA Las BA M. M. ski...nem...J1 Ws SA Sly red %.}s. I akkoamm MW, MI ErSISIL IA ambit MS Was Ballrld. MI Isystabis. le SW ' s. Rides:ad. MI bulb SA GRADUATES • 437 Malone-Matla of • Mann It. Mr Adam. MA Venal Sande. BA InknAme Manonetn Oran. Anna MI Owe noir,. ID Mtn Mask ' . Ada Bloornficid. MI Banm. BS Clend Mann May.. BrIMI. CT °Men! Shad., BOS Mary B. Madan. St Clair Sarecs. MI Encadas; Baba. BA! " (layer. T. Ala Ratan. NC .c.nat.t.g. BS Alb Ida. Mann Sarnaham, MI Pannikayi Frank BA Aim baba Maas . Nen York. NY Ilaany. BA (Arab Marna, ashram MI Andaa Adminnranon Faance, SBA M. E. Mena. Endo OH PrenablY. " Lade M. Mann Sean. Ont. MI An Gnat( Delp. SPA Dna. Starbryi Dumb MI Sop. BA Jr. Man Ma tablas...M. NJ Ilasses. YA %kit L Mann. Ne. Yoh NY lannokly. OA Man Ms Arlan MI Laranurs. BA sot Mannlin. Ibis Pura Landmes. BA Dian Mar Gan Name Wet, MI Cora nnnaGNNItalogin BA Cam Marimba When . II. Rudy. BA A. Mann. Fermi MI Intbakap. BA Males D. May. Jr. Ras. MI SIsclumal tainsecrum I6E Alm Lew Meatnnts. °,..g.. OH PC Scan Sneed. BA Item Miele Mats latent MI Nunn,. VON NIA WM., Mann. Gnaw Pane Put. MI Polilal Science. BA NB Mania Alto. MI General Sib , BGS kned Rem Mania Ilecluna. MI Hann Enliab Political Seines, BA Oe N.Mania Gran Pons. MI asp . Pagishoole. BS! Wm Mama Saban. MI IneldirtY. BA SIB Cad Meta null MI Fagan BA Tan L Mlertsboae. Ltlinatfield Hdb. MI Lit L. ManlbSab Ar Anat. MI bbnatne. BA edam J. Mart lomeloit. MA NM nal Satan. BA Aare. Marts. anion.. MI P...tialmiltabp. TES Mae M. Salty KO Mack MI !don. as Jail I. Man Mon FL Aecontam BSA Ian Martin Bethesda. omensananan. BA la M. Mast Southfield. MI end INpaccrag. BSE Real F. Mann. lasstaa. MI M au .cal Nand. BS Sinai Ain Maeda. Staknad, MI randdinallY Seareh arid Hann. BA heArlann Manon. Aa Arb0r. MI Gammandatarlairnalmn. BA Rain A. Marian Gran I ALE MI Fnicr wc mt. BSL I ori Aa Alamo. Otarbaea. MI PaiNdoey. BA InAln Rand Mang, Dan OH Aettaddiner. BA banana An Man Grout Ann Wan.. MI " Ibb. SA Style L Maio. Nan . MI head SCWOM. BA Dean Liss Main Wen Blandlen. MI Annaba. Sarah and Henna BA Keno L Manama Groat Ila. MI (=raw Sacs BS sell P. Madan. Shand, MI ActoUNt I AgIMMlit. ISE Salsa A. May Rochester Ill, b. MI FteannarGenrata, BA 438 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Matlin-McMillin Doll AL MASA St Ow Stuns MI Fat000nca. BA Statist. J. MY . Fletloss. MI octa•ta EalistelKI ISE knit Matta. An Arbor. MI P %atm. BA loam 1.1J1 Math% Troy. MI Mr ibesta da.....1%. BA Mar. Aln lammaltlk MI ITs Northbrook. IL %story. BA Sean Mau. Ilmonnam. MI Constossicabott. LS J. Sta Ovospa MI PayaboloO. L Mai 1%11 Mme... Itslamaroo, MI %masa SA las Ms. L. (Akamp. MI Tachactery, Rita %%beau. MA Mat. BA Ms Ebbs May. Goat% II. COMMIMICIP U014 BA Age% L May. Serclham. MA Nitta! Sc... ' .. BA TOW Mayo Napantlle. IL t em. Adatauabott. SPA Ohm Bob May% Lcna4. KS Bela% Atrasatretne. IBA Cares I. Mhyllabt. Ma% MI PratioKISK BA Or% Stays. Dot% MI %Joao% MSW Aim IL WIMP; Lawn. MI Lass Admisstratra SSA am (balm Matal% An Astor. MI !taws, 54.4.% BS lamas MaCato. Bnchwod. 011 I racraabosal %abet I roach. BA Rabat McCann. Toledo. ON (Kemal Layman% ISE a Padre WC meth East Gr.% Rap MI FKlutal Soar% BA Daald E MaCstig, As• Arbor. MI Ilex. Vt.npeter Sawa Ha% %%row. Itt I.F. S. Males% Binutiashr, MI Lamas BA ON% I. %KS% I SWIM OH Rolla %sits SSA M. %Wry. Aaa An% MI Ftw.ccrug. K ee, Math %Da% Donors MK MI KcottKal tolosrmag. SSE Seel Smola Trey. MI toenpstat Saitacebt EDE taws A. Saga. Fools MI Fescaton. BA • McIlrett fl. w. NJ Ankopolciy tienst•. BA BA IL Sim Mcnimii Aa• Ms. MS Gnarl! Stoat. IIGS Mew %MINIM Mt Oa MI Enlist BA Ma% Raba. MI Chemical EsaS Ls N An AS. MI Sam NkSrkli. fimoklys NY Pausal Soma. IA Gary NM McGmisey. Devitt. MI Elecumal ' Sat 161 Sim D. Mcrae, Beskain. MI Microbelcip. RS Mary C. MKS MI Papa( IL Ssolo•y ne%sUy. ti ham C. SIAS Alm Atter. MI PS Policy MOAN. MA lariateM7 Lamol. Park, MI SafeLIS SR ha. Asa See. Sank Creek. MI Csamatme. BA Penick McKay. Aim Arta. MI Bass ISA Marla L Sham Claim IL S eta MA Sma Saata Basten, CA B EA ILede NI. SkIaligam. Emit Las MI Mathews es use rags Mesa. Roaster. MI Actors ILLS GRADUATES • 439 McNabb-Metz • Cali Mills sculpted the fountain near the Michigan League in the 1940s. len NItNita. 14 stroll. MI • 00. BA Pow A. SkNa. Dna Words. MI Pmcboksy. BS Am, C. MrNam PA Ferarea. BA Toni L NorthDIk. MI Nrntro.. 104S Baas 14.• Skr(Pork. Sutlers Iltatr. MI Conmouramm BA Da IL IrkAsy. Mahar. MI POKANI SocafINycholop. BA Ran W.V. Mary. Prtonm. MD tamer Ammonia. BBA Nana A. Melia Myrna MI Nana. IN " MoenC. Samba Itarnt MI Sterharcal lAgmecnrm BST Lae K. Moat Dewlaps anglm. MI N.rsiarL BSS Ha M. Make. Arbar. MI Comrsarcanos, BA Paul A. Mama Lathes KY Fa. Mia. BA loam FL MaL Gram Dar Irenn. MI Draw. BA Rawl Maws P‘roormar. MI A0mrsrmioe. BRA Norma bra Ala Bumr‘karn. MI ( Napo. PS Tag IL Mat %Mice MOO, 011 Drcarg,:Orgatimum0 lama. 111 11mitm 11. Ma. Pon Ilya MI Kmaiolorp. BA Mao L Ma. Giant. Esamera. BBL Askew atels. Nat York NY Natal Sciam BA Kay I. Mat Clam Fa 011 Baal Sam. BA (La• la Mak Pr Sat. NY Ikea irteck BA Sal C. Mast %Aran Grows. MO Myriam. BA AM A. Sisk. Tram MI Msicral EAD•ccriom BST May Meta. Kan Cny. MO rAta. BA 440 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Metzger-Moehlman z E Reid E. Munn. I. irfkla ( I Acuput 11A4 KM Tab G. Malre We,. MX Oar ( sub IS Lbabo. BA raga Mr. CHAHruh. OH Psubobn. IM Mai Sad Maur. Yakima. WA Ewan. IS !LUSA Men Pus Saudi. NV Hun. BA Gnu T. Stbadna. Nubians. PA FAO . RA Maw Mkbakt. Tn. MI Flats u Lairoatrit. L w M. Minn. Repub. MI braulib. IS Sanwa Marla Minot Au Arts. MI boxima. BA babrdse Aro Semi. ANN Arbx. MI Fautocrus,tobinI Sans BA Sable A. Mims. MY Y. OH Embed, SA Naas L. MB. Tulare. MI Comasounis. SA Thar Mb . Dusters. MI Maranon Fseinnut. ITST Dallia Mill Trot MI baM110fal BA Maria A. %mu Gmnd k.p.h. MI Cellar Santulli Boron. SS NM A. Ma.. I. it, s MI banoinss. NA Alma Men Ibilard Pan. II. Oraanpaboni ( emits ism... BA Mint Map Blexabild lea MI Iaslusind, ' Ouratasta lAgron. WiE Dna Men. butaliald. MI ma SA (MS hero Maw. bud Rap MI Leona. SA lbw. F. a. °toxic MI Fanso, BA Gene P. Lau Mt Clan. MI Claud lapmenae. BST Cary U. Mt. Morten.. PA latersatinal Comassases. SA Jr U.S Meer. Cana Rule Ueda MI P:Itts;411 boss. BA leffin S. Vein. dire R.EIc. Sr Compares bond I assusrut. larks I. MSS. Crud Raub. MI Orb union ' benne. WA Isla Map A.. Arbor. MI Msrapitstatio, Bt MatipH Mi. Came Pow buds. MI BA Nun.. M. MO. Toledo. OH I ..supus. SA Mmes.( A. Mina. bud Lau. MI AsOinnse. SA kr C. Manua bashingina MI katnoinCamputa InurnAt- BST Dabs PAYS. ludIont. OH F bent ILA Mined IL Wm. Upper Mental;!. NJ FNMA. ea NM Mimes. Asa Arta. MI Muted. ISA Man H. Sew. Suns. NY Tabs SA Inane 1641 Sean. bed MoinfotU. MI Caiseate Eiseman. WA Send le 4Y, Beans Harbor. MI bricer,116 Sat Maude Nartblidd, Ott Ideal SA Pod Misr. Denton MI Munn Eaparenag, 6E Ain Mort Mont awns MI OMPOKI Floikerie SSE Mina C. Mblell. Maus IL CostmacaRoA SA Saw W. WNW Oak Pad, MI Weariest Faeurring. ISE Miami D. Mkabl An. MI Meniabcal Freatern EWA ABTA. Na. Vat. NY Maxi Bann!. RA Minn J. Wan Faiths. VA FUtsal Snake BA Oen " Miarnoel. Nonbille MI Penal Snout. RA been Mode Au Arty. MI Arn4d Markups, MSC Mon Mrolboad. tam Ha MI Actuarial Matheinsura. GRADUATES • 441 Moeller-Muldoon Dinka Mean ' . flmt. MI knenhIP31thcs1 Saakt, BA Mail V. Moak. Moho Hotor. NY PorboOdy. BA (LW Moffat (Axton?. MI fWdiral Scnoe. Ilk Min Lyn Mar. Vitro. 011 Pritort..... BA TM Mama Rao, Oil BM ' Soo Eitlitoe Moosho, Ain Artor. MI so t. Mi roamer. BY Denim %•M..% Nofthdvd. II. I -.ono. IRA Mao Moeda Ifinnati. MD Eionco, BS MAO Old Moans . No Actor. MI Mow tdocatint. Ago 1. Maas Sarin. Iloilo MI Faso:a BA (Moira J. Matioion). Wen Gowen OrraisniPirmal Mita RA Nary IC Alorimany. Toon City. MI Nona.. BSS Maori SUMO. An Arta. MI Potitical Sciesn Roarm Swim. BA Aapla a Mesa. Wick MI GoMet DMA. SPA NW IA Mom LlvcoM MI Boum. Admiration. 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OS Thar L Ras, h. °Mama OH Collobt Malacobs Ilkiagy. by PAL Ilinoiagloat. MI Easmits. BA GRADUATES • 451 Rolnick-Russ Fl Mese P. Reeds Babes MI) SOC 0( 8‘ Sate Renelt. %Mete. IL emblem BA Let Reg. Neese. MI Memel laktee Met J. Rebeeke. Lathe MI Penske BA Meet Root. Ilsgeod Part IL Meet G. Roe. Woolen. SY Polo ssal Scacnoi BA Ire Rae NC. Ye. NY Peewee BA Klee lot Kee Souteincl MI Hen BA Lae Rae Week. MI Hung BA Lee Rea Ilsatestas Sues NY eel BA San Alms Rem. Groynes IL Floasel Mules BA Ay Ikerakes. Rees NY COITIRRISICAIS BA are lean einem% NY Cemecosica BA Dodd Rouen Great Nee NY Meal Soma PA era Rosen Seethe. MI Fete BA kola I. Weems Ihreasein MI s......s.sernEemonlics BA Nan Romans. OM Ibe. NY Emcee BA Lee B. Rona Keel. NY Hews RA last Reme1tI4 Seenges, MD Peen SA he D. Rossiock. Canton OH Organtanoeul Benet SA Rade Rees Sheer lege. OH Elamite Oretkilsktelogy PA Sine Rees Toney. NJ Poetical Seam PA Coateseco Coe Ike Bay City. MI Hem of An BA Ian P. Res Mean. EL BA Skeen i.e.. We Slocolic14, MI Cesseaseate BA see Rat East Darns MI Eacksh BA Rent M. Rey. Ale ha. MI Na Menem. es Slater. I. ea. Riede. NY Fiance MBA Milne Rene Nortelk. MI FeeelnSpiaish BA Mine C. Rees. Cabe lobe MD IleglehThaeopolasy BA BA Mee Rees. Conine. OH Hi en at An BA Sinn G. Rama. Mt Pews MI Cemaseados BA CanWs Reeks. Make linens Oil Ircents1.0scra IBM, ' ,poet nag LSE Mocha Roy. San Arbor. MI Isersecoan BA HMI ROAM. PirThrlIPth, MI Senses ISM en Elam Reese Steeek " . tU Coemeakalloa BA Mane. Raba . Wee linefeld. MI llapaaae Stets BA Inen S. Res Uere. MI keinesmatal Owes BGS Merry Be Raceme Hens NY Con•sseate BA JIII Wass. Cheese Ile MA Neal Sacrellsion BA le Res Woe Cease, Ni %Week. BA K. Fre Roar. letena. MI Cepacet Ccem Sees PHD Rees L ens lege . MI Conrekatice Snide MA loe RIM Mee. MI Pena BS Atte W. Rare. LI Pam TX Bee Adeniirrisios MBA In Rem Warms MI Ska Me BA Ile Rem. 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Rata Creek. MI Swaim BS Rani M. Sea Svnionava. I:teals IA lar Taws VD. W nee BwinntieW. MI Speer1! Huang Scant BA Rea A. SBA, 1.01 1144. NV Coma. Stara RS Idea Sehnert arta. 11u. MI May KS 15 . I. Baden. Shun 11.00 041 Orsmwescaal CreanaeRss BA Kato y Sawa I ram MI hydraR BS as Ma Sena Ass Ark.. MI Meaty IS Saba A SlakIJI. Roma.- MI Mecainel Easeettine BSE MARA Am Sawa. Wort Wooseheld. VI (Sail alropiligy BA Jew W. Swine. Aktandna. VA Erawaery BA Bard Am ay Swat Man. MO lholow INBIalqo BS as H. Sy.. Tanya ' s:v. MI Mentanael I minivan{ BSI 114•11.10I414st. Seta MA Mesa Sam BS hie Swa Rasa. MI Leglab BA the Inn Bea Suribbnia. IL bonaisa Mosni BA Sash Sea. a net Ow Nee Vas Canmenatene M Gas T. Sea Page. MI Ceast Moleca By BS Jima M. s Tao. 011 Calam Mealer Bee BS abeay I. Sea Art Arbor. MI N ebo as ha. M. 4-M Livonia. MI Sham RBA Mary I. sta nr.twth. MI Psynbakiy laut BA Cala Sawa Sterling Beitav MI aceaurg LISA 1 SeSt.. law.D. k V Hay BA Ckfl H. StrieML Pen ABB. IL M•sa BA GRADUATES • 453 Scheil-Sciamanna Cabot Sal. R asa MI Amapa Fab BS habit Stboar. Califon NI Total BA Dabs Sckaa, Aiwa.. MI harobasla BS Tally Iebs Saul Asa Ara. MI Clamant BS Say B. S. W•n Haar. NY Camara BA Alba Stab MI ektla MI dog IS Colla Sager. Tub. OK Cammusatten FileniVia BA Pak IL Snag bangle. KY d Cala Mona BA Made Schala Ia. MI Saab SA Maas Saln. anat. NY Polanal Scan BA lade Sral.a. La ca. KS Awry La Schwa Dna. MI canal Manama KS Jae Scala Scythia MI hada BA G. Mkab Saba Asa Arbar. MI Mageologyacsacen BS Unary Peal Sawa Au Arbor. MI Gennanjantlropega BA Llbolla A. ScIsla. fl.an,n Lake. MI Adshaola An History BA Brno Mara aca. MI Eassoca)Polial Scat IA La B. Scala S. Ions. MO Nana BA nava a Scam. taw as Was. MI Fononsics Accosieg BA San G. Saa. Rye Moot. NY Imerratical Gamic BA gne S. Sclageld. Dot Ha NY Fara BSA abseil Saab. Fat Warw. IN Cal Ergaecsg BST Barry A. Schare. Igoonad Nina. 41 Paaclogy BA May P. Sclatmake. Basta! Ha MI Psychology BA Wel SOWN. Gloria. IL Ea BA Sakes Sara Graf Rap da MI Faces BS FD Ma S. S. buffalo. NY Lama BA a C. Saks. Aaron. IL Pahalliff arra BA Darns a Sake. Rogan Ca. MI Nada BA WI= D. Ws. Slay. MI Aransas IS Told Snag Vanua lido.. MI Facan BGS las Sawa Mat IA Finance BBA Las As Sawa. Funman la MI Pabalan BA Pala Saban IL ladak. IL Cake, as Deka Sal. Ea Grand Raga MI OPtinitbOas Eagana ISE Matta Sm Stbnor. Teepasact. MI Scala BA Mart T. Sat " Pala. MI Pfacs IS Jas IL Sanas Rana NY Fan BA Nana Sauna Ass Ara. MI Nurag PAN L. b Saab. Robe. IL Paralogy Ansericaa Ceara IA Marc inns, Maga.. NY Amaral Stace Payaga LS Neat, Seaga am Tay. PA ahroPagYSComastaaan BA Ran Saban. Isa Yert. NY dagafforapasstme Lana BA San Saartg South F.cbd. ON Palsoloo Spesafileata Satan BA Ray Sanaa% Hollywood. FL hada BA Subaoler. St. Ca. MI Marina Eagan EGL Sas M. Searle. Palo Alto. CA Faateelia BA MISS Slow. Karam MI Dada BA 454 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Scobel-Shaffer, D. Somentes 102 TA. Chris Simmons enjoys lunch and a copy of she Ann Arbor News at Zingerman ' s Deli downtown. tl Godfrey Sce1.1. tkonnforld MIS. MI !Liras:Lyn 11.1 An Ins Coos inninplans MI Incaorso, urns.. Ennanninag BJI Gray Ow Snot BloxensIa MIL MI (,nose Maw. B Moho Stial M.o. An Actor. MI I trrow Plowlogs MS Mary HUAI S.M. Annan. MI ' analogs BA Port S. Nowt facsaragbass MI ILA AM; Me.hasia RS Sara it Snow Gnaw Prawn MI F oax BLS Mosel M. Sale . LInranhans MI Loma BA MIS A. Ser. Madera. MI K inetrabn BS LOH, AL. Sm•Is Dorrfokl. IL Enka BA MISS L Sept PutsbErsh. PA Plactros1 lansoacoM BSB Signootte IL Sens Moodkaas NI Mnsk Cello Pnrforanco BFA Sled Sqper. Ca t Del Mn. CA Marc bionnice IPA Mork T. SOO. Dorms OH Hatay Lilaraletc lOGS ORM S. Sfia, Twins CPYIPnar FATIon•ILI MTE leak. Seem Orrannsharn. MI h$LalcilY Tan Snag . FOP In Lannon In: Matlanatiogoonanno LS Aan• II. Sys Woo akoarsokt MI B roksy Ausn Stela EN BA O HM F. Setae, Santhflebn MI °cowry IS IralsSesonnos. Mal Attar. MI Bois BSA Ds Snobs Kacanlle. TS Inagnago HisOcry Wrosay OGS Pity H. Smarms. Troy. MI Sonzedan ErhsaIns IS NM J. Sea Jackson. MI Arabotossre IS Dom I. Sloan, New Tort NY P•SInlogs BA GRADUATES • 455 Shaffer, S.-Silberzweig Stara Lae SOWN, Fun,.. IL Bahr acomems BGS Mkt SWAG htmeca. KY Names 6N Ser•e SI Asa Arta. MI Barba 6 Lees SidImIty. Paine V.ilazt. KS Lleancal Entrectrug BSE Jul %loaf Mothal, Nom MI Fsononrc• BA Todd Ames Aleeter. Fast hare. MI Cosmos mica BA PIM T. Steam. le.. Adam. GA Aeroapme Farnecrir. BSE gest M. Snew. Rarll. NM BA I ' . ' Ma ' am Atm Arta. MI EmIto100: BA Nat. slept, Ways.. NI Poetical Scream BA ErI S wpm IDOISMIla MI Pzyck ols BS tn. M. motet . Ast Arbor. MI Comericatice BA Volta. levee WJy St Cleo Storm. MI komorma BA lark As Tames MI Nursoe BSA Ermrd T. Ueda Holton MI ISILfSt BSA MMus G. Slain. Itnnseleam. MI nebses BA Tram Magma May. Fallston. MD Pmeberom BA Kamok Face Shartat. Ra ' a Cyn• " 4. PA LOJOJCIICS BA Iva As %d y. % MOM. MI 1. moor BA Um alit Mattress CT Larval BA SO: Sigma Kamlead 11,1K. MI I BA Sintsy.tharye, BA (bit ha Nos. Ann :rota. MI kotroal Farrecrom OSL Bra Shea. West IllocentleM. MA Pam al Somme BA realm Mom 1411.an4. MI Avetroraom BA Mast A. SKeviss Roslyn. NY Page Soma BA lama G. Slane. Waren. MI laterrztaul Naomi Sciatfee Reiman BA Mary Km SIM Si Clue Stset, MI Ibelegy ILS Ilmm• SL agoda. Ana Arbon, MI General Same ICS Mania .51111•1141. Bey Eillate. Natal Ards:moan Moine Fnersornag IMF M.S.:4 R. Slid. Advt. MI Canova Ingaarem Amen ta, Dave. MI Cm, I regvanreag Seam A. Monk.. Pauppany. NI ineace IBA 141mn1 C. Slims Snyder. NI Masora inpmeno. BSI J. C. SUM Gaol Rama. MI Psycltelegy BA Mtn Kay Nam. Grape Riot. MI Irrolt I itemeurc Tamar MIN Slmisnme. Woo likeenfeeet MI I n0.ok BA Maas Hu Man, PluezeteemNs. PA CftlIa4MCIIIMM RA Imam A. Slatar. Needham. MA Balmy 16 Minis P.M:maw. BtanemSaM, MI Itytos Sleflk Ocearocle, NY Swoon BA Kim I. Met RozOn. NI la Sara MY Slept Samford. CT Comparatne immure BA Menem ea, Kalamazoo MI Briny BS Mae Sams. Stutz. Ileezletz. MI Frgeob I savors BA Wass A. Silmel. Royal Oak. MI Iowan. MS Isom Mare earn Sestblield. MI Pserlsrop BA I bt4 T . Sian:wig. Roslyn IlisiMs, NY Econeaum BA 456 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Siler-Snyder, K. I See en.% rare OH Senor Faens SSE Iles hp Me. Dee MD Me se Neel Jew S. ea. Enke NI Int AM BSA Net SS.. Win Bleraald. MI Goal Sae RGS ens See Laney Hen OH Caraerscatna BA Me MEWL Detalb. IL ALOCIWILINI RBA Del C. Me leg. MI Manor Eanneas SSE sal Slams Gee Pe Nan MI Nee BIDS Mee De °egad el. IS erobalegy BS LW J. SINK As Arta. MI Bede BA Ser SIB, Rosa Oak. MI Gaul ens DOS B aena Balm smatisia. MI 44.4.•••••o••• BA RS WA. sks••••••• Swan INN NY Calltellt• BA • Sl•. Safe NY Bee BA Clone Mese Maim OH Gernsa Hera BA hi LS r SIN. An ANL MI feenuas BA MINA C. SInfl.Gre Men We. MI N eer MatI BA Mae As Sean. Re Oak. MI Sae RBA IN IL SINS. Glann. MI Aeneas MARCH Mean eh. Net. MI Comments» RA Be Mesa. Nit " MI Graph. Deana BI A Wert N Sloe tale larva. II. Lae,. Bar CNN IL MOO Orn. MI Madera BS B gs Spots. Crane. MI fee BA Jal a Saar•f. Ike• MD Nana resent BM Dna Sen. Mann. MI Sere EaDasertna ItSE N S lea Se lee NY Molar Mare SBA • L TN. MI Ikon latent ISE Coe eel. Tray. MI Leh IN DNA T. NIN Waste. MI Tanen BA D e M. ea An Arbor. MI Pee ICS rAC.S S. Datong. MI Nee BA Iles Se M. Glen. RV Pobucal Scaraor Rea BA F. Men Se isy Cap. MI Cleo BS 1. Mae Sea. Red. MI Fameramananauos RA len ea. IlaSe. MI ewe Fete LSE era Se. An Nor. MI Nearing IlSk ale Byrn Lb B4sAS H.R. MI laded Eagan. ISE Mena R. Se. ' Sonata MA Naval Archers:a RSL Pee SE ea S4 Cho Nee MI Neel Nee Ma he A. SwYt Nem MI Nee BSA flee MI Nen RA Ftsd Sees Marna Gram IL Len Nunn. BOA • als• M. Nee Mi (kern.. MI COM•11.01allte RA D ana L Sae Gran Rita MI Poe Sae BA lame N.Se. Gres Pante. MI Lharnal Cenera Nee BST Dand Lett. Troy, MI Mean.] ewe BSI. Kea Fare Pan He MI Pinker " BA GRADUATES • 457 So Young-Starmack Kir So Yam. Weer Nteenfekt. MI Fara, BA L.. SI. Sae( IGxerfeld Roth. MI Smart BA ly R. Sabine). Timex. MI Imam: BBA Drew Slane So den. Dewar. MI Gnaw Errant; Lagrone BA Cr I. Sembocil. I sin Park. MI (eropecr I rweretnag RSF lamer. A. Seamark Wayne. MI Monti I ern-tag EWE IM ara R. Serdebres Rink Creek. MI Art lam:aura PI A Maori. 1. !riot Tara. NJ Am Itteretkry BA Nub. %I. San Gr•rel Rapt 511 burr BA Peed solve,. Si haw, NY BA 1....N 1. Nike.. Melnik. NV Barra IBA Aloe Nam. Sperat Vulg. NV Frehab BA May Bra Selo,. Blmeeafra FBA MI I ariar mar BSL Art M. Saari. Larders( NY Sculpture BEA (Kanter ems felt Ka wnglram. MI Irglal BA Seratelr Nog( Korea Meclurece I MSF lose Seearhaa. Martn, threat. MI Oral Isparcoar BSL Math Servo. IAA INN. NY °reputes Sartre Ite hay Sords y. Soarkfmld. MI Cemenunmarioe BA Mehl. K. Naera. MD Flcormal Ferrara. BSE Mr Fin SlerWL Forme, MI Irrastrml Itnprerty ONE li . Spa% Peak Creek, MI Pewhlogy BA Mrc R Sprke. Oral Neck. NY Archrteoure Mat I. Spat,. Iammeter Rah. MI Neter° BA Marl Blest. Oka Ellyn. IL InItsh BA Pad Spam. Attila MI don Bs Aq F. mfr. Preakcy. MI Elemetwto Fdere tme BA IRMA Sean Scarier I trate-eon I I a MI Attospre Eagarmarnr BSE Raney J. Smolt, Spans Valky. NV eurroc Aweratmr MACC Part R. SPA.. Arco Part MI Faxsornaa BA lAra WAN Sarni Creek. MI leareernme BA lelkb SOK Cuteranuts. Arm and Ideas BA Mimi Growl Spell, Crone Pam Woxtt. MI Mutate ' SOSEC Earrivrerng EINE taw Spann. Brumwert MI- CormonmatroallAglat. BA " RR A SPAM. Atlanta, GA Darer teeermarroa MIA Amin SWIM Oknora. IL M Attar( ' Fausor BRA Inc. M. Sraler. Knower, MI Mechateel wean.. BSE Jr... St. Arm. hem Slooarrea. MI Barry WI Marie S. lane Lana V antrum. PA EtwArlogy lamp NW( Sillmy, Graf Ram MI Norma( BeiN arm Marna. Betheirs. MD Ferularmy Elmer., KS. Few, Swan. Chicago, IL Ilmaan GermaelBrolop Am a. Simi ' , AlVel.K. MI Ark.✓rop BA ibiS.. Noaralma. Myra MI Plulerrety BA Sy.fir Atareleb. Berman. MI Natural Beroartet BSNR Sa Flaw Stark Poreact. MI Bitty BS lit Um SISAL Bkaarlield MIK MI Imenutreal COMTOCK. BA 458 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Stauffer-Strickler S ol. IlL Marna Wee MM.. PA Compeer laseaang Bin Ana Werke. Sandegy. Weeeneetes BA Mined T. Wein. Cbelwia. MI Polecat ewe BA BM. Ian WO. i net Nick. SY Marketing BRA Ws I. Siffill. Ran Remy. MI leaser el I nrannag Cana An SW. Smth(1.04. MI ArtnAre bastion BA !War D. Sift Wakenealk. NY PWeal Satan ILN kedge I. MAN Benatethan MI (teepee Wits BF A I. L Stelis. See Yak. NY Penal Stitent BA lead law Seen Greed RAW MI panel Weal Hew RN Maws Stel•Int Ask Alksi MI oan A,A. BS WA N. Wan An Arbor. MI PAtteal Senor SOS ILad J. elettne. baularn. MI Maternen S aban Samplataw Poiad Splits Mt Feeltals BA Matt L Men. husbeagh. PA Mann BRA Mhos Nan Sin last Satiny, NY An Hew BA Mane. Paw Ws. Maplenni. N AatteopeoH IA Week Sew Mote. OH S nJ Arcnitneut Men Sins W•na. MI Mereleelogg BS Inds L. Sewn Nortleek, MI Nunag Maeda A. State. [nal MI Ca dances BA Wry A. Sawn Grow Peen MI Conesiestece SA 1k Sew% Fad Malaga BA law C. Swan Craw lk. MI Iran BA WWI IL Sawn Am ArbOr. MI vabnW Lapaotam Leskell BS BA LW 0. SSW Worrtnell Has. MI kawcusgPolitest Saw SA Mine NS Saw Pienbak. MI Web BA tan WWI. Stains Haan MI Lontkew INts Wassuatee BOS Pad T. Maw. Arelto L OH Makwal Fegraning ICE. (Wein D. WW1. Asa AS. MI Awning RBA Dane M.W. Bleamtela HON MI nat.. Ada.M111106 BRA WI Waist Aes Altai. MI Pubocal Swat BA Taal L Mean Part Heron. MI Owen VI SW.. M. Wee Portage. MI anon BA WOW I. WU. MI Claws. MI PA Canada S. W. Bkorateld Mlk MI Iawwmna BA Man Were %W.. RA Inner. AY Hann Reenect Meennea BA Itaredell M. Men Nee Sleben MN Cbartetry SS S enn Mew Was lansuleld. MI F mita BA WI Went Si.... Sbabkelle. MI Peebology BA Dew l- MK Se ley. MI Ikinrat Ingwein IS L man C. Wean Marne IN BS Wes M.S. ' s. Lwow NI Pnlompkry BA WI Ma Wee Own Caw. IL Pawl Saws BA Jr Wan. Charts 1.B1 OH Hew BA Then A Saanage. Wee Pow. MI Acwatire BHA Abe Sankt. tabletn. NY Bows Admastauat IBA Stew hie Wake. PS MI BA GRADUATES • 459 Stripling-Sutkiewicz ISA junior Diane Sotak (titbit reads " Anthology of Chinese Literature " while Residential College sophomore Michelle Williams studies " Woody Plants " on t 11111 Auditorium lam Mani R. carialn Grata re, MI latamixen ' ,a.m. BA Wean IL Manna. Facnentat BA Mane Is Mann narraath. Incas " RA Jun M. Mtn Oct. aka IL I. enemas BA Ina Seas Mmes. (`en Clam. MI) I ' ath Soren BA Manna Amen Maidens boron MI Meultsorlacando Inns WA (lain G. Slain Tan. MI Fagnateam RSL Toll Stan. Ana Athos. MI M» tow. BA Mast lawn Moran. Rochester. MI MatImacel Fanannag t61 Can M. Maks. Caton. OH hunt BRA Rabat. Senn. Jr.. Ree)0 kn. OH Mechartral Faajastrati WSF earth J. Mara, MI Buteg) BBti lust Salt. Nana Mahn Pnabalogy BA Rob Sda.. Nathnle, TN Art BIA Jahn I Vans Nalinsa. Groat Pane. MI Ibokty Os Mal Lk Satan West Ilicsarda11. MI WS Team! M. Saaassn. Ito,. Ml Intrattamal Oman. 16S L 1 M. Sob Masa, 11,11 NJ Ittenwhaas1 One Rastas BA Mated P. Sena. MINMCIt4. MI Asslentat IS Nan A.Sapanch. Am Astor. MI litaIn BA S ea A Sradda, a. tills. NT 1.1eanot BRA Omar II tutratta. Skim and the Market Pins RA Jean Aedittlna. Italian. MI (na-nrsattoarEdecatna RA Sams StahnIsal Duran MI Ingransa BA •60 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Suzanne-Thursby Das M. Troy. MI Casesokaas Polowal Sawa BA law Awals. Beaky. MI EDAM IA ▪ DIE Sawa Dean. MI FratagaND IIA has Ile Swam antat•r, MI lame MA MS7 Swam askew NE Gat Dap BFA I rabiErtsba NA 4a1 0. Sweat Illocalleld HAIL MI Marta BSA Mara Seamy. Kalass MI haelles Artisooka BWIA Moan Searb Istargbas. MI S cans MA • L ant Ass Arks. MI loarroton aid I Amy Steen AWLS nal ra battaa.Maelos. MI lo•ortron, breato•ry II Fn Assam •lolonsa Rea Oa MI Canal taseenos SSE am Mad Solna, Woons. MI Dolor 16 Cage Maw IJasIa. MI Swam Namatratice WIA Addy L Sat Coma MI Mama BS Fad Sdalia Spa. NJ Tartar NA MAL C. Twat. await MI Amara NOS Ur Loam Tacks Gras Ka Port. MI Mak BA (lob L TM, Mara MI AtivatLaig BM MAa Tarawa lawn. Outralr•we Mosta. RA as Teaks. NA Arbor. MI T. Wage Tolaasysa CAD Sad Ala Maria Manna Mt Ada Magi Taos. lieCola Pa. MI Elemear) FA•Citka Lae D. Tapia Liar. MI ACCO011tiag IBA ars Mac Farmatoe Ha. MI Modal Tapas, BS PS It Twa. Mt Clamp MI IlaseaTesara SBA Sena A. T.M. Was Brat. MI Comsat Soap BS Ca Tatra Fla. MI Malt BA Mal Da TAM. Wrinosbar. MI patka7 ILL Dead Tama Wat Blose.m. Markel Eaastat DSF Lam P. Mans As MI Baba IS Mow Dise Tata Swale. NY Sail Cala Twea Masa. FL atapaa La An Tom Dora. MI ri_v LS Aka A. Tama MA Lora. MI Mao IA Faith Talk Masa MI fabairs Sari Maw. las Vag. M Nada NA Claw By Taps Was BkwSt MI Waratico 11A Costa Tab UNracd. OH Fara OM L ab Oar 11•01. Mt. Caws. MI Erma NA San Lila Masa. DC Pa NO NA Dia C. Maw Dariabow. MI Math NA WM. N. Mama a kora MI Goal Sas PCS IS IL Thema Dont MI AaaFam FAWWWWI BBB ti us. 144634 MI AWWWW Wawa ME lava his Data MI Onselemle DA Mai Taw Dna. MI 16 Tan hams nes brunt. MI Dowaliaataiss Aa BFA GRADUATES • 461 Timosciek-Turner Miami To . Ana Arta. MI Mock•rical Fagmenue Poon W. TInewlek Clicane IL Llenneel Doman.. CRAM.. Mem Data Roll O.F. MI Poem, Meow Meet F. TIMM Gnaw Foam NJ NJ RAY Rion I nimoon. NJ IMM AM. To. Hon Keg Eloctrocal Popeoaree MkSd S. Tale An Aster. MI With. Tarok Troy. MI CONSIIK•11011 Sesta J. Tanknea. Itireamloae. MI Fray Rae Tonsaan. Ann Arlo. MI lartYCM Let Tom Metes MI Mica Mba C. Teen An Arbor. MI Semodocal Soria DK Tapia Atka Park MI Campine Some Mel L Tome Larch nem NY Arebeemore KM. A. Th•emi. WWI . MI Mamma! Shame Clem Tenomel. Plenettla MI Llancatary Women Pony Tenet Den. CO IMICM WI Was Twining, Wolanxd, NJ Feted ' Cmtblo Lim Treas. MI Daum, Same RC Min Styles Lee Tem Grad Rapids. MI Mummy Ask " Mane Dorsal Lake, MI Pedal Sclence Hrecap •OM L Teen. Dirminsbam. MI Wen Rety L Dm, inn Oty. IA Cereia Pdincel Some (Wm DAM. Benestabam MI Wen IS Realm Tem. Wen Illexarseal MI Cbanntoyslie. Ana Hwy Glee Taper. Rloomllekl Ile MI FMarect Kinbody Gale Teepee Al me, MI DOM Deem Tema airbus. MI Game Sods MY Twee. Roe. Rim. OH Acmes.. Mane Teems North , MI LateesSfotaeb Mink. J. Tome. Sault Si. Men.. MI Aimee. Enema Mel Teem, Reales MI Awspoop De Tome Solna Lac. MI Cam aiadion CUD C TM Ana Arta. MI Feared Beimaire Use C Tel. Ann Atka. MI Microtiolmy lleeda TM Dam Row. LA ItHbology Meted MasTab Tv. Ikea. TX FamorniMPolitical Siam YM7 Ta TN Soceethal Selma at Teals. Nenb•le. MI Emmen ha Mule labia Ypileati. MI Belem Pee Teem. amend Hob OH Foneam Cleadot M. Ten. FM Dena MI Compote Feessese Clm•Mlet Latin. Had Koe. Monti Tana Incendeld Hala MI Caapter nem Mate A. Teats. Flim, MI Comnicstion a 4H Terclale New York. NY Hoeg of An Jells Tema Weak MI PtirA.C.1 Science Othaenber H. Tem, Menem. MI Inotketnal Emmen 462 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Turner-Venus ra lJ • a Taw Pas A. Ts. Gash. 41 haat Mari Told Tian Octant. MI Feta Say A. Tea% Frac MI Creasence Tana Wart As Ara. MI Earart WAYS COMA St IS MO Hear Ian Grata Ass Ara. MI Macaws Sal M. tam Ilnace. MI Emma Saw raft% Mara n ' Fla n AS A. tea Am Ara MI Eccenna Oda Gra Dan. MI hada Mary alas Lae Am Arbor. MI Paa Sea L Lae Elkou City. MD = Seel Bane Oa Same MI Sae Ms S. Vicsa Am Arta. MI Cal Lamas Meal J. Vona Moan. MI Falubjacace Jam A. VS lea Cars OH OW FAMMMISI D an I. Vats Aso Arta. MI Sala Nam Vale Oreallt PA Make Caf Vasa MeMex. MI Mamma ESS. Me F. Veal. Hada el Palma Same Tea vs Dettlk MI Foray Spb A. Yea (elm Vaasa MI Camas Scan Cal;. Vas Cam S. LOW. MO Ike. ma NMI la Ikedula Gra Ma. OH S an has L Page Gra Rea. MI Esclabilara Raab Vasa Onadelk. MI Means I. " fare want MI Mac FrIalace Claral ▪ laleatbee Itocbafa. MI Walt Mama Salaam Gra Rae. MI GtAtAk Doi. lea Is Vaasa St kali. MI FAS D al G. Sanaa Gra Ana. MI Dap Ina Varga. Gra Rat. MI Pearl Save Meal Sanaa Gra Han. MI Ma M. VIIISM. Gnef Rao. MI Rao Pay M. Yana leek Cant MI Cosa Saba Man. Vavargla. Paine PA lenlan Carsicador Ica " LV. Vale Ina Ca. MI 1 ;anal Peatterg ha .1. Varna Lan. MI Caper Scam Aria Yak Mare MI PerbA Casaaan Casa S. Veva Data MI Hata Kam lean Drat MI Hem. Ream MSMOSSI Pada keel %ea Oak Put. MI Sega Sm. bad Vaa FAA PA Haas Pnala FAA Waal. Gkals AR Man Par Mean Da lt MI IaMI L Porke Ithaease. MI Pracala Dar Vasa Halal Pa IL eau Hain GRADUATES • 163 Verdrame-Ward, M. Ade I. SS, Desk. MI SS Stade Vellns limps a Hiokty PAS Was Abe Arbor. MI Noes Meet Drat Tabs% Lofton, NY Oaten Skies IS Pada Al.. Pork. MI M. Mee le VMS. Uses MI Collules Meleweer Peqy NMI flees. Sales MI Cowes taileceie. MS. PISS SsoMked, MI Sass Sele F. %1St. p.nilaam lib, MI Cannotturstko koala Hs NIS Mesa. AZ Inechelsoso Sam Yank Fl Ps. TX tooacroks GWYN VISNISs. Doe MAK Omario Artist Moo L NMI. lass MI SeceictY SS, F. This Yeseemoce, MI Dais. IIIMerety V.S. Nal RSA. MI Nesbit T. VS. Ors Pottle SS. MI Rose Pea ti Vat. Maroes, Ml CGS ' S. Rases Oldie Toeless lekeenreld lisllt, MI Has CAMS Vies.. Wares MI Aschropolop Prim Yes. Deuce. MI Aswan, NISI.. A. Weals Asa Attar. MI Mechanical Enpscree Lan W.acbk. Mweau. MN Ecererma MSS A Weld. Denys. MI Soul Sncestestea Fa NOS Wogs Swam INS. MI leskelogb Mae, Cast IN Pciiucel Seas KIM ‘b WO. Cates CT Eccestia Pwcidepy Iselerbie M. WY Craw Pons. MI Polite Sciewe Ssiaa Se I. %Wes ES. PA Pfeloweice rt Wolaw WNW MI Eswese Pbelosey WNW. F. Wells Teas AZ Clesal CegisoorS Canis S. Was Ss Feuds CA Pobtkal Science is. w.Pn. Awl Arta. MI Chemical Nest I isle I. bibs Am Arts MI Peseaks 1404 I sage ' A .t.. Wars MI Assize Ale. baileyfortOw Phys.! Eaali011 Wallegferl nese.. MO Thews Dos Casi View Allt Walk. MSS. MI `Clain Vault J. wawa. watww. MI Itessal Essex, Beek WAS.. Web Biccenteld. MI DIOS C7.thla WaSerl. Steeling lite . MI Newly PS.. R. Wes Lens. MI Kodak " PISA Waag, liens Sees !Seal tagesing P w A. Wes Onekli. NI Coesineabie T. W. Was Rolla S. MI Amin Studs ISM S. Was RIOLdIrd. MI M.-Sees Sr Wml lecuwn. MI Ifbiarkal Ilseariq Ms P. WIMP le, Como PS. Woede MI Halal US Win SI Sipe. MI Dockers GANN 464 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Ware-Weil Jurdor Paul Thomas Ile:land senior Mitch Rudnick " go Krogrring " for the first time in the fall. Ii GRADUATES • 46$ WWW.M. Gntl Itma MI DYp L Oat Pact. MT Baslibromwiamo Wei D. Ow Wm Loy MI WNW rapsenas Aa•ey Wow •ow KW MI Clomiary MIMS Wow lInghwe, MI PbOlOVIOLThPlm DW Wombomil. SW LW. MI Awo WarMa. Bowstain, MI ew P. Mashineb. NY Om MI !WS WNW W on J. W whores. MI W hetA. WWI " Wm. MI Eat. bow Macy Wel GMs,MI PAW SOW SSW L Wawks. Rota MD Sonciom Vabad• Meta Dew. MI Wool Sow MW Maw Wm•m. Sernecum. IL Mulain Wawa " t aw W Wow O•, MI MOM Maiww CommosionLe Weft DMI Wason, Gnat Ned. NY Caioulat Dada M. Ws Amin MI WW1 L Wel Was, As Attn. MI ab la Card W. Hollas4. MI Commomonme rally WW. Rochar. MI EWA Wa %VW Demos. MI BMW. Wm IL NW. LW... A . ledwial WW1, 110••• W Wats, Ow We Iwo. MI DAUS SW, • WMPfl. Aso AWL MI Calmous Sciam Weinberg-Williams, S. I Jaa• Mal So•JAIIA MI Commia Psycbaloo M14.4 Weida(. Roam. NY IM1.17 ham W.I.aseC AN Attie. MI So0MIC Sam AN W. CLOCIASOLL OH Papal Scram D.41 tam Wsla•atw lamb mak OH Mammy Napalm Aim IN dint Cbahar•. CT Homo S lim X rkem Gnat Nmk. NY tIMOPI lemolfe. J. W Ss. Pbeenth• MI Dame Mania Paw Web.. ChM,. IL B MW Elm We Toasty. .NJ Elm Jam Na X Wert Chits IL hythaNCI Mm A. W. DANA. MI Roan Ram A. INMA Bta Rap. MI Atemo•• alarm, lay D. Webe. Waub. NY Hula, Mao E MSS:AO:MX MI MS. II ma T. Wasiak Lockport, NY Imaes hya.110 Marko H. Wala. DoorAdi. IL Attemme EataearMg Jaw X Wray. Las Orias. MI CharksI Etapearim VS A. Moat Milsad. MI Compete, Dim or Wens. Ann Arta. MI Dols Mary J. Worm. Alpine. MI Po.keino,ENINIMIY Mao task Wnw, Nat. Fle.lema. MI Hamm Rearm Managentat Mao C. M•w M.Toed. 1.11 CMmmy Cr Wt141•1344 MI ' naming =Ms MI Labe. Maws Caw P. WIS. Glormw. MA hmk0FIEF Itaymel VA SA Mmmetw. MI AnaiNnum R.C. %WM.{ Adam GA Facecenio Name G. Milabesa. Ann Adm, MI Pod WWW4 Stamm. MI Eatisetrag SydnI MIS Using, MI Cansaientios NA. MIMS.% WAS MI 5comma kann 1.11aAmb Mlorf. limiagla MI Minim hmlen L Mob RM. MI Scal0 SCINCI Bryce A. WAIN HsthaevIlla MI kOckuilsaI Caimans SAM, %learn Reiket. MI Gomm C.W. mama. Asa Arta. MI Caamaketka TImpalu MU. An Alta. MI Swett Ilown lZ.it Was lisahkad Park. IL Accenting) Ponocal Sc.,... Cam IX NIMMe• Eat la mat MI Lan . MauMistthromMas. MI Ammacein4tenall tarts Walem, Narth Naples. FL Natal Stamm MN MilmakL kaalys. NY lamas ▪ VOIMas. Wmaum MI E mma 11441C. Wiw. ;Mum. MI Hatay DIM T. W. Nom. MI Eamommul takau Tel•da. 011 May Am %a m. Tremon. OH N•vng 466 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Williams-Yoo, R. Sarah L WI•ls Mann It d. 14..acmg Saes M. Ka Swam. MI Nyman MY Am RUK Waist... IL FaiKM NM W. 1111m. Face IIIFK MI MmeclerIc Opmak Moo ben Wigs. U.I.W. MI Comma Kama gm C. flow Lbalis. MI Phnom F Falba nos. Tomb. Omen Flamm Arm Lym MS. Pal H114011. MI COMMUMCMi0O Jai IL %My, MS.. MI Emma Lein Mbers4 TM). MI Martmag Ng Mims loamille. KY Arduttatre Rad Vilm NMI ItlooMMI. MI Pmcbelmy !Ma Aim MI•Memld. Nom, MI cia.ml. Mike Sae %lam. Mai 6‘MmAp14. MI Imme Dmin ha K. %Vim bums. MI Celtulm Makalm MO • Mama In PAM MM. LtuaMm. MA MImotmKFM Rawl D. W.V. Am Acta. MI Rutty Sam Pat Islataixim IN Flecoal raipmemS ClarM %Mom KKK NY PoMial Mem Tell ISO Wean. Nubml PA POMFFFIZI Fay Was. Ssmet. NY PMFMIFID Mei Sae Woml. M, Coy, MI 14mory amp A. iMMIM. Am Mbr. MI Phybal FAuceom Math Am Wank Am MM.. MI Kann] Kamm. Wag, M. Wm Gums Pose. MI Eamon. Haim Weeks.; Sam, MI Nyman Cwal Weal. °Wag°. M stb Actual Soma IMAM I. Worth. ClartIMA MI ParalvCommuscsam Mom Warm. Ma Back FL III Lyme Wens, IIKKety Canal. MI Yarol (Womb. C. Wrm. I atm, MI Mammmem Marl Elm %Vela Filobvih. PA Garam HaM7 a Week Sum. Omm FKKIM KIMWe . Iletk Crept. MI Mw c btmom Mawilay MK Gram Poste. MI Ilmem4rt1 Sow. O da IW.Mbes, Rockma. MI Pal K M [•ed Wflhs Ilevearram. NJ FAY Koko XlmmerIM Cam W . MI Foommo tidedVane. Mth,:k. NY Archgemure Mae Yam Ilmumma Wm MI Mum, Lmm Am Mtn. Ikmaglum MI Pm.5Mary Machm4 I. I nAm. Crm4 Ham. MI Fmnams Mink " Dam Tars 1 mos. Blmenfaid 11.1k MI Communmtmi Tema Yet SmittLe14. MI Flearml, Commter Fapoomm lammed F. Vertm Wows Salim. Imams CIS IL VI. Sam Am. CA Ems. Mile D. Year. ham. MI PMFIMMY GRADUATES • 467 Yoo, L.-Zywicki NSW Tn. ForaMemlk MI LUSA Ira Tn. Troy. MI Pok000I Mame Maio Vat. Tokyo 146 Had Wevistes men YangBrod otod. OH PHOHI0117 Moo Y. Muck MI Hums Roans Adaataarades is M. Mom No. ' , MI Elconcel Epoiramig loam Pas ram MidMPL MI AsomtmloP Simms S. Yams, Orono PPS MI Mak Toolorla Tom Dem MI SodMIT CI A. Melt. Top, MI Maollokgy Mock Ye, Am Arta. MI Casale Sciam Malk amber. Y.. LIHas MI Psycbokpy FN Ilo Ts. Sao FromSco. CA Ardicalro Vas. MI Caps Pagimorim Aid Yana f. Molook Meal SWUM. sosoo Mins Msg. NY MatlassaiSP I " r.H.Hro A, Fars Fanniapoo Mi. MI Campos Saws Norm S. Zak. RP Oat. MI Atchhat Us Waft US ...NJ roamo Iporoatimal Rays III. Am TAMS; Ymiumi. MI ' hear Mr. F. Zalelk. lkd I ar. MI Marne Fag zger.es Alen Ann Arbx. MI EmlnA Ilrid A. ]tai, On.1 Ita Si! ka(K.,: ( dry Mks Zane.. %}m.11,. I Oter.tx Orin Itoosch Gay. Teark, N) ' ,Artery, rapt Norma 01.1te. lia. Gra. Panty Wet, MI Labs Kane S. ,f,etr, WC41 SkrarstW, MI Easter Tani Loser.te. KY Haar. of An Darla I. ate. Pbatth, MI W Rd. bola Scandak. NY COMMOIliatial Cale J. net, Freungioa Ha MI Pr4ral Soma Amy Lyme 7.1.1n. Clack MI Mechanical Eagrarres Name L ?Jet Tram. City, MI Marta KpM llossot nose. A. AA.. MI DSO %1n. I.yoo Tepsto. H. Mechanical Fatearb$ la I clk. lienee Stale WM. NY saw e DrI4 M. 7.11 HOW Pak IL I Op Yeter Rabeele. MI Campos Paploorlog Abr. le. DomMOrma. Ml Ptikkel Iwo Sin A. 2.P1y.Saethele1, MI Masa Eagarlag Ses1 Zakka.1.4.2.1kM. TX lasHow Rearm Slaasommot Jam Pia. Dorm PIS. MI IMMIMIMOHME lady Lac Sooahld. MI Amy IL boolmm PPIHMIMM PA FY. HHIT Itar Mon it. SeollISM. MI Glattd Stalls ADAMZola. Italterd Tombrs. MI Floglapolakol Salsa Pod A. rabbi A Sood M. MI MocisHablEagiorabg trig VC ZyMeld. Dia MI net4 1001 468 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN I +Ich4v - OthersIty. Boo - tinfrersIty. Epilogue Edited by Rebecca Cox For most students at the University, the upcoming decade appears exciting, threatening, and altogether too fast-approaching. The Baby Boomers will dominate the job market, the political arena, and almost every aspect of American life over the next few decades, overshadowing all but the brightest stars of this year ' s class. But the prosperity of the ' 80 ' s has instilled our graduates with confidence. I- P I I Of. I • 472 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN r Into the ' 90s The new decade draws near By Michael A. Bennett It may seem hard to believe, but the people raised in the ' 50 ' s, who constitute 1980s and the era of Ronald Reagan are much of middle-aged America today. almost over. Perhaps this fact helps account for the Reagan ' s presidency seemed to stabi- popularity of ' 50 ' s style conservatism lize things, if nothing else, restoring discussed in the Prologue. By the time power to the presidency, prestige to the Baby Busters are middle-aged and America ' s internation stature, and some well-established in leadership positions degree of consistency to the economy. It in society, the trend of a dwindling was a time for us to catch our breaths young population may have reversed it- before plunging onward and upward into self. the 21st century. The obvious implication of the Baby This year ' s graduating class marks Bust to U-M is a shrinking number of the end of the education of the first high school students to draw on as appli- group of post-Baby Boomers. The mas- cants. As the LSA college is quite aware, sive Baby Boom generation, which will failure to upgrade U-M ' s undergraduate dominate American affairs over the next programs in many areas will result in two decades, is generally ackonwledged either a dramatically smaller or a dra- to consist of people born between 1946 maritally less-qualified student body. and 1964. Fourth-year seniors gradual- On page 92, the Ensian explores the m- ing now were born in 1965, the start of ommendations of the Blue Ribbon Com- the so-called " Baby Bust. " mittee, which suggested sweeping The Baby Bust generation will have changes in LSA curricula designed to the blessing of a less competitive job head off such a scenario. market and even worker shortages, al- Another problem U-M has faced it though that doesn ' t apply as strongly to how to deal with the current problems the next few graduating classes. It also caused by rising numbers of applicants will be burdened with the prospect of and admissions to the University. Severe paying Social Security for a massive re- crowding in the residence halls prompt- tired population with no assurance of ed the Housing Office to negate leases of ever receiving Social Security. residents upon request last fall with The idea that the pool of youth in this minimal hassle. Coupled with a shortage country will decline over the next decade of off-campus housing, the housing situ- poses major challenges all Americans. ation became serious enough to prompt America must continue to maintain proposals that the old hospital be con- leadership in technology and science in varied to a residence hall. The dilemma order to retain its political influence facing University officials was whether without resorting to military measures, or not housing space should be increased and this must be done with a smaller with shortages of students being predict- amount of college students. It is also pos- ed within the next decade. New housing Bible that the military may shrink to the space today could very well sit empty point where a peacetime draft becomes tomorrow. an unavoidable necessity. The adjust- It is the frightening uncertainty of the ments made in this country to deal with next decade that has caused much of the the reality of fewer children and young conservatism around today ' s campus. adults will profoundly affect the lives of Jobs appear to be elusive at best and this year ' s graduating class. nonexistent at worse, and students want The most unfortunate part of the deal to take care of themselves before getting is that the key decisions over the next involved with other people ' s problems. decade will be made by Baby Boomers, The attitude is pragmatic and comer- not Baby Busters. Most of the key politi- vative. But it ' s also the 1980s. ■ cal leadership positions will be held by EPILOGUE • 473 474 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN I Acknowledgments is a record-breaking book. On a budget smaller than the previous years. we have produced a book that contains more seniors (over 1900) has sold more copies (over 4,500) and made a larger profit (around 30,000), than any other book in this decade. However, this book has paid dearly for breaking the re- cord. There is one-third the color of the 1986 edition, over 70% of the book has not been thoroughly proofed because of deadline complication and the quality is irregular in places because of the rushed production (the book was produced in little over 4 months). I would like to remind those in power of their promise to provide the Ensian with a new darkroom, and I certainly hope that they have the moral integrity to follow through with that promise. Our darkroom is in such bad condition that some of the photography suffered. We would ' ve made better prints if we had used the Shanty in the Diag. But although we have had these problems, I am still proud of what we have accomplished. This year ' s staff has proven itself to be extremely dedi- cated and anxious to produce a book as good as their time and other responsibilities would let them. There are many people who deserve thanks, and here are a few. • For his last-minute supply of features that we always seemed to need, I ' d like to thank the Daily ' s Weekend editor, Bill Marsh. as well as the people who wrote the stories: Mary Chris Jaklevic. Christy Ricdle, Eric Mattson, Rob Earle and Kery Murakami. • Also many thanks to Andi Schreiber and the Daily ' s photo staff for providing the Graduates Section ' s candids as well as photos throughout the book. • Also thanks to Bob Kalmbach of Sports information Ser- vices for his sports photos. • Thanks to the Daily staffers who helped me keep sane: Melissa Birks. Mark Borosky, Stephen Gregory. Karen Klein. Philip Levy. Kery Murakami, Suzanne Misencik, Pete Mooney, Suzanne Skubik and others. • Thanks to Index Editor Kelly Giannotta, who got me inter- ested in the yearbook 4 years ago by taking me to Ensian parties. • Special thanks to Seth Flicker for taking over the Arts 3, section. and doing a great job, and to Debbie deFrances for keeping up to deadline despite a family loss. • Gerry Padnos, Jim Dostie and Tim Morgan for spending more time in the dark than bats do. • Yearbook Associates for doing a fantastically efficient job on extremely short notice. ' f • And to Kristine Golubovskis for shooting emergency color x, photos, the trip to Toronto and all of those weekend visits to .!: remind me that the outside world still exists. • Dov Cohen for always having something new to tell me, and for being there when I needed him. • Rob Earle who has always supported and never doubted me 7: (well, most of the time). Remember: the editor ' s indecision is always final. DUH! • Seth Flicker for his hugs. • Bill Marsh, who I will always remember with love and because he has always been himself because nobody else wanted to. • Mary R. McAuliffe for enduring an invisible messy room- mate for several months. • Randy Zywicki for being the very last senior in the Gradu- ates section. • And most importantly, my family: My Dad for helping me keep my perspective, my Mom for always understanding me, my little sister Rachel for not killing me for my generally cretinous behavior, and my sister Cynthia and her new hus- band Wright for answering the phone when I call. Good luck to Mike Bennett and the 1988 staff. Lastly, congratulations to the University of Michigan Class of 1987. May this volume provide you with years of vivid memories of Ann Arbor. —REBECCA COX I EDITOR-INCH I EF 4$O • MICHIGAN ENSIAN Colophon Bill Marsh Sheri Pickover PORTS Debbie deFrances RTS Seth Flicker • REEKS Jeff Norman RGANIZATIONS Lisa King ESIDENCE HALLS Gina Sanor RADUATES Laurie Krusas • DEX Kelly Giannotta • ESIGN Bill Marsh DITOR IA L STAFF: wynne Aaron, Julie Blumenthal, Melissa Birks, Barb Calderoni, Terry Cato. like Cole. Rob Earle, Stacey Faggen, Chris Gordillo, Melissa Hambrick. Jenni- -r Hetrick, Samara Heyward. Mary Chris Jaklevic, Karen Julie ' eller, Katy Kowalski, Jimmy Kollin, Janet Luther, Susan Marcotte. Sarah fryers, Pete Mooney, Kay Murakami, Melissa Ramsdell, Christy Reidel, Me- ' nda Ring, Pat Ritt, Lorin Rosen, 1.DITOR-IN-CHIEF Rebecca Cox 4 ANAGING EDITOR Michael A. Bennett %USINESS MANAGER Craig Suntan ' HOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Jennifer Podis TECHNICIAN Timothy Morgan ION EDITORS ICH IGAN LIFE Tracey Sugg ION EDITORS ICH IGAN LIFE Tracey Sugg Volume 91 of the Michigan Ens an was produced by the Ensian staff, a non- profit, student-run organization at the University of Michigan. Pages in the Greeks and Organizations were sold on a first-come, first-served basis at the following rates: S50 for a half-page, 595 for a full page. and 5160 for a two-page spread. Copy for both sections was submitted, in part, by the respective organizations. The Michigan Ensian was printed and bound by Herff Jones Yearbooks of Montgomery, AL. It was delivered to the campus in 1987. No portion of this book may be repro- duced in any context without the written consent of the Michigan Enslan. COVER: The cover is mounted on ISO point bind- as board. The blue cover material is bandied grained and rubbed with black ink. The nwtaliqu of the University scat was manufactured by fos- ter% Yearbook Co. PAPER STOCK: Pages are printed on 80 lb. doubld-coated enamel paper. TYPE: All body copy is 10 12 Times Roman. Cut- lines are 8 pt. Times Roman Italic. Photo credits are 6 pt. Helvetica. Folios are 8 pt. Times Roman. Divider headlines are 64 pt. Garamond Italic. PHOTOGRAPHY: The 2.900-plus senior por- traits were taken by Yearbook Associates of Mill- ers Falls, MA. Some fraternity and sorority group photos were shot by The Picture Man of Ann Ar- bor. Athletic team photos were taken by Bob Kalmbach of University Information Services. News pictures for the Retrospect section arc from the Associated Press. Most other photography is by the Enna staff. Color photos were printed by Proemial Photographic ' of Ann Arbor. Color film processing was by Purchase camera of Ann Arbor. OPERATING BUDGET: The Michigan Epsilon was produced on • total printing budget of 850.000. out of a total operating budget of 586.000. Subscription rate for the 1987 Ensign was $25. The press an for the 1987 Eitslan was 4.250. EPILOG t • e‘l AlbrOftWO. bit 2)0 Abbey. btan 144 Abbon, la1 a Abell. Ian 119 AMP. Km Atsolve. (Bark 1)5 Abraents. Meal 141 Mat) Abrarau. M lac b Abwra Am c IA: Ambo, Ina III Atha luta 110 Atka. Tra 401 Acktram. I had 307 Aceau Sand) 244 Achmuk. adat 191 4.6aa. 144.: Ur 241 Ma. V. 4.h.trn 1 94-3 Adana. amen 169 Adam:. 140 )77 Adams. ( lark. 401 Addax: Ikkn 19: Adam AR 401 AdtImark Mll 270 eau.. %end: 401 rarlan. 241 Adaz(n. (Ina • 194 1.4141:44.4. OM: 401 444. 11•)es 243 Mk ' . Andra 2)11 41k ' . Shan 401 alp kmahr 401 4463.44. Derek 191 Aahlterun. Roud 401 Army..hm 159 Army. km I59 Ape.. (hod 401 Agranul. Vali Ib Agra). Salm Agraal. Ara, 119 A ' P PM A 139 Aka). Sauhe :39 Atka. Nata 401 Ahl RIm, C.A1) 114 Maud, Pam 19) Ahmed. Ampd 391 Mad. Term :fa ' l ' l Aka. Mn 241 Atka Icou Mn 401 Aslant. Scott 211 AnIta. Warm ahem Magda 379 Ala (.1.-ml 401 AI Goadla Mcammed 401 Al-Khans. 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Joao -A10 0:00 led -Al 1 101.10 nooderonice ( n nom kat -)9) Clow. Kis 06 000 KA 146 CWT. Us% A 1 1 Cates. Ilkas 411 Cask Tfla 411 Cody. Shin ..... -20 0:100. 414 Caftan Msbd..._.d11 (ea `45 Welk Kimberly . .. 314 fall Ka., )75 Cat Clod )10 Coacs.Aarr . _)10 caw Dam U7 Cam, kern 411 Calte. Wady M I CAW leak _- all Can la- 411 Cala Las. 411 Cates Calk Das .- 40 i Cara Colk Ma- --_ 241 tea Nay ----- 411 Cab. 04441 411 Calla. htrick - 411 Coast Cass 175 Cat a. Karly 241 Cola. Kelly :41 KS, Iii ellos. Kmakely 411 Cadee. Ka 413 Cola.1(Shf b 111 COWte. Lads 411 Cabin. la 411 Cale. WWI 202, 206 We. We 764 Ca. Adam 151 Cola 1444 Cca 14 44 411 411 COSY MIA) 149 Caws. - 79 ' Celesta. Malta 411 Coax La-- 4 i t Celana n.1 May- --DO a haaa---- 244 Cam Mike --2)2 Cola. Mart Cask Sea -_ n9 Cala. Dobbs -_ 192 Ws. Mnael - i Cals. 1441tad -... 411 Waco. - It. Casa Carey- . .155 Palo_.... 114 Cola. Da- _ 144 Cola wan___. 211 Calvin.•.... 211 Cob C ra a 303 Casa Ctrs -142 Caen. WM. )76 Cala. Wes M I Csama. afrea.- 4i 041110111. Wady. 134 COS Dan - 999 Coupe . 251 0•1164011. Mlitbael- 114-5 Gas. at -411 Calm Labe--.411 Coma Dan_- 223 Call. Say. 231 Cods. Sum 251 Carta. T..--3% Keaat_.__411 Kasen --.01 Cowily. ken - 211 Cea Camum -.411 ComitlIy.Cosaame.-411 cona. Carobas -251 0:00cart. tarry-2n. Cerad. %so ---.-.411 Cat Data --__231 Casa Deal _.-411 Coats. Doak - -41 1 Canvas. Way -HS Cainimaa. 411 Cana. 11446,0_411 Camara Tank 226 Got Reba-. -All Cat CbriMapa -411 Ca. Sue ---.411 INDEX • 483 Code. Drcl .411 Cocky Cocky. .A11 Corn Las . 376 Cooper Pam . ...210 Cooper Marna . :51 Cora Mar .... Cooper Marshall ..2. Cooper Soso .191 Come Dauer III Coon and.. A11 Ceifes Mn,... .411 Cone Dead 411 Corr and. 41: Cara Man411 Cope. Masa 192 Combed. Told 171 Copt . Corr. Jilin 411 Coart. Pan 93 toML Mori 41: ordain. Mdbiol 411 ' ordain Cain 354 Posy 411 orlon Pato. Ill man. KOly Ito ort Mon. ' s, 7.0 Lonna Montfor7 cant Mestionso al I orn. TW 241 alto Eder. 104 can Award 411 can wad ..... 411 411 ory. (Let.. 411 Ran. Kom 411 mar. 94 (ham 411 Corn. Kenn 411 Inpore. Wi nam 411 Cam. Malin 231 Como. Mar 251 COUCH°, left ( ' m oak. Cheryl lks Cau Man; 411 Twain Cher)1 411 ran Mary 411 Uoiern holy 411 COISCO. Sod 411 woe. Mara. 412 Cana. Mack 412 Ewes. Mara 412 Cate Made J12 Coton.Dan 412 Corh. Manta .. 417 Cork. Married 412 Latina. Collor 24) Costar. Shure .MCI Cosine. Michael .. 412 Conte. Wm 260 Course. Cynthia . 251 Count. Cyrus Corr. Sirs., 251 164 Caro. Rain 112 Couts10. Real 412 COultaartl. Virg 3M Connor. JUNK 412 Croat. hank Al 7. Corr. lonsinn 302 Co. ' ,.. Kristen 151 Cons. Kaman :51 412 COs. Jill . - Mink, Cot. Ax C Co.. Mono Coo lama. Coa. Reba ' Cl COIL COL Rebecca : Coy. Todd, Daft y Carp. Daniel4. y Craig. In Colo. Kona Coke. Evan Con1411, Cl,, Cram. lea 391 Cost Roan as Crash Kr 3 • Craw, Kim... Cranked. Sat Craykr. Sat Cr ad. MD.. Cranked. hf159 y Orr Mgt )1 Cresco MO 141 Comer. Min ' 91 Cris. Woody :41 Cmdle. Wend) Crak. Wend) 43: Crcdk. Wady Creech. Korn 47 ' Cr. Marty ill Coat., 10m Crochets. r.: Cant. ‘104e Crimean. Br,: Cromeell. 4E Croak. Mn,,!,, 2)3 Crosby. lebn Croaky. BM 371 Croaked. On 221 Crameno Sa 23 Crory. Rol 39 ' Crone. RN 41 Conc. Roo.. . . . Crum. AIn 15 Cronin Cu 13 Ov• Ana 26 Croa.444 411, C444. 1144,1 :41 Credo. Dray .2t4 Cora Dar. Co.. Dane Crud. Star 412 Cert. note -412 Con. Kula 241 Crnal. Goa . Conn. Pal 171 Csamic..latto . Cad4orth. Ks. . 21‘ Cntare. Lisa ..239 Clowsda. Con._ -216 Corr Chen. 284 CbGnabea -412 , ebnadthet -412 Curler. Kuno-246 CI...MOUT. Ion 412 Ceasinglum. tai 412 Cern. krone.. 179 Corns. lee Carry. ICsa. _377 Carr. Kan 412 Corns . Ana.- ..... - -412 Corr. Ana -412 Croat. Maks... -177 Curt. lean .. 412 feud. ken Cuibbensot Seat. . 314 Ora. Leine 240 Cygnet Lars 412 Corr Torn 412 C.4441. 411 ( ' v lobe 411 Carat Sur 412 Corm. Sew 412 412 Cyan ken 412 C zer ' ,rib.. Ken )94 Carron Sara 246 °sulk. Sad 391 (non Sara 412 Caliph Sousa 412 EMMA Tim Da. Mann _. )93 alPaeR.RoWl._. _11l SYata ._1f1 Daks. Soon 112 Dan.Sat. 412 Wings. MAN -..-243 Dan. Ti 260 Dace. _345 Daly. Terrence 412 Day. llen 412 Daly. Toren.. 42 DM. Tan Da Pact 376 Doan. Sandy 251 Darr Sand, 751 Minn. -21 Dna IAN Dam. Nava 145 Dana. John 412 Dana loan Dor Al _272 Darn Rom Dock. Karon Mt Darlmn. Sure _412 therm. STcvan 412 Dan Lu 251 Don. Bssl 230 Damn. 3.1,:1s 243 Dots. Itsn 244 Darns, KINICa Dania. inert, all Darden. Pon 139 Doan. Tern el: Dodd,. Terry Dare. Corks All D are Chan a12 Dols. Istod 412 Dups. lat.! 41; Darner. LION. 392 Domorser. Bah •12 ontra. Bah 412 Darnell. Darr Dirndl. Darr. 25i Darren. Tan 391 anal. Sharon 245 Darr Mark . 374 Davey. Meek 292 Dam. Per 412 Da Jeff - --29. D ram 1244 aka. Matra.-146 Danffica gat -..-132 Dam MuirAsa -116 Dania Ome.--152 USVICI. Miry 253 Thechnig. Mao 196 Davao lobe 276 Dared, Kama 41) Door. Kari. .A11 Dos Psi ISO Danes. (laire _ a 2 Dana. Mats . 289 Davis 111. Giotto . - 273 Deer La. 41) Meat (ban-- .... .413 anon In ........ ......41 ) Davin lOrblehy- 734 Deno. Lands 3711 Ilion Eats 235 Don lama 293 Iktrons. {An 41) Don. Andy . 99 Detrain kan 41) Dan. Gnaw) 302 Nash Stew . )95 Davis. Many )08 Damn Clutha ...413 Dart Cathy 123 Dennis. (barn . .. .411 Snarl 0139 Dam. Rao. 413 Drs. MI 151 Dom. Rams 41) 4141 . 152 Dennis. ts. HI Dennts. Ang elo 344 Dant Morath 39) Instre. lies 411 Dm. Cry 411 Ikon inc. Dar 41) Dan. Inward 412 °ohm ' rot An w4h 41) Day Clady 412 Aiiinh 41) Dark. Monad ...111S Dods.. K. Dion 413 art. a . 413 Dana. Kenos 413 Oat Riiti 411 Dern.. Dad 774 DMA MAIM 411 DatRoutrs. Dor 15) Oar Waiam 413 Drown. SliChck 231 Donn lobe Dana. rank 41) Dow Kr: .413 DCLPO4 " . Moclek 41) bans. Maeda . .411 Mir. Karp 143 Dom Mama 413 Dann. Pre 15) 413 Dn. ' . Tao 219 Derv. Brad 291 ddRoos. Artliut )05 Di.... lairds, 413 Atm. Arthur 305 D arr. lonifs. ...413 Donna. Dna( 141 Dar. Doan . 317 Don. DObst 149 Dant Moon . 4)3 Dam. Pat 110 Dame. Alms 413 DrOm. Msrron .41) Da•ud. Ibrahim 104.111 Dern. Mauro. Al) Day. Bowl? . . .243 trotIa. I so 1149 Dorms. Rob 291 DeVim. I ta 31 Da). Kenn Dern.. Dan 12 Molar. 1111 II) Iran. Kuk I) Tho•lary. MI 411 (knotty. kitk 1) DeA(buquems. Masy 413 Ird. Flat I) OcAlbuquant May - 413 Dead. 31.7. 13 Dean.. Lunn 251 Rein. Arts I4 Dona. Liken .. 251 Dnitt.Dahr 14 Dear. lanai 413 di 1 rancor,. Amen 46 Dear. land 113 Di Prork. Lon 43 Deo. Moan . 219 Domonl. Sus ant 10 Dor. Mine 413 Duncan Kim 43 Dan. Are 413 Dna. Than. 14 D.4.3. Yr:. 3177 Dan non. To.. 339 Dare. lane. , . 1293 Dor. Wanda 413 17,Corozo. be .122 Ikon. Dona. 119 Dour. Girth 196 Debelat Dere 379 1).431. Stork 179 Debkr. MbItlret ----AI) theme.. Gem. 376 Dab... Mortara - -. _413 Thaseen. Mr-) 171 Dreel. Tram) 335 Ihbolk. Ben 413 Dir. Tern .. 144 throat Cary 411 Thu. Thar . . 377 Mete. Leaner 393 Dora. Bill ...... ....103 Difrarama. Manta 414 Daiwa nes. lomat 414 Enka. %Alma ._.....413 Wino. I mos .. 379 DeConok. And . -....392 Dill. hose , In Ilt0XoCk.. Apnl 4)3 Dill. Snot . .315 Dcandk. April 413 001ins. Rob 211 Doom scarlet 413 Inman.. I, 167 Doren acad. --Ill Innitto. 1 ou 167 Dctotam.s.Gary-. 273 1.v 114 Iran. In 413 Intla)orca. Alort . ...379 17044.n. Tr 413 Drama... Mark 932 IhInna. Di ........ _n375 Innoral.). )cal 414 ✓ oars. Debbie.. .. _181 !Triers Pan.. 414 deirsects. Dotes ...... -413 Dimmer. Ron 1St Dan. Donor S55 O th.... Larb . .413 Dims. Inbar. 414 = lour . M7 De Th pots bams .... ...... 413 Allen 414 Dasuoto. Dthag• 413 Duct. Dan 139 Damns. Julie 231 Dia. Dm 154 Derimar. Heidi 41) Doha. hart, 414 Da Arco 91.0 Dnemenelt. Mitt ..... -.377 Dirt Nary 264 Darer. Nile!. .41) Duirapani. Patrice 414 Dole... Peel. 411 Daunts Jobs 276 Dclacra. (rd 197 Dian. Rob . 190 Dekker. Clot NM Dawn Doc 101 DoKrkee. Greg )01 IMO. Andra 172 Drown. Paul 276 Don Dann. 414 othiks)..lulia 411 bop wawa. hero 414 Debar. Join 113 Dloapank. Wan . 414 Delon. Inn 413 Cant Own . PM Delaney. do 413 Dobrat 2%0 Daher . John 194 Donor. Sr.) 414 Dellam. Dar n 413 hacker, M..) 416 Dena Dion 413 Melte. (tae " 290 Dire. Rhoda 413 Inteny. Ka:hkes 187 Dern Rhonda 411 Orono Moll) 414 Dern. Ted 294 Don. Pew R. 239 neon.. Trier 413 LOD., Lot 910 Delph... Thnhars 413 Ikon. so 100 Moor.. In )71 Da.11‘. [ ' AMC MA Demsago, lm Fr 413 Dar K mad, 414 Donna Gorr 41) Inian.(iran. Collar 06-7 (knot ens 1114 Dcreaski. Dr 211 1kMam. GraMO Deana (Mb) 244 Donn. Clary 251 Domino Thom 414 lkssoro Thor -.251 Derma Der 797 Deenuo Chin --.344 Ma. Om 143 Deenegno. Emin--.411 DOser. Bari 414 Dompara, Grsta 414 Dinar:. Seek -247 Dayton. Jona 414 D Stab 414 Demi.rn. Thula -....413 = 253 Desalegun lobe 215 Ora. lulaa 413 Donor. Kathleen 243 Derr. Icon 01 Dross. thw 239 Doerr lean 411 Dorn. In 243 11c4tcm4n. Ton 411 Dceontt. Tim 171 Deataftn. Tim 411 Dorn. Pron. 414 Myer ' . Sur 174 1440,4,4 394 Intr. Jill I14 Dennis. Renee 414 Owe. hen _14 Doge. Jon . 47 Dog.. los 22.2) Dorn Pi:e. 232 Dann. low 414 Doty. lobe 393 Daaacrty. Mirk 219 Dought r 264 D 11 Dcmpas. Coins AO Thetr. Aar 414 Dourrunan, Roo 91 Drat. Bon 3O6 Ds.4 In Dnd 319 Dna. Thor, 414 Dcood, Marl. Dort. Marla 414 Donn. Mika Donn. Mar) 414 Dear. 4I4 Dinning. So 189 Doane. Many 314 Doyk. Dora ..... 243 Do)k. Lm.. 301 Dna0 bola _369 Dorm Cando 211 Drap I is. Drake. %Inn 254 Drake. I A.. .414 O FOIg. hag( . 414 Draper. 17.4 .20 Drayer. Dm-A AM Dana. Dan 292 Marl. Tbnw .414 Doran. PAM .414 Noun. Dom) . .414 Chris . tittle __414 Der Alkn .7911 Drake. Ira 311 414 378 Den. Brisk 21t Daemon. Lo.irt 135 Dan. lumens 414 Inbar Bon) 276 Debroosky. Cann 255 Dakar.. Jun. 1 6 D udley . Urn, Anna 414 Dare. Mho )96 Duo. Nor 414 N H. MK1•414 Duff. Chnother. . 414 DoffnM Donna Cho 3 Dostant Donn .414 Dr.. lawn. _414 Dant Osicat Daiwa Inn Da nasal ' . N ' ator 17 Damn C his . _415 Dastar-Locebett -411 Drecr. Pam 310 Tea) .377 Inane. Kens Darn Kenn . -415 Madam. Morn. .187 as 41k. )03 Dorm kern 37$ Dun. hi lit 244 Dome. Peter 292 Dn.AI. Law .301 Dont La .413 Dumas. 142 ITI bat. Anal. )69 !Ora. Ittr:ol 411 Diann. 1 or Donn. Jim 159 Dsratr. Andre .)41 Dynast Ina .115 Ds Ranh Mr. .171 Orli not 415 Durna. Goya Dinah. Casa Inshos. -----.771 Dunn AIM oo--.3111 Data. Sanas --ISA 17).. 07 Rick D.kl,ur, 110 Dt‘tterboate. It -160 DO) kern. Soah 1(0 tristathone. Sr IPA D.saatti. Damao 415 Dorsi. Sass .-.4I5 Dosrlitanti. Tr E Fawn. Pm) . 141 Torn Bin __._211 Tart I a Fort. L. - -.131 tar. Dans Fork. Rob :01 Larks. Lut . 379 For. Caren.. _370 B berrar. Katy Parr Chrinise..._._41 • Ea. Maeda . --MS Eta. header --1141 East Malian- -2 1 Edt Var . -23 Eckel. Mumma -Z1 Todd I Lb ant non ---41 Irina% k. - I alinuler. Nark- tbelmas. Man -29 renr. Mon Iednmaa •1 ann. Karin .. -AI 1 teleher. Mnbca • Ikkhcot. Miebael - der. ]nom ... - ' • 110413 -J11 148m. Cable laps. Canto --AI ' MM-M Eft E Fillomer. Sumo Eton hear. [Roo Robert I gben. Don( ef:rs. Patna _ 1 k. Cram . 1 Man. Atnote thecnbart. Roger ..41 hoot 141. Alms .41 I beldh. Mtn ' Armor 19.1 Flumtront kin .41 . lnbcnbon. lora 41 barons Any 41 bk.. Tory 23 Fart Tray Ebel, pp Cn a Fmabl kn. Earn A Al, ' Eardrag. U 41. Eserntb. Meth( ) E ra. Bann Era. Nom 1 • ELtac. Sandals Elderodd. Samuel Lama 41 Tann. morn 41 R.C•bed 41 Finn. Saran E hat. Mart. • IkonBorba TM. Rota hur Eller loArm 3 • hm Elbot. woe . Or Cr • Mott. Loon Eton. lane 41 ES.. Rowans. 21 E. Rohrer . Elk. Manse EL. Roan. .4 EA. °watts, ..... Flubs). Annan Flury. Canna i L1104. loci .. !Alumni. %VOILA - Imh Aime lire. Karen Ind(n. lane I mann. Karr Erna). Cnwl 41 I ma Tiara 4 I mIsny. D I rely. Sam hourssel Ra Fore. n. Tarr) Far Sotanne ninon. Kan 374 Watt. Mont noel. Rkk 101 Esek. Dere Enke. Goa I6 Enity. head 16 name. Mork 44 Eater !Tenn. Farr Julie 75 Epstein Marla 96 Tuna TOO. Tuna 16 E.r. X1) snort Rialo 416 rat Dand 174 Incr.. Allan+ 416 rare. Arica 339 Erksos. Jon The). 416 Int Mme Enin. lams 391 Entamb. Any 3M Scan. Par thons. Para Elm. Mike KO Fro, Frig 4:6 la Laws 416 [JO. Ron 794 Et .110 4 -4 1 a 1 A a 4 Fl 4 G Gaboury. Don Gabon. Dog Gabriel. Tra °abyssal. bin GK. Any Gsak Andrea Gada. Also Guess 100.04 Caplet Stases Gnats. Ts? TIMIS KS, Gags . lob Gays. Isle 41W MU( hrs. Gast. Sus Gabs 1044 46 Ga. halt Galen. Brew Gan, Bow Gas htcyber Galant. Jean, Guam. Michelin Gans Michelle Dane: Gab. Tom Gab. Tomas Casaba Lens Gambia Swan Can. %Chad Gail, Antbot, Calor. Tsai. Garous. Dan Gars. Ryk Gana Glees. Gars Cots Gods. Robb Girds. Mt Genie. Bob Gullehl. Alas Garb Meg Garkls Ann M•r•Me Gans. lona Gans. Asa. Ours. Cath Garnet. Kimbral (airmen, Minn Osnoberg. Jana Gann 1M Gass Tracy Tens Gail Inc. Gass Data Gass. S4 MY Gateman Kwa Gaul, Dord Cawn. Jost Go an Cntire (Sao. Ma 944 (Mn. Kalb °)ks Rated (snot, 1 oky Gebba. Auden Gado Joha (Ss Jr4 (noes Rob Gar, Robs (knot Theante Gas Theobre Gary. mta... (kin. Ir... Goan, Fria. Gaga. Frau Gdaa. 421916. Ida- Gear. Ma Galatia Mk. tiers 0,0. Asa Ga. . Ala Csalatly, Alto Gan. Ranh Gam Kara Claw. Randall Gwent Stars Chadds Mx Gess. Phan Goeserdinw. Prier Goss Area °corm Sots Gate. La Gerrit btu Garbed. gnat Gcttuh. (Nob Gomel, Susanne Gennalls Stood Garb,. Ikon Gabs, Cotton Gents Fin bob Gents Corolla Gann,. Cosa Deb Gooch Malty °es. Ent °bran Shaw_. (iLtnre%A. Sat. Gloom Karts Glob Soto Gm. blabakk (Socks. Rae... 244 17 low La 219 boa, Ana -249 F ow Kate NO [raw Jobn 272 F as 1•ura .114 F as. brie 311 Ens lases 301 Fns Jan 416 Loan Mugu 416 Fns Sys 116 Fish. 1749 291 Foss isle 311 Foss M.Sc. 416 !meson. Grey 159 Ems. Greg 159 bon. Jens 251 Eno . Mae :96 Sop. Deght 416 F Fatio, Rich 192 Factor. Deb 245 (a 44411e. Dans 312 .AMce Macey .... _416 Fat...att. Lyva____414 Foteather• Paid_ ... 41 F41. N. t a. Cor664---.--30) Fal. Tanya ....---.--.171 Tana Jots Tusk. Troy-------213 Fara. Artbse 424 fats.. Bran.-_.H1 Farber. Sttpbole 416 Tarter,. Mary. 253 brio. Job 274 Farlo Pas 149 rarity. Pam 149 Fanner. Ton, 416 Farnuut hunts 290 Farrand. Sterine 187 Farrell. 14 Fenn 416 Farrell. SSE. 410 Vann. okne 416 Fausucit, 840.04 416 Fanny. law. 616 Fisk. Ike 397 Fork. Doss 416 Fawn Jam. 416 ca.4f. GM, 394 Faye. kineen 25S Fop. bruin 416 Fats Mary J14 Fahey. 1_4 Foams. E Scott 333 Fast Mao 416 Tee. Cysts 2)9 Fee. weal 146 fee. Cytraw 416 fay, Mot. 416 Few Noel 416 Friatgald, Jill 211 Fontes l0 416 Feat Model 417 FocuL•1 444• 417 Snot. lean. 253 Fees. lone, .rn Fine. bon Ns Rost 417 boa. Oahe . .25) Folder. Best 371 kid:auk Lena -.191 Feldman. Lore -191 bans. Gog_ 4 .... 3113 Nana Sbem ba -...392 reason. Shams him Barb Ea.. Barton ___.-417 Fisuals . 301 Foos. Amy 211 Fergwon. Amy 251 11.11...._ 152 fogusw. name- -112 Targwon. Seal 182 Fergus.. tin 379 frogusw. bra 417 Faros. (WM?. n9 Ferrake. Mans 189 Fares. Marl 307 Fares, hedra 391 Ferrer. 1nanst 417 Fame Aka 175 Ferns. Kraus 417 Fem. Halal 417 For. tees 376 OMR Dabs 243 SRA Pasta 187 Mkt. Dander 417 Iltdelkitt. Elk. 417 )91 la i Montag 417 311) asks Kra 1.44 ImIcy. 2916 likr. Loh 151 IF gar. Lad 151 rm. Ed 162 Sank Id .161 Gack. is 173 Fine. hue Fablitilk Maas-- 239 I ma. N•isty --DS Fddns Caleluos. Tracy - .... 264 I sienna, ___ !wain. Moe hue.. Ms _4159 inky. Moth .,215 Finn. ma)) -417 newton. Martha . - law. Bath Go. Bubo -417 Fink. heal .% Sass 346 !cross. Dennis _.417 1 demote. Ts 417 hat be 172 Facketh. Mary .184 Frick° Joh. 1114 Isle bee 417 1 slue. Mabelk ac14r. Laura a Fake. Graben 60 babes Mob 16 rode. Gmches AO fncloct Tracy 91 Tack.. Michael 46 Fledwe, beast 17 Mk, Iran e. Fisk Rob 7i F11 Caehtst 17 Flat... Todd 99 Gabes. Tad 94 Pass tab66 Flaw Am_ 51 51 raw Mae Fisher Dan . II riga Dad . I) Cabo lobo 71 Ciao Mark. thi Fate 1% hake Dist 417 Eska Dodd. 417 Fisher Jakarta 417 °dor Mare 417 bk.) Lynn teak Lava 411 Fouthlruelaad 4111 Frugeold. Bridget :39 a Fnfold. Con 169 Fs:sal Kay 246 1 soul lac.. 4111 I restock. Lau 419 1 anpmenClit, Too 399 Flagg, Doi Itaten, Jam W11 loner). To 24 Ilannery. Ism( 314 Ibis Pam boss. Larry Its ilm AMOtittlt ilaCtI4 . Irmo 319 tleseke. Thanes 4111 I Inlet. herb 214. 214, 230 1171v. Soh 21 Flicker. Seth 31 Flint. Kent 418 11,9949. Carol 370 boo. 144 !hest. Aide 4111 lions Ametsalot 41e Flory. Robs 41e Flown. Dab 4111 Flynt. Ds 171 Flys Chad 411 Flys km )07 Flys. has Flys. Myar Factor. Jolts :5 sis It lle..311 IL Tam . Carolyn 264 folk. Joan 215 Graaf. Anw 21 " Follbss, Mabel rall ' iltt. Km 240 Fels, Pask keno. Man. 245 Fat. Ares Foot. Roan 44a FMS[. hal 111 Foetus. bane 4111 Teas eiT 717 Foxe. Redo 145 Footh(Lishe 240 torbet4 Mau " 4 Forbes 1 aby 240 Forbes elms Es Fad, Awl 264 Feed. by 414 Isl. host lent,,. Bohan 0 It Crs Fontsg. Kneen 219 I onto 1694 614 I on. Geniis 41i Ins Rould 414 Iota.. Debby 211 244 hater, Carts 744 1010, Ka 274 Sin. bob :47 loiter. be 116 Stn. brands 149 Ise , DM 419 Iurtl. Tour. Ister. Kathryn tour. Man Four. limbed? . • ob. Toy Founts Cicalas. II • towns. I °WWI. Walt 305 1-css Meets! 411 Fowler. Kathy :4) Fos 11190t 190 1 on Barbara 413 la. Sara I bk. Loa All I r4149419 Ti, 151 Wraith. Tam Fr. nas Rso 194 Fran. So 253 manna.. Pat lomeneb. Greg -107 Franck. Baas 245 Trend, And: Frank. Assn rank. 11444X, _415 ratA . Foal. Id rd ..-418 bath. arcked 418 Frans Robin _A IS Fean 39. kAn 411 I anks Tens. 215 irons. Robes 170 leaser. Din _.--)09 1 raw. Gone TM Fran,, Rat --309 ream.. post -.244 Fre eberg. Foods ' s. Mike .. 384 Feuds,. Marcy -......419 I ream. 9 0.1 ....212 Frenand. Mail 292 Freeknd. Mereat• )70 freeman. L, 240 F lunar :as Freeman. Robes 251 Fracas a. Rots 21i Freeman. Kann 371 I roman. Gad 477 I roman. Koran). 419 I nen. Dovd 419 I manse. Retard 419 lend. lo I rod. ho 184 I raiders. Keith 419 I rebch. 1 dta 419 (rein Shot 111 reser. Arden 419 Fr es. Ran fres Richard 419 taloa. Inktran 119 • reviled. Rick 107 • read. Rebid 419 hones. Stool 275 rests r. Aloe 419 • re7. Salo 419 sal. Susie :51 1741 Sus 231 • sr. 1)ets 572 Knee? 100 ndos D348149 41 red. Mars 414 ned4rg. Leeds 419 nogbetr. Rosa 419 reams,. Dorf 299 240 e, Lon 240 shun. Lib 146 reds.,. Candy 255 lob 119 rudest, Mask 178 ' Soak. Mita lb slaws I,. 113 rudenas. 194 ;adorn.Dog 419 ritdrockf.. Darn! 191 rookold Julie 255 tale 210 nets 499 nest. ledt 377 rains. Can 293 riuk. I cm 2.46 rock Menne 419 ras %nerdy 222 • M IChlt1 ruin% 6141.41 )95 ronm, Ken )0) 726,40 419 7.2n4 176 esms, Ns. 24 rumn. Greg non, Mack 114 • f. ( area 219 rry. toil 0. Chad ulkr. bib 264 ale., (leis W ks. Mark -419 awn. Coal -.--376 wok. hare 145 rains Mart .419 urea...bit - 1145 sons. Richard 411 4. Mckile _379 • Vront 312 Gera, Liss . ,, _ 342 GoMinds Rada 390 Geanhiik. Duo 3R8 GoIdfatts Sas 235 Gagman. Margi 25) Goldman. Rock 264 Giardina. As 396 Goldatn. lboard .301 fiaWYb Stet HI Cohan, be, 37) 0444--44. Aare. 411 (Sewn. Do.. 421 GaAs. Los 370 Cold-sn. Andre 421 Cobbs Cleats 420 Gold-nan, Dane 421 abb. Seep la , 411 Gold:mut G7.4 n 4.1 :76 GAM. Swas 421 GOB:wk. Gaan 421 410 CradvGiedillo . ,, 421 Cabunah. Os )08 276 Golditnes Wady 240 419 Gams Don 421 °Sas. Ras..240 320 Cx dus. Rob 193 Gime. Do 421 °canon Mac 308 140 Gas. La 4.11 Gaidnon. Mike )16 419 Greets. Rat ' 96 Golds,. Rest 421 419 L " , " ' 311 Gabs:4 Moen .421 292 GoMstetn. Res _421 745 Oilbal. Samara 245 Gadnort. Moen 421 :11 Colbert Carl 305 Goldnick. Paso 411 :19 Gilbert Joule? 2M Goldsk Pao. 01 103 Golten. Aine Ill 0:44n. 1 yews 149 419 Gabs. Aar, 421 Gokn. Timm, 421 276 Giles Doe NM (attn. Timms 421 419 Odle. Dean 411 0,,,,,. sun,. 176 419 (hare. Don 1121 °owe. Carl, 264 296 Gash. Kim 421 Gonna.. )ess, 3116 419. Ks 4:1 Gorda S. Mplkt 419 :45 Gonna. Rawl 302 419 GIL Mkbent 144 CoMbsrse. Anne 421 153 Ga. Dort 216 Goodbme, Anne 421 153 Casa Mowooseri 116 Go77o. Mm .272 301 Game. Paul 174 Geodes Rend? 419 Gas Kenn 159 Goodman, Dot 308 301 Gan. Kerte 154 Genders% Pokany .371 419 Gant. Mat 150 (karrun Aare. 170 419 Gillette. Mat 159 Go43044. loss )92 419 Galls Kenn 210 Goodman. DAS .421 419 Gas bun 395 Gordson. Marne _421 419 Gibs. Na, al Cadman. Dna 421 )97 Gains. Nana 191 Gods:9 Mims Ill III °Moots. lama 309 Godncb. Mot 2.2 179 °thaws Tad III Gays Calms 152 370 Gann, Todd 421 Geodes Cabo -132 193 Osbert. Rot!? :99 Gates, All . 25S 272 °mkt. Rebecca 421 °oast A61444 1113 419 °nate. Retina 421 Goods,. Michael 133 419 (hoax. Knits 114 GoS.a.1 a lit O. Grace. Dom . 212 Goaduo. 1.•e 421 :46 °Wog. Lyon WO Goods,. Ire 421 419 Giros. Do 104 Gamow n. AIM 01 419 (hue. 1 Sun 4:1 =mart Awn 421 )60 0414. III . 3% Geetlenun. ' her III Gunder. I),, IS) 419 Conks a. Ten 421 Coder Demi 421 119 Gladosh. Scat 421 Garner, Dad 421 373 Gladnts Seal 421 GOIL:lo, Ebrastmt 421 419 Gleamy. Rachel 421 Ciao ,.( hnume 421 191 01.040. Raba 421 Gordo. (as 104 149 t41 sus. P.a. 421 Gordon Jell 149 Canasta. NW. 4:1 Gads. KAI 175 09 Claw. Duo, 196 Gado Do d 142 314 Ghat. Rena 421 Gads Andre. 422 04 Cats. Stapes 4:1 Crodosiersma a 422 • R Game.. on 2 Glow. Sitflmn 421 Gormley. Di Otos, Brad 90o 001110tv. Dod 211 4:0 Marko. Man 121 Cony. Mac M) 4:0 01404. Maly 41 Gonh. Mao 422 420 Oka.. M•6041 :as Cornett. Dear 316 244 (Sato hot 311 00414. Ansa 420 Cana. GIngte Ng Coos. lbw 369 420 GIs. °ma 191 Gaon, Allen 411 375 Gbaes. Greg 104 Goa. Lora 422 114. Ghana,. Ens. . , .421 (ourd. Ls 422 4:0 Gbaunaw Eno 421 Goon ' . Dan 374 213 Gloat Phan. _ 240 (101166, MI 210 311 Glos.. Rabid 106 Gods. la HA 275 Glossa. Dna 411 Genoa hn :39 420 Okseem Dias A11 Gottesan. 1sady 422 120 Glos, 17.stbasa 421 Gotha. Raab 280 142 Ghats Jeffrey ..421 Gotland. Las .. A22 163 Glory. tarts. ..421 Conheb. Pelee .. .30$ 162 (lbw. Jenny Gasman. Fad . ..... ..422 16) (9141. Deed _421 410 Glut. Dad 421 171 Glasks Mao 421 Cs . lea _ .219 112 (ads Mar) 411 Gnat Erg 249 Calais Mao 41 Crold, Marc 315 1,4 Gt,es. Mary 421 (SM. ( ?ski 422 274 Goat. Doe Gob. learn 421 797 °Ob. 1 ara 217 Gold. eh 422 101 °odds:4. Mark . _421 Gob. David 215 420 Goddard. Mart 42149 120 Cada. Kira 244 Gar. :Use 2 Goa (so NO 120 Gedleis Ks 149 Ors. brae 421 246 (bItt. Rs 149 Grad. Jo " 422 :43 Gxtel, bK Al Geasdo. Jennifer 422 410 °one. Das 171 G.0.1 to 1.5) 190 Goers.. Marys . 239 Gra, Fhobta 422 245 Goshei. Osage 197 Gral. lobs 412 330 Gott Maly Bra hlit Graff, 145w. 254 420 (Lobar. Fun 291 Gralsm. biotech .145 244 Celina,. ted44 302 Gral.arn. Pau zs) 4:0 C444. Lon 421 Granter. SKS 244 470 QM. lam., 471 GrariS. In sue 422 410 Coed Id•ani 421 Goadenon. Mark 291 264 (Ma Fdreud 421 (Sat. Robs 24 79) Gabber Kama 264 Grant, May 251 393 C . Mary 25: 420Coldbeo. Bob . --RIO Gras, Jell 210 244 Goldberg_ 141 _xi Grant I 1 152 37 Grant lot 15: 264 Grant. Amy 117 n5 Goner. Trna 422 246 Goats,. Dan _.._143 Gros Am? 149 410 Goblkof. Adam --421 Orates Amy 169 .420 Goatog. 0.. ' .. -421 Gratt.t. Rossi 411 • 111 GoIdberf. 1 olg _.4121 Gray. Nancy 254 196 Goldberg. Adam. -421 Gray. Nan Gibbres. Dna - 4-421 Oray. Nana 4:0 Gray. Swab 410 (ISM. in lards . _An Gray. Max OH,. Brox --422 Hasay Grays. Gant ---A22 Great Sara --370 Ors. Lio Gess. LS 241 Gs. Es Gres. Lan 422 Genets Paid.....- 422 Maas. ---240 Grcabees. Carols . MO Oneatat k4r 317 Cireadield. Lisa - .... ..240 Graarhad. Minsk _ ,422 Osaka has 422 Gassay MS . ...4 Cassein. Ws. --AO Cass. Maws -AU Ono:. Andrea 422 Orem lobs 422 GSM. Pal 301 Gros. CIS 313 Gegrabarre.040 . 422 Gas.. RAS_ TOO Gs. Saila 370 Cr L.Ds 422 Goes. Matt 422 Genstar. kW- 302 Gra Granada... 159 Gosearp. 410...-422 ds. Gon.-....- .. 314 Gadd. MSS . 422 GAM. Cal422 °Arno, Me 23 Griffith. 3441acti 246 422 Gds. Kaary 422 Gadd. Data 422 Glatt Slanwed 733 SYS. Salons422 Grans CMS 255 Gras. Debra 122 Rs. 390 CMS. Wricl 422 Graitheld. Soot 244 Grosies. klic 2•0 Grams Row 70 Grass MOW 241 Grass. Mirk 701 Grass Soh 422 Cie Kara 423 Gro4.14441ens 421 Gear Sae.. 334 Gs. Mee 421 GaAs. Man 413 Onaftwo Svc Gans locpb Z73 Gonna- Mal-. :60 Gnrealwardei. Card 421 Gaul. Mak 123 060001P. Kn. 264 Gwadar Boa )76 Carace. Molly Mt Coast. its 20 Coos. Hess 423 GopIt Sits 343 09.443.6.. Arm 423 Moprai 240 Gyp..es A Rots 423 Gapes avid 290 Gvilana. Mart Ps 274 Guile. nos 423 GS bass 216 Cele. Jolm 423 123 Golfs. Grgtors :74 Gera. Gar, 427 Gat Pew 03 Gis Mehra 243 Gs MSS 395 Gs. Ls 473 Csa. Ass AS Gado. Use 1 2 2-) 423 Gana. Mara. 123 Gast NS 423 GS. Lass 260 114 159 159 GSar. Svc. 244 Goildia. Sow 423 Gowan Kira :43 Gsairgi. Kan •64 ett. Deere 21141 °Ma 31s.. 420 6.4160431. Rat 276 U3 4:1 241 Hama Seib 423 Hasa. John 216 les• 9616as 4.73 Hag Mania 250 Hae. Di. 202. 206. 210 Mat Nan 421 Ilab4ls.1464 423 HAS Ma 240 HMI. Leas 170 lead. Gasp 1 143 Haden. Rates 421 Hatldra. fatless 423 ISMS Pasts . 423 INNS KS 423 Ha). bike . 11.41.3. Cedes 176 Hamer. M•i••41 III lb gob. Wady 190 11.0.4t. nabs 423 Malmo.. 3115 llsteabuts Matt 395 Liz le Hada. Feat Ste Hmatess. Lee. -.121 Its.. WWI 423 Its.) 423 Has. Clasp. 276 Haw. Cleisuns 145 Ilatin. Mn 423 Maks led Hanes. led.. 162 1141.544.1S 163 leans lol 162 liallsa. 16.1 Ill 1140 Slept me 421 Halo. lobs RAWL Pace . Hat Sa 244 OWL CM Hal. Jeff :44 HAIL Sus 213 Hat Ts 144 HAL Tone ea Hat Val 191 fiat Val 191 Ital. Kek I65 HAI. ' Hook IBA en. T n 392 Hat Bream 14R. Mantut1 423 1414. Mich•cl 423 Hall. Tern Halbdas. 7 ig-rhe 421 Haw. Ho 139 1141444. Nanny. Galles. SS )95 Who. KS 219 Haas. Ads Hs. Yan---284 Hams Call---344 Honda N•44-241 Hands Lan.--240 Hands Lan -413 Hamm TM --NO Huseelim 11.0).---276 Map. Goa- 1141 MwerS1410 HES -4I) -4D Hat 421 H ad. NWIL A23 • Iradarbe 424 Hut. Mira 423 MS Jeffs ...............424 Malialss-424 Hass. Daly Ma Madam Rees 375 Has MAN -38° Ws. Goar-290 Hum Marcia .-424 Hasa. KW-244 Haas -20 Was Hasa Ka... -21 Haas Bebe Ca Kee labo Ilan. .332 Was. PS .- 395 lisrim. Grad - .-314 MSS. 3s--. 131 Hub. 110.--.137 WAS. 19219-243 Mast Ml-1N Mudiw. Kaahafee -A24 Haedy. Sae 169 Hardy. Va- 370 Hardy. Mambo -424 Hare. Middle- -424 76176441 .424 240 MAKI. MISS NA Hanna. SSW -. 1117 Haws. My Mt Henna. Rias.....10411 CSA-. 211 Coll-__. 4]4 leper. Pm.--.- 243 Hasid .-A24 GaNZ.-424 Hart Gas In Hart Pani--....-215 Hurt Ss.- 304 Stet. Shah- -473 Hedon. Cara.. 421. Ilea. Deer Hollankr. Joel 426 llace. Doe 132 Hdlabseb. L. .. -.426 1.1m. Sanas 413 IkIler. Jury 424 Hosea Padal . 994 HMS. RS . 301 Hermareff. May 270 Hal.. Raw-4 . . 426 Ikrnomdf. Mark 425 Hasa toe. 2740 Hansel. WWI .. 425 Harr. Cliarbc 20 Hamelin. RS._ 4 73 Hans. Redo 06 liargaSea. Ease H.:4mq Sail . US Heralaks. Lau 373 Holes. Are 426 Ha :a =Id 2.1 Haar. Tay _ . 246 Hereict. Lis 413 KW Mrs 444494.3 Ittnnala. Mut 425 HS. MSS LAM 372 426 Hasa Ank. - IN Ikaasr. Ma:3.--M )31 Haan. Mazy -.-240 May 425 IRS. ICS. - 174 Haase 425 0•011..---134 H S • 625 Hods. Gas--313 305 1107m. Kady---.1115 Hada Raba 255 Hamm May-_.--m 4444 253 teem. ltha.---426 Hasa SI 116 Hs. Trials --In 14a6. Jeer 444 231 Mora. Tel IN Ham key--.- ..... 251 hers, Palle -AM lee,. .Sam Habeas. 1114sect -426 Ha. Hass, Airs 424 lebermaelonlay.-424. len. Re .....---.....391 ' Mtn Jim-- --Me Ike. Sloart---- -MS Het Dna --- 264 leer. Sonlyo-.-151 More. S1.arL--436 Hese. Tcal.- -103 Hmatoot. Carrilye--211 Hustle Mart ----272 llstate. Gass ---42.4 Hyvit J.----.............426 Sub. Rots -Al24 liONIll thaer lista Ocow--.424 Hann. ISIS --US Harm Nady.-24) lieu. Emossad.--114 Hoe. Mao .---)03 Haslet RAS -240 lisbeadridr. Dodd 414 lions l6alfes-....426 WS. 11142.---240 Had. Say -NA 710644---426 H asa. 15.34----379 Hrs. Ds ...- .... -426 Hat TS-----372 Ilasig Ord- A34 Host 1141 Harvaik5e0----392 Hass. Stay -A21 Holey. Robe ... 426 Horeb. Set -427 Ilmilaml. Jure.........-421 Ilkley. Maw 416 Hash. Saa-427 114•. Ks -.-424 Hakes Jaya. 146 Ilaybar. Nary --424 Rids.. kaiiikr 116 Haw. Gal .-427 Mee. le ---.244 }bobs. Jos. 146 Hoes. Nave 427 Ilastis. law ..--3I2 Haw. Laski 14 1144k. Me 410 Hem Geret. 426 ' loon. 1111•400 391 H . 426 Ma Klithul 4:7 Hico•406. Hauls 179 Homer. ' toffy 417 lay. hays --424 Hera. Gas gia Haug P64 IS: tar% Slani --SRO 233 linn.Ma 4:7 H et. Maid 426 .4.4 DM Army .372 :It a - :19 140. ;631440, Sus 143 ayes. Kyle 254 3) 4.36 4..7 . Lyk Ha. Tro .. 300 SS Das $1 tHer0s. .339 179 Wm Kars 246 Lawn. Sin - HD. Gee 426 Bob. 311) 11,14. Troy.. 426 Is.. ease Mee. Tre 291 11104 Mart 791 leaa. Rau. 127 tent. Lire . 231 Ha en-- 377 Mum Lan :19 1.72101, Kith) Hess Ms 110-1 Me. Deal IbIlabarg.Gooffe 377 Hoy. Dot. Heaele Sums . ..•43 Hike RAS 426 Hay. Tem . )91 ken. tee ..3111 Ibt....14464 426 lea. See 14 I k4,, Jon lIsks. Bob 01 May. Lase . 424 111;411.Cleety . MI Mg Frail 37I feud. Hale -243 Hs. Mat 144 lit. East 313 WS. Ehey ..424 Hiatt Mery...... 426 Hsea..Iobe .. 0 ' kW. Leda . MO I. Liy . rid ekes. Bones -379 Wady . . .151 era Alder- 424 Hem )76 Hem GIN NO NI Sven 124 . 424 Hindi. As 239 Ham aser. .311 Hire. Deem . 290 Haub Tama 370 11s6. Kiss In INS Marli--3116 Akre. Ms ra .424 Hush. Hers ... 345 Haw. Ka -247 Hush. 1•1 . 339 HOS " L awl 427 Ser. Maar 251 lista Els . 2 436 SM. Lis .............-.313 Mr. Amber 379 il Mae 249 lisscias. as - - 46 1:11a..r-21: urear. RaadaR 349 sdes.11011X4 nab Greg 4.223 Hyde. Ni -527$ WC Man, . 2112 Herm. Randal 290 leem. Rollie ---152 eta. Todd 121 Ilm Nerd. .. 171 1101100. RAW -.-152 Men. 124 lig b.. - 426 Hods. Ds 427 Mid WI 11044. Me6 WI Hectol. MisS41-. 427 Seat 424 Hosed. Naas 426 Ham. Jae Heautitlice. 316.• 276 Hobs Richard 997 He.. MAW .427 Iic•leg Mar. 231 MS. HS . . 250 HAI. Las 1313 lictake. Margo 231 llochmag Of - 1•17604. Turks _._.246 Hose. Ken 346 Habeas 311 . .... -AM Hens Kalb ZS Iles. Itsald 423 ISMS Sena. ....426 khops Fa ,la HchcalIsa ' Jr 425 Hats. as DO Hoes SSW ... 231 Heist Mae 272 Ilexist 11.1. 349 Higbes-lermlber -.131 lfflumaa. N.ed .423 Hated. Karen 126 hes. Cle--216 lialle. Gomm 243 lest. Marry 370 Hoge. Kea ..-.- 3 3 leer. Dam XII Iledom Curl 244 Ilehrdorff. Marit-.--296 Mkt. Lee 371 lee. Mu) 264 lee. fluskI14-..--421 I kik...1 425 1333., Carol 426 H Id Soie-.--2116 Wks. RS 425 Helot Card. 425 Hodge. Mn7 626 HA Haim Pan 426 S. 1 114 . 4 liclaresa. Cans .214 lialman. lob._ a lismitria. MS ---421 SS. Huh ..191 Hoses. AS 70) Hs. Val --VS WS Karla _191 IS. Ron 232 thatemer. Die --MO lead. Jeffrey -.425 Huila. Jeff 210 H • Des ---427 leave, Meek ....241 Hato Mr . . . 396 Hsu ----Mt Holes. Cabin - - ...426 Ihr. Marne .--2411 icadens. .1.... .... 14.fletaft Deady . 243 Hot Neacy-..---251 kedles. tars .233 IkOmaii. Del 194 Hs. Mary- --NI S at- Wide ..253 lioffinetn. Is 254 Hal. USesa--113 ISM. He.. - 731 Wang Avid 426 Hal abet -392 ISA ler. . ...425 Harman. las 426 Hut Mb 246 Iraq. MKIlai- -.425 Hoffman. Sea 426 SW. 39239 427 Remit HS NI 104as. NSA _426 Wow Nyos --all Home. Ian Saw Ms --NI 10644. Mat . . Mg Haar Man --.-211 LS.. )69 Holtia Loci 426 Wear cart Kama .... 425 Ss sr. IS 425 Waal nabs. les. . 261 Maw Cada .............147 0.pH. 233 rrkrIsa -- 243 Mae OW 146 Isar. Mari ..- 413 Rate CS 147 See. kay 302 HAM MISS 426 Hats Toss .........427 Nty44-.---264 Hoist Elimr.-243 Sled --IN lerbcn. L04 Ann Hama. Wed. LS vet1 so. Stacy .43 sea Sow 164 sag WS, 396 Inn Vster. otos loin 421 KOs. Soya 1M urea. Del 4:7 161614 Hanker HI 31 6003 ISIS : essa. 1Ari) 014 smb. Celts 513 eta Beth .14 4kb:a Jesse .10 wee. Mee . -423 Memo. Kam .........427 SS. Ms ....151 51 m a San. 303 S. ' nab DA Hot sachet Pew 395 nem Son.. 263 =a Sla0 427 Jordan 393 460 Ashes 347 Om holab 421 1 I) bps. M.1-769 alas 427 dc. Cloaks 417 dark. Jr._....167 doer. ha. -_ 10 War. keg 374 Mean Nola me Maeda Mat Wait Mite 159 = bells112 IMS.Cartek MO IlitcharesSar 427 Sack 50711 112 mote. Joe 191 427 ltsak 171 ass e 427 ma. boy teat Rafts 127 saki Ls NO ...an 132 nag an 152 16 IVO . lint 371 non. 1.0407 246 sa40013.046 MO skim Mat in des. MM 427 usbarm Len 246 men Meal. 127 ta. en Pa: Istms. Mad 171 orn. le kra Held oral. Jeff 42 ' Mike. 42 ' ext.See 14e h. RAM 131 49 ha. RAM J • avid 1•110•MI, Les a27 lee. Mame 210 lute. Key 249 locks Was ---254 • Ss. la N9 • Cadis.--07 baba Kat acc. a tHatb -RN accbazb, .... motma 15.. ---251 Habib C. GS 147 Huck, Cbdm .AM Hs., KASS 424 Itsnig Lass . 424 Hurt. Ed Hut 1144 ISM Carol. 424 Huth. Ma 272 WWI. Jobs Mesa, Se 115 Kaetae. OW 424 Itanoma. beam 414 Hart rum Sort. 424 Hurd. Smola .. - .233 Hanalei. Rob 39$ Huts. Todd )07 Kum Tald 424 Hanes. Robr.--424 H asa. Sae ----AM Hasa. Mewls -424 Hass .. 210 anconn. Heald 1S9 Rachd 210 Hasid bass 374 486 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN ; lo t . Mil 141 Mies. Cuat 429 hat• Tome 642 la Sot 419 hab Moab. 144 hal It %I NM Bodo. MMel 419 limas. Path= 214 Jab. Dos... hop. Mac 214 hop. Mast 429 WE TM Boom %be 4:9 hod. Sheny :64 loc. ha ....396 note. Kailas 419 Baru. I••• 419 K i 431 431 411 411 01 01 431 4)1 )76 796 271 431 431 244 411 431 431 395 411 411 240 .141 239 3% 431 39) :40 214 431 272 all :64 431 244 411 411 01 IM 153 431 172 432 432 %I 432 164 236 :60 a 10h114. L ay GI 172-3 kitlf ea. Cathy nt 46 kb. Mato 423 lam bleol 241 .1m, boa•ya 243 Soo, Kim1 Ma. Karen 444344 bad 177 174 km. Vote 370 kers. Robert.17) Bow Chen 376 kora. Madan) 145 Bon. Sarah 147 Mo. Katy MI Jan, Weedy. rw boa. Gail 197 Men. Dead . 414 Jaw E3ubedi 43 buy Kay. 424 km% 14nar 429 Jan. Rao 479 loml(srom 429 loselbag. Karts .. _214 lob " 429 3e4413k In 4:9 koplo. Mart 276 Mob. Mut 429 lorephalas Km. 44 C10 4:9 )91 10.0413. hlTrey 434 end 146 Kaaba )00 6. Saha 246 Kabalism. Milo 191 Bryan 104 Kata1644. Mao 1a9 lento 376 Karcher, Weedy 429 Citurkre MO kaloss. Be., 421 Dale 193 Kali, Tammy :It Mine 123 Kahl. Tammy. 111 .10,4 331 Kalake. Roby, 09 1.1, 331 Kiln. Ri9 19) , 418 Kass Lae . Doi 4111 KO.. Li ' 4:9 Rob 244 Mho Mho. 429 421 KM. Iola 419 Clan 424 Kam. Cm 107 4 Andra 241 1(aam. Dog 159 Bilbsenes, GS. 375 159 Moo, MM 144 Kala. Pal )47 JIM. Mho 307 Kalln. ( ' ono 99 iiilleclezt Terry MO Kalb. (lama 49 Mem Eta . 423 Kilo, Edgar 49 Sal, Ant , 371 KIM. Canna n% kerce. Kann 141 Kalacoe. Sea 154 Moon. %MAC 251 babes. So 429 lessoo. 131 Kat. Sim Mown. IP. 253 Kayla, 1 yen Mao. S.M. 231 Karol. Codas 429 Sara Maeda 234 Kanonrakt. Soo .139 hiorm. konelya 254 Ka-renal.. SCWI Mom Fral 274 Kama, Ka.. _241 Moak P.,! 174 Kama ' , Ardrai lobron. OilKes. Me Kamm Bea 09 Mon. Jere 1% Lon. MG 395 kthatca, Tad 296 KMy :11 Mao. Mark )07 hat. Kahane 190 llime-loader 231 kin.. I hs bit. 1A9 Dan 276 Kaneko. lam ha 179 Kau. Reba 144 bolot 76.4 Kananutha. Koberb 429 169 Lama. %mace 1 bee. Tiral:•117 m 370 Lowman. lama C. MK. n. Mole )t: kips.. Ikea 143 Moo. Mok 391 44044 Moo 250 Mae. Carolyn •23 YU D ad 11.3 11.03.1a. allIDett a 121 Kaplan. Warred 424 Kaplan. Malt 41 Sot kw Os Karla. I al Pig Kam 414 Kaplan. Matthew 397 Kolme 423 Kaplan. Benner 429 Kole% 423 Kaplan. Mark 429 Milk 4 ' 23 larean. Wady 429 Maelle 414 Km Ouneu :60 Moo Loma GI Km. Roy 411 Mao. Sooty 414 Kayla. DOM 197 bloon. 4211 Koala. Stan a1 264 Kaaelun. Stem 4:9 Moto Anne 573 Karma. RAbillii 429 Mato, bun 423 Karamln. Dan159 MB Man VA K41766930. Doe 199 lands. Par 135 Kabel. Ban 195 Moth. Paul 135 K•rmaa, la MO I Joao. And3 1 hobo. hlit hobo, Boo bevba . Lora bra mare• Joao. for hie Mina,So hom. Gretchen Jacoby GM (hen Mot. Ed komes. ' tt. Mateo AM. Kara Jaffa. Lon Jaffee 4 Kos Mee. Mona Japer. Mulon Jun. A.K. Mary. Atm% lam lona. Ito horn. Loa Arroa. Aadra. Mira Fro lamp.). Fad, Jaw. Tan Malt Dan Jock. Ilk, Jam. Matt 1444u. John larao. am. Mrckal lam Da4 MM. Marx Mita Mane 0. law lay. Elohnh bay. Alma hydra. Saar. layman Tote hyssauls. Tiikec hyaena it . Molar Dad I. knee Ka, gal Jane IM 377 418 y. 2116 Tracy 193 • eo 251 R Epic 343 ro,,vdon 111 NIG . 43 Pan 211 p. Pan 151 bar, 13) 102 Caw 302 11,“42. 197 421 a Michelle 4511 Karon. Jana K amm Pd. Karoo. Ano 421 Kantura. Gregory 421 Karp. Bono 240 Karp. Mani ow 4% Karoo,. Kota 419 knows. Rohn 429 Kan. Carol 429 Karsetoca Mac . 374 K aroo Tan 429 Kith...aka Thomas 4)0 K adantakeKelb .430 K aska 1, au 1 244 Kale!. Ram 430 Kaalke. Kul MI Kam. Andrea 264 Kamen Jcif 117 K am. Koh 251 Kaper, Kate 254 Kaaelman °worry 4)0 Kasual. 5161.39 244 Kargtok. Ma,k 410 ' att. 1411 tit . 4 140 Katt. Mindy IM Ktt. 03 369 K )46 Kau. Nootd 191 KM. Alm 19) Katt. Jm 113 Kau. Gay 430 Kn. Ger, 410 Kau. Iona 00 ValnutOrnvr, 191 Kowa. 1446M 248 Kase.. Michas 410 Karroo. Matt MO Kaaloon, Ray 274 Kaertnunn. RaMod 440 Karma 1,11 250 Karam, Mart 274 K armic Sal 199 Mims, I iu 2411 Keaton Ina 410 Karmin, Lan haw Kappda. Ma% 195 KainM. Sle 254 Kamp. Dena,. . 410 Kan•O. ._ ,244 Kavanagh. Doe ... „.430 Il•r•egh. May 276 Kay. lea K ayt. Soo 00 Keno Alton 245 Keno. Clio Kea. Atom 630 Law. MS 430 Kano. Vesao 430 Kette. Michael Keefe. Melee: 430 K ith.. 1 arra , re 114-5 Keefer, a4n3 376 Keegan MG 4)0 KAM:Keenan 430 Katy. bum 192 Kam, Fro 11M Keno. log 410 Kehn, Mena 12W Kelm Too 430 Kent Rd .301 Koh. I andu 369 Kekhce, ( 245 Pachtt. Kai 243 Kellaway. red 3% Ktikba. M41 371 Kan. Isle 240 Kenn, I lusterIt )41 Keller. hare, aio Kellerman Inor2 3 Kt,. K elhoty. len K OIrgro. Moo 411 K eRrem Mona 1 431 K ek. Collet 141 Katy, 1.163. KM. ltayMod C 963 KM, Karen Key. Oa, 431 K erman. (K.4 104 Kerman. 1 ed.. 431 Kalov. 1,0, 1(011. It. Kemp. Ian 110 K 431 . Kenna,. Rich 212 Kennedy. Kennedy. Caro171-..-.4)1 Kenno77. Kenneth, Jl 431 Kennett. Mims 431 Kea,. Me 411 Kea Deena 143 K ora Am) 394 K erby Kati K ohn.. Kuhn -245 Kan. Ratan) 431 Kan. Babe. Km. Dent Km. Mai KaaanaL Raid 240 K aaba.. Teal 246 K aakt. San .431 Koch.. M .... -241 K aloack.4dy..._..244 Kaiser. Tomato ..... .431 Mat .407 Key 1. Boa .. Idurrs, Robyn Kbury. Kibler. Karen Karon. Thom. Miter. Kid. %If Kiel. kir beleutola Tan Kolty. Sada Kolty. lob KdarlIers Mau Kagett, Ann Men. 000t Mart Dent Kim. billy Ka. Ins Kim. 1 ma Kim. he 10m. Iry ha Sandy Kim. key Ma Kim. So Yong Kim. Kos, Ka. he Ka. Cleo Ka. Jar Kia 1711 Kim. Mutat. Ka Swan Ka. Yawns K a You K aaba. Da Kimball. Kokos Kianehrun, Dana K nott Michael Kansa May Kinard, Kw Mom Seal K iag. MOM) Kim. Das Kos. Asko - King. Paid King_ loOph K.0 Ks,0e). Bern Lane,. 144ta Leann Kier, Job Kid Yis hat Kiroas Molt boo. Zs-- KOMI. Lou Yana Inc. KM Frio Kinhoibao. Gail Knot Matta bibla. Em Kolb.. Will... Kansa Mark Munger, Mick bang, Mao Keane. Mane Knot. la. 1(,). %duel Kona Rebecca Klaryok. Swan Klascr. Ian Klaa. Akutda Moo. Jon Musa. Mord Matra belurd K kehir. Mak Kkolat. Had. Matte. MO Kka. KW, Reims Kkaan. tale 104% Mehck K lta K la Mat KIM Solo Kinn. Jul Klan. Do Klan. More Klein. Kara Klein. Roger K lein. Steplanie Klein Kooks, Klein.. Load Mooney. Ina barium Liu bosenr. George Carol% Kot4t4. Ted Nob. CO Kea Amy .254 Kok I 1... -4)2 Kock Banc, -6.-412 Keel. Bagels _6.244 Kona (boo ...373 Kedah. Ran Kant. Bridite -412 Koenig. Derek 400 Kano, Melon..4)2 Koenig. Paula .3)1 Kota. Roten 431 371 Kohn,. Kean 641 Keen. Amy. 240 Kohn. Rea 490 Koloyda. Carle.. 432 Ko114.144, 1414 113 Kob. Ant . ... 2)9 Kolar. Mule 113 Kolb. Mug .. 194 • Aboe 144 Kok!,. 133 Kansa. Late 246 Koko, lahn 133 Koko.. Ian 11 Kau.. Ted 376 Kci1. lcOrc) 431 Kuno limo 62 Kolbe. Andre. _..402 Kau ' , Randall 6.432 K oine. Nichols, 4)1 Kota Bonn . 131 Koski]. Anaa. Kona. Rena 99 Kenna, 16G )01 Keno Jul 301 Karaa.G. R,t. 243 Kook. Ile.). 19 ' Kouetr, Brad 16: Kant. Brad to Kca. it. Bead in: Ko001. Brad 163 Knoa 101 . . .132 Koet. Robert .... _4)1 KOPfl. Dtfil 121 Komori. Aadm.---)91 Korbelak. Mau . 213. 213 Kabelak. Matthew _6.432 Kans. Tina _139 Kaduna. has 246 Kansan. Grog 192 kcen. 13.0 299 .199 K0.411.40 153 Keenmeor. lax :60 Konrad.. Pete 104 Korona Mtph Kam% Khrn 411 Lobo.. 14 131 boohoo. Id 13: Kona ' s. lobe 31.6 Ka a Aida. KarlJuke :41 KM. Tom 296 • 391.6 411 Koala Tamar. 311 Kant, Man 39) Katona. Fe) 151 Ill .. 151 Koho. Amy Kean% Mara 230 Kano. Andre 244 Kann. Aron. .6-432 Kano. 2aao -6393 Kola. Sim Kan.. Ileko )79 Korandalpae.113au_ 412 Koampa. Lis4- .-244 bock Pup-.412 Kora lay. L.14 __4)2 Kowasky. Mask --..-.442 Mot. thesterdi---.114 Korn •1•13 Kay100-1. 112-3 Koro.141. Kaibleo .41.1 Korakaalki. nn. 364 Koanaky. Mari 1M9 Kramer. dery Kramer. 1676n1 .312 Krafft. Oompber Kral. Deena :64 Kraidkr. Pam Kral. Ted pal. Adam r ' 1 Kam Row Kamm. Data barley. Mathew Kr.1 61m. Krauchot Mom:- .43) Kr. . Lae . -.433 boa AM 373 Kra., -37 Kraus loops 433 boar. Kon Krauw, Michelle 492 Kra.. Mac -132 Kraut.. MA{ . 6142 Knot. M4hael -433 Kobe. 134 baboon. E.: Kam. Mark KO Kent,. 11.119 Klatt. Kith, 433 K een. Kati., 149 pn,luae lulu 240 Lottuch. I o 249 snot anre la L tree yen nu! 1411 len ce;Le Mn. 0:10. K an M nh e an Mt Ten • o-ram lakko, Keith Laakown. Alton LAWS. Porn l•Ba. raps I abrrage. Scat laberhera. Ket131 tante. Katbr LaBarge. Kann laClaso. Soo I toner. Km 14Carsaure. Ger - lacy. lao 10010 1444-4 Elks Warm Mb Laam.a .e.I LalBey. Bad laftro. Bad 00 411 421 4 3 423 421 243 424 171 194 130 411 414 414 770 4171 245 332 143 15) )97 377 )97 390 3$) 42$ 413 424 151 151 174 244 421 179 141 246 423 424 Ma Ma Ms Ma M. Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Mt Ms M. Ma Ma Mu Ms Mu MN Ma MN Mu Ma Ma 1.14 Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma M.1 Ms MM MM M Mi MM MM M. M. M. 44 M. 91 M 3$ M. M M. M. M Mande Man.! A.m. Mara. Mirth. Maneal M 14 SI 44 61 SI M St SI [Allay. lama 433 Labaty. Mut 301 Lam 44a 193 Luton. Patel 433 44,Mseasan. R447 433 ISMS. Andra 264 )31 LW. Ram.. 194 lathr.. Rama 514 lakra•la 434 la MA 44 139 DAM. Ike 30 Lanacank. Stara 434 LIMO. Amok .154 Lamb. Tim 292 lamb. Jamas 444 Lambe ' ., Beth 434 Lama (Aesswac 4)4 .1444.4114 434 74M 414 lad... hada 240 l•92 m.9. Paul 304 lands, ham 1.911 Landms14. Rich 747 Landval. 1(01.40 434 ... Land I any 172 ar4 ran. Maud 4)4 land Mack 304 Langan. Banat 414 Landy. Lab 714 7474, Mall 272 Lane, Laveranur 104 Land Lauda 396 Lane. %UFO. " 414 Lan. Mapect 436 Lang. Ka) • • 479 Lang, Amy 193 1 sae Francis 434 large. Haifa 246 Lamps. Conti 434 lanitastsca_ Scat 373 1 a nicabsrg. Sam 434 14ak7. Prk 355 I any). ARAM 40) Ursa. Camps 192 Lahti. Carol. 414 I anestr. Mr, 272 1 away, Ban 375 Lanpakee. Nak lama. Amy . 434 Lipeaka Linds 434 Larch. M49441 434 Loa Mt, %halal 434 lattmc 259 lards. Mmbelk 370 lam!. Nat 741 Larks. Ikea. 710 Larks. T )S9 Latta. Swan 760 Lamy Vutskc 4)4 :47 Lama Scott :73 Lando. Lrc 260 Larson. Nit 307 Lance. Mari :RA Lamm. 171 Lamm. Roder. 434 Law,. Debra 414 Litho. law 253 1.4.16. Stacy 434 Lance. Kay 251 Lasser. Kelly 151 lawns . Cane 254 Lamar. 1.14.1540 434 Lamy. Mtbn.da 246 Latham. Jame) 4)4 Lana. A0146 " 129 140901.1. 1 ma 4)4 Latta.. 1.0466 102 Lawler. I +a 749 Lawler. 434 Ulna. Ramat 346 Lana 34414 349 Lat muscr. Karol 434 14..e. Kara 740 14Vcaa. Tana 1.91 Loamy. AM) 405 Law. Micalle 24) ta•. Ors 377 La naxtalt. 740 lawyer. John 702 Mom 4.144:40r. Da..1 Lastece. 392 Lynam. Sandra 434 Layne. Claydra 251 Leland ClaSod 251 LIMO% Awl.) :40 Una ' . 4000 414 Lama MT 3112 Lay. Rachel 739 La yers, Scat 216 Una hordes 134 Laval. Eric 434 1.444494 Dena 414 Luna. Jun. " 5 Laths . 503 40414 Jeff 405 la... Mark 14.6rr. 0.441 434 teak. 9444) 233 Leal. 1441, 2511 Lama., MA, 377 lam Mark 341 tellant. Mnbek 434 Ica. 1.A.4 155 lAbald. MOP, 740 laths. Ian 414 La. Sloan 119 1.49. hag 244 Mare748 Lac. Kars 7.71 Lee. Ilar Leg. 1 , Mk, 170hs Mmtl 371 Akt 191 La. Amy La. Dead 44 In. react ..._ 434 ee. ea. 434 L a. Ma ' am 434 I a. M.49stse 414 144 Om. 4)4 1944 .434 La. Kenai .433 Ia. Sa 435 Lan. M4lar 435 In. Inas 415 1441 rant 435 leftns. 51n1 299 14114!l. Rat , 299 Lakottla, Elms 243 144443. $an 435 I deka, Cram 381 Iota. Dans ..... 23 1404444419 Mark 4)5 Lada. David 4 Latta. Slot 215. 216 35 222 L44tRea 101 14444646. Mart 24 Laimbab. Mart. 214 Lot. Scat. 373 Loaal. Dams . 375 Leaka Irk MI Inure. Timothy .. 435 Ignar, Lon . 4)3 Lawman. Kahl 243 Lam. goctor 415 lamer Todd )71 1 enure_ 1644 376 Mary 435 Last. Laura 3711 Lcone. (Kama 435 1 (mutt Saar 393 I cR•y. Mnbahne 392 Kann 231 I (COM% C .. 172 1ttntr. had -485 L ail ... - 435 L ach, David 435 1 nsb. 1 377 Latina. Paid --371 Lola Pa4 3116 L anai. Blain... 54 Latick. Maw 05 I masa. Rob 1 aeman. Amy 245 I caw. hen 101 lama. Jill 433 1 aunt. al_ ... . 384 . .. 415 lemmas. leaud 905 I aurnd. arytdm 170 hand. Curd, 171 luthema. Lau. 344 La nand Aline 435 L OW. Richard 445 Lath Saran. 445 Lesagot. Skold 764 Lacy. Panda 413 Lev , Mid 370 Lava Erica 372 Law Mast 433 Lama MSC 140 Lain. Inc VA Lavine. Fa( 395 Lain Dart 396 Leanne. Dyad .435 Lain, Kam .4.34 Lama, Kitts 436 Lame. Somme 426 43 4 aeons. EIK .434 lam. Min . . 4)6 Ltrit43.1. Ada . .. .496 Lams. Whay 434 lap Matthew Lay. Ptubp I 9243 Lan, Patty Lan Lin _---I41) Lam Dias Len. Mask -VI Lam Art Lama. Parma -.4)6 Leas. Wanly _ -AA leery. any ---.29$ La. Dona -.431 labeelodu, Late IAA Brun -.307 1 kbanmem9 k.sk . )04 La Larry 344 Liam. AMT. 04 Lictansan. ken 436 Laterma, Stagiest 436 Laebeenan. Stan 436 Labeethal. Kama 04.5 Latin. 1(iity 260 Lake. Mal 30 Laetlet. 26027 436 Labaiti. Amy 245 alkak. Patrick 436 Ldsbay. ee Ka 245 Una. l Ulan. Rob 296 I illy. Can " Lilly. Kat 392 Lamm 1n 374 LJa Jaat• 253 Lim =----393 Liadbas. Maga 14-.944 UAW.. Ka-- -VS ladblow. Kasetk--...4)6 Ladalke. Caroline -4)6 Fs- .777 64414. Iva 392 Ladaay. Jar 260 Lak. Heidi -379 Lumean4 Dwel ...436 Liam. Damn .4)6 Lona Roan .446 L iginski. Pal 434 Lira. Rion 373 Lapp. Pau, 210 Lap. Mama. .389 1 taw.. Irma. 214 Imme ( nark. 436 Limon. Marc _436 Ism Mitt Lama. Slur . Lim. Lana . 240 Liss, Joanne 356 laabma. Damd 436 Link.Cbrstophcr A 4 Ldtk. Woad . 436 Lakan. Rand. 301 Lama.. Rut 140 Lamby. Scut 46 Litally.Scot 47 lamaby. Scot blocky. Scot 41 Isuchy. Sox .322 Latvalty. Sat 322 IA achy • Sant . _425 Utah). Sox Utah). Scot .455 Lanky. Sox Liens. Juan .344 1a21. -241 Las. Joe 3)4 Lcriamon. Tiny ---216 Lana°. Aida. Terry . 1,14.4,44. Row lufon. Saar, 143 Liza. 1.1:94. W11. m .7•4 Elope. Rmls 396 Lima, Wslluns . __4)6 Llarst Davis Lloyd. Chan .434 Lam hat . .136 L OW. $4.; .333 4444441. Many .. 701 Lags Nancy 436 Locker . Andean .. 436 Lakes Clashes - 244 Lockankt --- 177 Loa( 25) 371 . Pay 1ttr 436 Lour. to 344 Leemermtnn. 74444. Pltilsp 436 tr ' ri. . .436 Ida .337 Lcataard. Lm. .280 Lodal. Drat 216 Lorton (Ana.. .4)6 London. RcSecc 393 London. lavas 436 Lem:. Mar! _375 Las. Rammin -436 Las. tont am . 1444. Itmotty . 437 Isagtom. . Slat•e, 393 Lambs. Tana •. 346 L Amsts 4)7 n. 374 Ora 249 W. Mckal 417 249 Losamko. Matagm-. 437 Lotman Gal 417 LaAmat. Gene 417 I amme . Gear 171 laza Lasaa MA Lae, Dm 330 144.160n A17 1 maim. Rill 3411 Lane. buc .292 loot %I it 3C0 L ost, clacl _437 hat. Shanas 437 Lommr Ihrsc 144 Lo. ate a. V•ce 4112 14914 " Ora .22.) Lao,. 14 . 10 0 Lau ia " I te ga I 374 atm, Rick .797 L144318. Stan14 In -945 L.A. Dna ---437 Lams. 1 --VI lahni.Cbeal L Dab ----AV La Msn Ueda Fut .--....216 Leknaa. Leaky. Kathy 2 " LAWII. Ales 36 1492 Lim 245 LW. Racy 249 lam David 291 LOA CMS IN UM . CIS 150 la Kin AO UM Lea 437 4)4144. May 437 143.444. 793 We. ha Lyles. Tamp ----.--437 1.392a4Kriaa ...--131 AR Ed WAR. Cmstlia L344. Kathy --239 Lyda. Ki4tbk4a. 417 M Ma. SI run 437 MmAdard Kabul, -392 MacArptm. (46r0o4 M14.5 Mau. loss 431 Mact auld. Ma 151 MarDnald, 91.95, 241 MacDonald. 457 MmIdea41. Mary 4)7 Mmlyonda Baru 372 14164:61.4.0 Mays 393 64a.644. Ann 4)7 Mmlusghltn. kris )01 Maha Lean. term )05 Madam tarts 437 M.49.441.e. Riled 437 414411. eat Mice, 23) aa Mnum. Jana " 4)7 Med. Rob 303 Mack. (las 171 Mat Swann. PA Matt. Robot 4)7 M • L 260 Malay. tau 165 Marla. Lam IM MscKindel. Hadar .239 MulAugaa. Madam Mariam 243 StmlAay. Tam 214 Macadam Saab MaNal9 Brace .. __ 417 M441341. Maas. _ 34 MacPbevaa, Kathket 437 MaRtalne, .----1 MaRialme. hrs. 176 Madam. Mahan 290 Madera ' . Margaret IP MW. Vii .167 Midst Val 167 M 44.14nt 4)7 Mad. gko 243 Mum., Swan 231 Mani:. Swam 251 Mat. Kin 377 mtgadaucs Lang= Mae. UT 167 Tam .... _167 Mamma. Sara ---245 Magmas Magna. !amen-- .4)3 Marslast. Aka..._... _..437 Makatal, Settedas -.437 Mab Ottawa -437 Marncodade. Maid -395 Nor. Marc ...... 73 Maps. Kam Paul 391 Name. 524 176 Mar aKm 246 MaWM?. • 141 j 4 154 1 4 241 4j, Lane lel 0,,,,,„,4, 171 Manual 137 41.0.1. Jo 4)7 maned, 3,4 116 Mau Andre. )79 Mincar. Kam I 2714 %I scam. 1101 211) Mean. 6104 00 %I Inland Ikl • 4121 MIMCISM. A 431 I ' 144 U•nualmold tray 251 4entrgemo94 Mud. Mate Pi 30) Mala,4s. la A 305 Mudd Rein 151 Matto. Tem 251 Mata, Vale.. .64-Arac 411 Mulct. K41 c 196 M•thal. K. 06 Mahan, R+ I 179 mulute, len. • 4111 Man. Tam e, )79 Matbes., Bea 418 Malta Ira Let 266 Maths,. An. 392 344finna. K. alms 379 Mala, Satin Mulmt. Ri . ........................ Mo .. Mailtn. Dan c664. M Matti,. 4. %I. 414044. Mat : Mohr,. Da 0 MatragMcM matoua. %I Madsen. Kros 400.2404 Kris Matautu. Putt tie .... -4311 Malthewn. Unnus Ma s. Brees0 Mauston. Educe Maud,. Ma An..... _ 241 Wittmn. la Ant 434 Malan. 1 a klly )69 Mut. 0660. ety .146 Met I a46. am 146 Maudlin. Al 255 410411,n. I. 414 Miteratis. Idand Stuart.. Daet d icta 14 Mira. Dand clack 397 Moon. has 29: Menaces ' s. krewe I 642 May00404100.6 Maws.. Rita u . 316 Mass.Skil 01 24) Mass, Ras ban 39 Mn. tot 313 Mato. Mtn din 24 May. Alma rob 379 Ma). AMC[ May. Torn 434 Mamma R 241 Maya. Date Mae. DMA rt. 43$ M•yfickl. C. re 274 Maw. Ma;r,,L. M. s 434 Mays. ( ha elan 244 Maid 01 379 Marc. 391 Mazza444 5 tnj 436 M(Alb)a. id 701 MCArter. 0 243 Ma la.n. at 434 Mc1144. An n Me Mahal, An 41t Martha.. it 170 nai. 31 %Caulk o )97 Mann.. tic 461 1111 Mc14.44.10 Inn 740 Martmes a McCabe. P. 1% UM McCabe. Pa 6 172 Made. LI 4.7 4) Mat. Ss r )4 McCann. P M McCann. k an 45 McC asn. an ' 46 Mag,. ra. 44 McCarthy. 46 McCarthy. ' 7 13 McCarthy. ' 45 McCarthy.) 14 a 46 Mani,. M v-4 40 Mats be ‘,1,, y ,. ' at• SS Malary. 1 44.3 49 MaCceary.1 40 414•C7.11aM. 44 9k4kt4.14. 45 McCAL Cl a 44 McColl. C 44 McColl. ( ban 7f McCAL ( xi 4.4.(411. 4. al 4 -5 b. . 16 ' 914( oats 4,a4 MaCcems ,.., 4. stsCoem. 1. 454 cy, 9 94 (Crea. I 414 metray. .434 sacut44 Ian Ina 6. t. 4- 43$ 1 snda 438 non 214 344 c Arturo 434 411 al HI rs 438 b10 ,kr 478 210 ibaly 444 313 an 418 lea 438 ohs 129 hest 231 Kale) 241 ktn•Cb urn y71 • 260 24 171 244 )69 VI aue: 4411 a 213 37 173 arca 2.14 4a 43 r A 433 hum 4$ lark 144 and 43 9tcr 4.H3 .ros $43 um 31 Wk. 91.115 060% 111 Irenda 4$ 4.64 43 u,316 439 kr 439 4)9 1.14.4 379 VI nal 439 dm 449 kre46 219 Keats NO 24 34 195 ▪ 434 41.1 740 „, 7 no ire 1$ ume 144 M ' a 744 410 150 34 ban 4 3 ' 4 4147 94 297 134 n. II ' an W „,, 717 coss V ' 40 ny . ' 6 3 hes Me :44 undo.... 434 R) amt. -sr Ann 124 ro ap 162 .143 JO$ Okla -311 kik . ..431 . Stem 241 _Room _121 ai 371 Mask . Dorm A44 Dag .144 O z tr Mehl. Pa 14 Milks. lasi4-.-...-44 Monett. A Skew. IO23 Mahn. Laren 1 Mena 1.4•1411 46 146 Moro. ko Mops. 4: McDas.14. Dart11...._371 Momblem. bus 230 Morita T Meal, liarIco 440 Maps. S McDensMana ...... -.253 466541. Todd 191 Mdotaky. Da,N 37 Wows 1 Model. To:13 440 hams .. 44 1 Mallbanald. Caine ..-.-)117 Mrolorna. Mond. 243 M.1410.9.11atiat 25$ 11443 191 %West Flame ... 44 Mm: Mcnp. NM ' az 1.4110044. A41.11 ... 306 Ms: McConnell M .4)9 %lens Doan 10 Moto Entd) - . . 250 WI ' McCangel, Wan S ' ...94-5 11400 112 %pose. otr• 101 Law _.....159 Moeda., Joke 264 Minn M Kiwi 441 Mot McDoes11. Jay. . 313 Mcr4 1419 13) Morassin Kam 07 25$ Macamp. David 441 4154 Sew 213 Mutat. Petit PI 1 443, McFall. LDP... -245 MakA. Sync 233 Minit Marc 441 Met Wfsda.M1444---439 M cr 34 Mop 440 Maio 191 Mon Wrap. PR --._ni Meratekton. 1 .•3 ) Mums, Weedyt 191 Mtrattld, Itt A-my 2)0 Mom Wttd3t 1 " Mon 272 %meth. la :31 Mon Martha. Ander. 440 Maralls. la :51 fldr 144°1014a. Nan --430 Maw. Pot. 134 40404.. Snout 364 Mon McGolOnct. Sega -.-4311 Mini. hard PI %nom. Munn :41 Prima_ 214 Mena. Oom 141 Mmu. Fudenct 441 Mon Mott. Kat run 440 Mat, Sa.lad 441 Mori Mob. Coutm 440 Munk. 114447. 312 Sip Moan. Liu 751 Mast. Knit. Mori Mabee. Lro 131 Mundt. Kora 04 Mtn McGuire. 1Wy --.-419 mammas I r " 151 Mek.l. Mae an Mon Mena lelre-..-1411 III Mama. Rotla 44 Men McHugh. Ilm.-----266 z. " .;:rsitt- 39 %wok. Suzann :0 Mors Wildcat Rotooi-392 Moral . Scou 440 Mtwara. Sufi ow Mon 1414141014. Pia .-...419 . loba 440 Match. Melt ao Mon Mebtors. PH IP Mcu. M., I luatech Mater Rota Mon 14440re. KIPA4113- 449 Wu. Jahn 313 Mater, Paul 15: Mon Mot. M4433 440 Maw, P, 152 Mal Skint. Pile .. .....--439 Mcupa. Spa 15I Motor. h41.. 441 Men Mclalma KimbrceM-419 3664 :51 Mdchal. R04 1114 Mal Mclar. Pea .--.M111 Mawr. Rob )07 Mitchell. Scott 110 Mon Molter R00.41 441 Marlattl. Palm 131 ma, Mrlaatle, Id. -..-371 441 Mitchel. Ak4 . 441 Mori McKay. 34449-.---.151 Woe Am. 133 Mactell. Katheyn 44: Mon McKay. km. 2-31 %tom. Krug 107 Mitcb411. Kamm 441 Ma bleKay.11444-nt sum. la. az Mack 7130m1 44; Mon Myra. Any 186 Mkrergi, Roberts 336 Mon Moo. fonder 114 Mao,. Pap . . . 411 Non %dots loot 110 Min.. Shaul 441 Mon McKcsn. Robot. --LSI Mon. Jen 34, Muctowsb. Timothy _ 441 Mtn McK464411, Rebut__ 474 Mon Ian 139 Muor Mae 230 Mon McKtnne. Katt .. -MO Mots tot 441 Mon. Pas... 143 Mon MciOnky. AP . .3415 MCIrt1.146,fo 441 Mint. Na )79 Mow Mantra.. K.. . .,197 Moo. Robert 441 Mak. Endo 441 MP Mcktnney. Msnan ..4)9 Wort. krIndo 143 Maly. Pan,- . PS Wm McKm04. Daot __344 Moto. Itshard 441 3444y, Apa 134 loin 443 Webtaksa. Mars 44 Mon Wtatn. 704 . -274 Moto Ion 443 7.14:41e. Not 264 Mw Mcl.An. Storm . _..MS Mama. Seth 170..440 McLane. Soo . ..3130 WWI., Doc 103 Moder. May . 135 1455, Mclaspla. act Pa: 94-5 MeltscIum. (3roll 441 34444 Ehnlynh 44: Stmt. 273 MotRa•Mtakot 44.7 Mow 11444141a Mehalcc. Pap 441 %Pa Rm. MOIL MrsMelms. 0.6--.- 294 M413461. Caen 132 Pcluad. In NI PPP Cwt. Me1444144.5140344.-193 Micluld. IP III Mar. Dara . 164 310.1114s. Wads -.211 Melusd, la III Mar. Dab. 442 Mro Ik 441114. Tald -373 Meltfid. 1 et 11.3 WHAM. Totem- -4Yr Mocklacs. I 251 4 zfra , Sate, 12114 Moll Mebehar. Pam Mut! 1 sow :51 Nr. Tro 140 murl Mk1whon. Pam :SI Mosughos Susan 442 Ix Ln• 441 M7441.1. Tnska :49 MaWHOA P1W 410 MO- Cher. 1 149 Mondat. Troba 149 Mn; SkNiasp. Molly . 260 WSsosra. Hatblan 379 Met Cbrol WA, awry! 149 MK 34.34(ortom Cana Monet. linty .. 01 244 Me. Mt, M4Namsn. Am, 440 Meant. Lamm 260 MaartenTim_ . 249 Mei MCNseb. Jay..... .10) Mtoas. Mtke 1044 Mara. Kam :MI Mal 4142401. Kally. . 244 MAW!. Swan 441 Manton. 11.444tb NO Mak SkNoll. R4tecut in 343534M.y. Stun )72 Manton. Dora 00 MP McNeal... 1 new 24 Make. Mama 197 Mani. Dune 44: Man 144Parland, Donn 243 Mond. Catbenx 443 Mammas Mask :116 Man MON. nd. Dams 244 Mew. Sobr t 160 Menuew, Mao 441 Mel M Peck. Hondo 131 Penn, Sans 441 Maumee. Linn 191 Ms= McPctk. Anadyr I 51 MA461. Sun )91 Mown.. Tp. 197 MP %MAKI. An Ma 344 41 4444. Marla 411 Nauru kt.chni 1S0 44.4 McPbersca. Molly 211 Naiads Mcn MS Moon... 144.0 442 MP McPbcnco. Molly - 231 Mattock. Grecs 149 Worma...111 3 " Mp .141154sais Ike AO %I :kale. Moo 149 Moosornco. I a: 3 " Mn Milmmatt. Musgeorry, Clundo 441 ftv 144 4 Kers . 119 . Dobara . 440 athut. K4:46 144 M Mao Pc )0) ostet11.3. newt. Matt " :Mot )4 Mn MO McVsy. Due. _a) Man. SalsIK 411.1 Mono. Ratord a4 Mn Mavaisini, sea 317 MAPS ' . Mcbaci KV Mco), Paul 44 Mn Maces Vmm 441 Mord). Ro Anst w 1a :5 44 Mat Meat... Ilene .149 Milo. Mat Pi) MAO. Mn Mean. Sara P3 4316.411.1.410 441 4143.314. Row M. Medaskap. lot 169 Mato Mara 441 44 " any. Rob 104 Won, lobs 307 54 Mn Mahn.. Rol Man, Mammy. Maws 442 Mascban. Mate 138 31 Wt. Pat Mow CY. Mn Meehan Mews 370 4.1 Mar. Pew 441 Won Scat 119 Ma Wes. Mel 162 Mdka. StoWn 107 Wore Sun NS4 Mn Mces Mark 162 %Oa. Morro 148 Moon Sobs. :73 Mn buun, Mopra 440 Milks. 4scia 253 Mop OW. 219 Mn Mao. Poona 344 MAP. 1w.. 215 Map Day. 304 Mn Maanbon. Soptan 440 MAW. Si.., 40) Moan •Palaa .. .... 179 Motatt. TOP 1140 Maki, SC011 Ma Palm Mar Maul, Mar 141 Man, Akt 101 Wore. Aug 37, Mug Mesclman. 1 amp 101 Man. I pia 158 Mar %Inv?. Cathy :6.4 Mike. Has 254 Marc MOM ._ )17 Mar 410 WI . 344401 370 Wort PP . 379 Moo Mcbacla. Ton 104 Mike. Kalb 373 Mao MtkIta. Mast no Mika Any 113 Man Ramat 192 Mn, Mclamat Paul 460 Mau. Am. NS Mop Closopo 393 Mao Msktram, K.n Mena, 344 Meson Bronco 441 Mao M430. 10 Maur Kro 331 Mon Douglas 442 Matt Med.. Jordan 440 Mine. AM) 39 Mn. 442 Mutt Mt4s. 1 pr. 143 Wirt Scat 396 Mate MOM 442 Mud Melral. Rschol 44.0 Wier. Almon 44 Moxbead. litliaa -- --JIM Mao Mena_ Km 30) Mt. Seoul 44 Mama Lte . .... 296 Musl Malna, Knot 219 Mee. Band 44 Went Chums :51 Moto 441nonk. u la 153 Mika. David 44 Maros Chrism. ... :51 Mor Melnond. Soda 15: Miff. [bird 44 Masa. Many_ -- 132 Met Moab, 01 MACS. Gala! 44 T. 373 Mot Maws Pod 150 MOH. Gimpy 44 Mom Chums 442 Myer Minor. SA• 395 4444a ... 44 Masa, lap. Mcluth. Noonan 440 Mars, Mir° 44 Mess. Killors ..... .44: Mot 442 Myers RoIrso 44) 442 k419. Rob 119 )01 Most. Itcgonsa .741 107 Myna. Moon 441 190 Mop. Cowncy 390 442 Mpl,oec. MOW! 443 442 442 (4? 374 442 371 443 307 442 219 N P) 1)2 1)3 159 Nan, SOnt )76 134 5841. (oc. 379 162 4.44ky. Am) 253 163 Naplo. lase 441 112 Nap Km 112 115 Nate1. Sax :60 , 151 44) I 4 441 162 Nalduas. LI. go 161 Nalskust °bnn 443 379 744Ang. 1430n1MO 139 Nap An 174 441 Napo. Dom 44% 442 Naper.410 Doors 161 20) Kus)4a. Rakne 141 442 Nandi. Kona! 441 164 Souls. Soltm, 443 MO Nanda, Kemal 443 Mt Sob. Mn ' , 10 140 Natbd, 244,13h 44) 161 Sao. Clop 161 173 Snub. lee 191 MO Sauk. Phan 191 :13 Naas Verna 3% %stk. Vet. 441 441 Solos. Ittbao 443 442 Sawa, Marcttla 444 231 Net Iona 211 211 Nal. Graf 213 MI Pal Saw 441 Ill Star. Oka I1) 442 Nacos. 46140 44) 442 Notkil. T•men, 04 442 Neer.Pus No 210 NOT, Gold 144 441 San. Tana 44) Di 1144. Ada 244 213 WIPP. law 101 231 Pot 44) 442 WA Ala 7 M 442 Said. 44d 442 Nakb. Ent - • 3 2 71414spn. Tun • ' 1113 NelPiA lie 313 NOW Kai Ma • .4 141 Nada, Grp 442 Whoa. Addo 1: 233 Sane. APR. 442 103 293 Ka 393 Nam, MAluti 3314. ' task193 442 Nebo n. Mast 442 Nthoe. X. 443 243 SOPA. 14Mly CI I 1 49 Nikon. OPP 442 Sebon. Scat 441 4441 IS: New. Kck 41 442 Nma. Ilarry 301 WI Wald, Coy, 231 443 Snalait. Dos 270 394 Natoser. Tame :53 40 Spbut. MP 2 " 443 Spbarr). Koch .. -443 443 Spell. As) .-....243 10),:05 Spdt d. In 240 24 Newsdhass, Man7.- 151 140 Soomban. Many -1St 41. It Spots, Came---24 209 Spoilt kedaaab .-247 2” News. Ass.153 Na,.... Ent 199 244 Seems. Skit 100 25) Salo. Las 243 Spice. 1l2 .:M .2P NcOse. Malan 443 :92 Notr. Jana 371 Stack Dust 443 11I Ng. boom 441 ft: Ng. bba-Kp. 444 333 St. OgandAy 444 109 331 Sport He Up 17l N791. Chas IRO 39: 44) Stout.. 44) Nr 446 443 SK1914. MP C 246 443 443 Nick C w 144 441 NAP... Mideloi 444 170 ?OPP. Itotcn . 444 144 N.M.Mark 444 144 SP. Amy 444 144 HAUL DouglAt 444 143 Scot Haw 14I 44) NAP... An 391 146 Sm14414 Cud 444 345 NAsnasa, Kan :60 443 Names. Cathy 191 lb teatrawyer Kathy 444 44) Sant Lamben 444 310 Nebtopk. Ous PO 245 Nina MA144 444 249 4Man. Lao 195 275 Mum, Ism 149 144 NOOK lane 140 192 315 Nth. Chili . . 446 +44 40 t: ' t , to) 29) et 444 114. 293 44r. 14 Poi 140 390 Oct 292 ,M t4ICI 444 . Sarah lb I. kailOma Ib (tr. 11 Cul 131 Ikbtm 19! Dabber 19! ( ' mince 444 a tartrnt 273 an -114 w ras -23) 4(1 17S y ,444 on. MI .._ 444 P t 444 McDade 464 tiawl ))4 Cosoaas 464 TAPP_ .444 ... ... 403 305 is. Tube . HO Aria 245 WM ' IT 3.0344o, 0 1 11411. in (311.44. lag O ' Botn. Slab 0 Reim Kan 0 Pun. K,Mkc• Or Aso. SPA 0 rowall. Bob Oicsaor. OCMt4. M04. Ot9nor. Myks OCoate. Son Otnp. Mao aromas La Man Orcanor, Sun 0042 kin O 1441. Knmtt 000.4.14r. Las O ' Dceeelt. bunter ()Pound Knthko O ' Hara. Mauna 01(4414.15404 Meaty. Ikuts Kern caccin,Ton flank, Kmu Odd°. levid Ou. Cary ober, Tra041 Dab 0 °Boma °bine as.- o . brad... Manisa 04broi40. Mossa °ors °dot 0.4ko Odom. Odta. Odam 00.4 Opcn (And 01 Ti 01 II 03. 11 Moo (Wu 030.4: Ohre: 01.4.3 °At (Pus Mtn.. 445 Mks Mary Ass )76 Okurath. inc 276 Pats Eluotah 43 01arm1. JR NM Pan Sala 356 010.... 11%744 445 Penh. la . 254 ' , Palaao.Gau 417 Olds. Mama II Pmunt. 1.0e, 344 431ama. Rawl 145 Pan ' s. Soho, 416 Patalus. SPA . 447 Lane. Get. 107 Pstg. 1.1.94 192 Oka. Martha 110 he,. Terns 446 Pak.. Lloyd 447 01:4304. Do.AISIcleths. Na 4 4 Palma Steep 171 Palms %da 41 l 7 04 Pak . kaki 4114 Palaces San IN 04k. el 25 ' Ps sea 16...c 179 Pena. Pan. 447 gen.China Pssu•ece. 1769 701 %moon hams. 170 Ohtn. Scathe. 146 Pan. I dy 385 Para. Jaa 244 Ohm, IkilMi :47 Nubak.. Ix 294 Pant. Mark MO Oben. Ileatkr : in Panto, Pete 771 Pero. Jab_.. 246 Oka. Heather :47 Pa paklit. Gait 216 109 01146.1•41.41 19: Papal.. Sun 579 Petry. Mgt. 29) Otscn. 91,14 i :, Nal.. Michael 446 Perry. Jim :11 gun. 5.11•4 1, ' P4PP4U Illtatectl 446 Petty. Feel 171 Olum.144,, !a Pippo. Gaga 444 Paryman. bob 134 01666.141c 2.81 Papp.. John 446 Pane.... 000 134 016...n. Dare 41, Pa adoc. Steec VI P„.17y. 345 1..... socn Nina. Steno 444 Pct..N.6.. kr rek 441 01.6. Kee. 441 Patch. Rou-Ano - -243 Perth,. Tca 114 O94t.6,.. 1.e: 441 %natio. Roy Pcmani. ( he. 199 0661.-.. 1 ht, .340 P . Jelly, 446 Pceuslc. Paul 30 Om. Rely . . . 251 Pam I euc Pert. Maas 447 On. KIK . . :51 Pant lulu ...251 Nat.( 447 (hops Kai 445 Pan ban .151 Pawns Mark 171 Op3oham. Stan )15 Para. Lk ...444 Na7 101 qaAW 105 Nuke. In7ems _ .M Paco. Loth 0,6. Alas Pvt. .144:5 Hl Poen. Itif 395 On ba rd. Pawl 443 Park. Jaw Paco. KvIly 447 Orealcan. Michael. 445 Park. (Sauk. - ..... 444 %leek.. 4:4.4-246 Orlando Tay peter..., Ind. 240 qlan48, Tall 445 Patna. 344. 164 0.44.1m 104 lay took. sa ta 264 Pencil. Nun .240 Nan. cc 151 Nana. Dave 744 Patty he 44 2779 0.94,u6 10Y l44} Parka. Mark ----.....3:111 PCICI,N1. 1 xhad 292 Q94. Idea HS Por ee Sah ..M Ptler..... Borer a170 Natl. Koko ..... .....446 Paccnu. ha 376 Parka. law renct 446 Nana. itt 9 417 Oak. 192 Polo Sot Statue. Mot c 447 Patio. Sian ... 446 Patna. MuNO 447 Polo. Sun, 273 Patna. SUNe 447 Portra, Paula 792 Patna. 1thay 416 Ptstran, Pl 197 Parole. Mau 24 %Sates Paola .447 Othcat. Gillian 145 habous. Park. Mat 109 Outeateki. Matt 647 NattshKurtur 176 Port. Sarah 249 Weals. Swam . 446 Car,. 345 Park On 97 Oatati-Patanon tu Po rim+. At _ E31 Park. Slat 121 Oiha. Klan 446 Pa BBB. Am, Prunes. grin.. 447 010t " Serpa 19 7 Pi ncn,. R.O•t .278 Rut, 447 OsKrhatek. Puy 44 . Piece. Robert .446 Minn kw 741 Ognakaki. fitarK 446 PAW he. Stram 13I PcinsbN 248 Plain 1r11 .342 Plc•re, AnItert 4411 r1.4bA. Man 591 PIA.6.4.1)4t.A1 49 Moth I. hire, MK Ploughenan, John 446 Plyauk.1104 136 W.11). Nara 240 Poo +K. Nati 446 1176e. Refute 444 PS.,. herder 36 Pain. lteatfee .44 %Jo lenek. 47 Pakayky. Fran 444 Polnalti. Mukk 448 Pelfenaget, Peak 102 14•140. . 440 Pate. Natty 264 Pat Dd. Kalhterac 247 MN. Kale M1 Dank 4391 Past: .631a . 13 Pam. Sams . 241 Poland. Katkome 147 . K.0 M1 Pehoon. Own Id 444 Pro., .0 3312 Pread. Mars 444 Stact. Peach 448 PORN. Matthew. . 448 Mallittud 230 Pollak (km 245 Paglyck. Ilmon1 ill Pan. Dan 224 Punarolk. Beck ... _ M Pagan Maw._ 370 ..m.Bona . 441 Pad. Chneopher 32 Pot Nancy 7 Park. Jams a . Pak. Kabala ... Pon Stay 445 Ponay. Kara ... -445 Pope. Clitialine . „444 Poplar. Krems. ...... -251 Pops . Craa 301 Ii 445 246 Fnc 252 Po% Satan 44 Pavan. Anna 392 lantrats. Reims .. --AM Ana. Orc• Puna. Seca.. 370 ha Pane,. Stuart 445 Peados. Knsten Pun. Prank Melba. Tbkenas Palau Steno Putt, Neure Pg lif. Mutes. INalytko. Muhul 1114. Gary 1514. Kin146 191 441 in 443 en 20 449 449 49 Itetct. Chad 790 Reduret. Chte Ill Reed. ( My 219 Rad. la 214 Reed. 5441thor 275 Reed. R••147 34 End. Seth (Any 44.5 Reed. Pal 111 Reed. 141.00a 450 Reklul kern 219 Ruse. 1)4.4 141 Riot., 1 a 241 Roma. lAyllt 410 Raves Meta, 4X Rtgae, Jcaultr 392 Ram. Bakamen 450 Rryen. Sara 554 ' Itcalopt. Carr, ..45p ::,12:i.k:51,4“ 450 Rachee Reuben. tuck Kart 2% Musa a 35 Reston. Pa6 -16$ Renkta. Path -00 14414 " fli4M1. Nfichtl .450 Re4. Ilk, 4$0 Rti Reid, Jane% 4% rkt.M4r) Rah 241 Rapt. Ana Ai Ralty. Mad .450 Kan. Nan 159 Ron. Ra4411 .111 Ran, Rath 410 Rance. en Kaska Ma.... 256 Reinhart. antra ... 454 Rankly. hady Star Allard. in Raa Ram M11444 ark Russ. Robyn -450 Raarga. lam 191 Rene. Karla 219 lab. Serb 390 Pan Ricardo 450 Rea 6 hits . 450 Rasa. l hroopher 273 RamKontcrp 450 Ran lend. 450 Repeal, M.rea 244 11.40e k. Dm .379 Rack R644 XII Rama. Sur 741 Rata. Meg 113 Raster. Mara 45p R470, M4ria N4 Vakra, hero (Induce. Pb. . Vadcect. Plon Rua.- Rona `Ina %not Q944try . Idu (16067. 1.1 " (1.047. the An Chas Cando. 305 305 ...449 )71 449 24) 251 251 184 Rea Doc 701 Rabbet. Den--.303 Rake. M443-.-.147 Real. Sua.-..-.14 R4714110.1Caree N5 PAW h4, MulMit 255 rt1•14110, al a ' Pascoe. At, 374 Par.04. Lim 147 Akan. Tricm___370 Ratitett. Jeffrey_ 40 Repoo 14. %aka 255. (Sao Kea - 21 Nun Datol _39 Pao. En 145 Pat. Ku M Rahman . Gag 40 Rad l Ono. Ray - .. . 0.41tat. Cada Oardorl. Sian Oa. haat- ' ' Lk. - ... Once. Kelly.. 446 ' ' 540 ma 161161. Ada - Padova:h (. se c 260 Nuns Rhona 446 Pot,1 Paul. Ka! Ra0.a9•, . )04 170 . . 245 30 Pantos lk.dec Pasty. Hada 243 Peg Jeffrey Petrcti. Able 300 Petrel°. Tom Pfttfla. Oat . 447 293 391 300 AAA,. Baas Sultry, Ran -305 Pooch:. thra . .....214 Pactok. San 3 Putter. thrittopYr ... 445 305 75 Rec. mile. Mew .771 Rar566. Rebecca . 144 Par... Rano. ..449 Re:unfa. Lau . .770 lre. cn Rack: ma k k k Sun 252 216 114940144. R4y144 419. Pal 1140014. Remigda. 1414. Reynolds Stew P 1461. [here: ...MI6 Knifes. Dand 447 iktur. 1 .... 441t Radtke. Beth 764 Reytanaa. Yin Oetrame. 1%1 o , Ptheruh. Sun . 165 Pluto Maly 447 Mn,o, 04.14 4 :IA Railer,. 1.7 165 T 9494l Oath. 171. . Pat:BBle. Stint 10 honk Chu 173 Pans baulk 448 Rata, Mao la .165 Rhea. Thorns 450 Outts. Robert 14 l Nucl. Kra --a-370 ham. lerequellnt 447 Path. %soberly 444 Rthay. Moy 449 Ake. I ink Pounce. Aedtar -444 Mika. Snead 102 Pat11.31- 246 Ripe. nuns 219 Ova. theabeth... ...... 446 Pounce. Paige .__417 PhdipS. Mary Ana } 0 Ron. Kean 419 Phan. %cam .. Y0 Chan. header 446 Paluthe. Riehard .... _441 hap. Rea . 384 Path Tanya . .191 Kayak. Na.,, Ra. S.ndy ... . 219 Oa% (141.100cr S 2 Matt 1 30 Pattince-Posa .. .40 1%11134. Skala 447 Amyl lea, 194 Pa:14u. Ponth Rios 3443. 245 PeattePeat ma - . 04 Nuo6 Jim 2110 PkIpolla. Galan .301 INP•til. Adtrenne 440 a inassanaha ...)14 Rea. fungi 431 Oman. %yid Oak. Kallp 446 `31 Patullo. Paitullo %hung - -30 bonus DAIL ... -.1St P nano. Manta 44 6.-6.11, 5.41 4 NAB.. It 6154 r5 46 446 Rama. Kam- .. ...356 a. Eduard act. Sandra 451 Ozdych, Todd 446 157 Sankt Chfhb... . 241 Nunn. Ramona. %den . 343 431 Oafs.. Ckmk. 71: Paul. Lisa 231 Picard. Chap . 272 Nan. BS, :57 Ronsamr. (Suit .3) nurd. Au 300 plan, Lena 446 Paul. La 231 Dane 243 Pas Sabra 24 ' Ran4c11. Mama 104-5.957 ..54r0. Arthur 451 Paul. Tae, MO Scardh, Paul. 119 POIsid. ;al 9 chard, I. r. :VI Paul. Munro 771 Stank. Pala )7s Ponaid. a R.94,411R.94,411Col 4417 .NM, Mr1•64 151 Paul. Ce4537 447 Pick. Liu 759 Puy. Jame R•mwy. florna . 449 dun.. Sr.,,, 119 Paul. TT78 417 fkk. Slats 447 Peadhas. Gyancno 449 Ramps Alan 469 had nth Mere r.6 151 P Palts4.1)unec Pautha. R Paupard. Ruh Panak. Soucy 393 Peyote. Nth Sok. atoll Pon Sono . .353 647 154 174 Puttee.. Shea 33.91 945. P Klatt. Stun .. 447 %cask. kat 193 Neter. Gam,. Parr. Caw. Pact. Kma 96-7, 1067. 124-7 246 149 149 unka-R. u a Pramuk. Daie Prnad. Vitnuy Prank. A.446 Prendasas Kip. Os Panetta. Keay 241 Prue. Evan 444 449 211 591 100 Rerracil. 1166.661 304 R a nall. 14.7..rd 44 ReN Peskin Ra 6. Smarr. R. Salleur R46. Torn Roo, Ntruk 76 513 4410 Junk. Buts,. 451 Khan ' s. Karen actlatc17. teno Btreirdion. Rent( 141 .Neer ke. dun. Peter ' then. Pan 451 41 431 254 Nyt.c. Ns. 161 Nay. (lurk 2% Pal. Am• R•sock, Moto 449 wheal. Oak 411 Pay a. Sonya 154 Stat. bail 106 Pas. Rained: :44 RappaBst. Slat -.293 ulnae. Pa. In Path. lee in Non. Nan 161 Sera. ( lurks 447 Pries Pth 26 Raluptet. Stain 1% ,Mm Sian a I Pal,. AerN461 Prat1.1.11. Penns Cheroot:4r 417 Price. Raking 169 Rappapuer. 4465n 441 6c1. Pal 451 Pecet•scl. 1 a r6L.4 ' ' ' ' Pearlman. the Alt Nola. Beth 441 Pro. Eder. liebh.l. Ilas.• 333 4.4. Ste4y 244 Pacuak. Ann Peck, %I 144 Pretplatory 447 ' nos 7.77 541 0•LI ie.. 1 os 375 .4641. Chflorthe a% P.A. 04,dIn I Pot fluty! 447 Pannks. bandac 369 kn. Am, 449 Ram-mat. Paul 106 men:taupe. Rub 411 Padart Dee 17.1. or LAn 447 16.k.n. Dore PeuBtr 447 446 Prue. Panes 449 tatoupocka. Peat 370 Jou 191 Pet0146, Damn AM 212 Pats Ito4hunda 449 14 " NY3a11 177 .... 374 net. Pea 191 Peat., A Nertrp Ar 446 5,.. 149 Mk . Can,. 244 Pncluti. late 230 Rathibutt. %44 292 ' Ceti. Tina% 431 Nast... P.:, CCI. N. .. ....-149 Palm). Kennet, 443 Peat. Inn. 564 Rathtbuti. Boll M gunn. Souk 241 Padua. era 7:7 •). (5014•067A47 Paky. Kra 444 ?nal. knr. ler 449 Ralittburg. wails a antAndra . . 451 Para.. Supha ... 5A44 Pell e.. Inas 24) Pp, anal 4411 Prank. TO, 101 Ratner. lan 116 tsp, Pea . 253 P Tyke 446 Pel, Moith car ... ..44? Prptr. Cheat:the 44B Mout. Arrixak 440 k sun faran 449 Sc.. Muk114 241 Plc, Ka., . :90 Peron ' Au Polna, Mutual 231 Rooks. A10444 .49 cler. Ste. 230 Pea. la• 160 Pero ' A uktle...145 Spp. Pa:, 449 Prat. Tata 192 Rau Kuhn 179 rIck. Ponca 451 Par. Can 446 Noel Andrea Ptak 4471 Prance. Tana 449 Ra.176.. Ron 31 stk. Rob 131 Pagan n. Km Sta.. mkus. Ikon 36 Ray, KunbctIcy 449 ma. Rob 151 Pak:. ' Surma . 446 PcnaicK Fa% MA Pudgy. David 440 Pram. 7.44 179 Bertrand. 1 449 ractratl. kw:61er 244 Park. Atte . 7 ' Paulks. Stcke 346 Pmts. 44B 1711 Rona. Al lyren 164 Int. Melinda 235 I " . :64 1.611.RPSt64 Malls ilk, . .. 259 Yon,. Alin.. 449 Bt. 411 Pal. Darrel 446 Pthanta. 41m...._447 Sp Robert. 443 Prat. Bah . 251 Rotor. (int NA milt James 451 Paths, lira IS Pathillta. I eft 6..447 Pdtc1.1411.48 444 Prat. Bah Reagan. !rink 101 milt Id . . 743 Patods Gag I SI Pento0 Score ..M7 NB. Da•id 105 Snubs Nth II x Reagan. Frank 103 1.k_ Am, 243 Patirds Gag 151 Penile,,. leant . 70 Putt. god 305 Pant. limey 449 Rena. Eramo 44 9 at 175 P .I.mil. (ins t 5: 10m4414, Pune . 149 Situ 4 marina 44.11 %JUL Dant 500 ReS1404 . Paul 449 4117111, Scots 179 Palm k. (Arnt1k 143 Filcher. 7641 -105 Saes At., ' , n ns 443 Preybyhks Krtly 378 Rau. Kane 449 rani. 451 Palm Patna 446 ispako. Ton --105 Perturello, !Ate 16: Ream.. A4.64 449 oat. Path 20 %freak. Rea Pea is. Dave -..- _159 hecuu.1.. MS, 162 Psfkotager. 7 449 Rank Mau. 450 oak. Das 411 P4.11 Zi. Teas ... 446 1Nrrutt:55, Vlike 145 Puturta. Michael .. 449 IlaverRhoo 450 646.0.5541a 451 P.1,,.,. 0.44;.. ;p Pan. Multanl. .--_771 Purau:07. km 264 haat Terri . .. .. 246 Resat. 1tenzke 160 4654t. Shan 411 PaNner. Ottoc 15: Porrr..1.1m_ N3 Magroyet. Ina 192 Pace. Teal . 449 Ill%%4ItitICI. %Wit 179 eau Sing 293 Palma. 4. atstopIa Patti. Kik -447 Mot. nap 40 Nana Ruben . 449 Reelect. Ro .799 ebb. Natal.. 4$1 Palma, Matter° 446 Ark.., hum .-,-....2.98 Planak. Tye 911.9 Arch. Gana .. 119 Ralik 450 otetns. Miclua 2119 PalfiVI, 1.1ICZ Perk•ne, Res anl.._.-143 Ma-46 Am, 243 Punch. Gma 449 Recta. Hush 101 noun. M9 Paha hag Rs Pala. Pat ._.............-379 11...3•n Amy 444 10m11, 1 an 240 Reny. LAB 450 Aral. Era 240 la 490 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN RobettA bat . Robyn. Alm 104.1.. Iva Rotes, Do.• .451 Rant, lam -451 Rana he .451 ▪ Itebeet•o. 24 Rsbeetoo Sttisie ..151 Robeimo. Stmt.. -.111 Rsterton. bleASAI .174 Rtmrtun. !Odin ...651 OM moo 1 yntl, 211 Rod=e Rosstua 254 Rob aos M•tuel lest000, Jell 171 ltdbmo, Aram 3151 Rona a. Tr., ' 451 Rottuo 31 irked 451 RAO. K•lued . 451 Roboo. AUn 2(4 Oar 1,111 451 Won( Masan 451 Rmhkr. Rath . Ro3. 431 Dna! 451 RoAtat Row 241 10540.4. ReluM A51 10•74. ( hr., lemon Ian, -231 Rokn. 94.7 Ryden. Robot .451 Robley. 11.0mm .A31 Ro e.guel. -24 Koh dr». P. a1, .41 RoJr.aor. J..l -A31 Rod as Les. .264 Roc. ken Rohl Shelby Roth!. 5.1.cia4 01 Roc•ch. %dna .24 Resta. Cam64_ -T2-246 Ropnocia.Grc.--301 Ricer, L1,4 Roon. Mile .. Room .... -MO Ratan. GAS .195 Room Kann .451 _14.3 .4 1 Rog...Navy .146 Rica. Masa. .144 :;;; Rola n. 1 tt .251 Rae. Dorm, .451 Rat temper. Is. nt.1 451 Rohn Ton 103 Rota. Dooms .451 Roam Ilcuty 249 Ras. Mann 343 Roland. Sue .24 Reit t to .451 Rain., lava teas.. I ger 174 Ratan:, MA, 306 Ratan:. Mu 14e1 .452 Ram Attu 452 Roan. 2.-, 24 Romm41. I awa 245 Rooaal. Octsebe 150 Roman•l. Mukelk 452 RoMbis. I cd .452 Rowe. 1 lot 231 Romig. lohn 24 1304.4. 94 391 Rooth,. 4r Jb.n 452 Roo, Minh 14 Roo Amy250 Rowl ' s .372 Row. M•sher. .452 Rosen. Rink I Rowe. Asino .452 ▪ Isaac .452 Rot.. Kanncth .452 Root. Lunn .452 Rm.. Soot 452 Retakes. Karin 240 Retakes. fluid 299 Itombees. Fs 299 Rambn4. Any . Romberg. 024440 -390 13.44444,001-.--412 Romberg. MS -..--452 R49441 44. Kora ---432 WNW -412 Ro41141. Mena -.--215 R440. 1v1__. 24 Rome. Itolloel7-. -,412 Rama. 5h0._.-412 ItoonlA May-191 Rcoomlni, Meg.--111 Rem Garr Roo PO• -- 32 Rag. tun .-----377 Roo P.1 141 Raw lidos MO Rao hors 190 tea . 401 Rao ?tie •13 Ask P 420 • 445 Roo 0340401 452 Roo Laos. . 452 Roo Koons . .452 • r • • 0 4 PV 1 a. 1 .1 aaart. Rama. 240 mu. Mike .%.: ant. Mike 10 a. Stne las mu. Ma )92 o, %he., .11S2 Mu, One 292 dr. . Rehm (s) .06.1 l ' a mt. lake 235 oth. N•I :al ROW, ' V50 011,. (•tmlia 549 oth. %tattle.. 452 setten. Jacto 240 hatadne. (ova 244 atormel. Mariano. 452 mums, Soft . 041 amen, alaste . .452 ammo Maw . 42 mama Sato 452 pawl hamlet 24 (ma) 7 (D MI cm i M. , 151 aim.• oohs 452 alum. Lisa 49 . Minh. 452 an 162 .Sets my. lam 163 62 ,bit Jots... 6) anat. Tay __ 346 inn. band 452 u harsto. Vaal 412 bro. Midis . 05 bestonn. hay 240 Anna, 250 Jerry. Kathkesa 29 ton Sees 233 tun. Jut 299 bm. Dan 10. In. 104111 WA Una 191 tot. An Non. Matta. bald Raab. 10.4a 1 .. Retort vikeron. Mom mina, Son ath. Dab. adok. Petit ado Lon 4414. 41 4640.. Moth W ks. Lit W O Rick osk. Rolla .b54 ▪ Anto w ean. Skit. sod Kota soak Lela Woo 1041 ▪ Reas Roped. . Sarah R.W. Sarah 414. Wasida ✓ ret..017. Roett-Sad0 4.94. leo oak Aorkar Riclind ✓ arna tan no Goy so Sheryl • 04104. lobo wan ord. Of mhoonni, Nub ell 4.5 things. hhtard Ka kdM1 5 hoovelso )11k, Patmo 7040. Rotten yc kinaa. Rolien JS onto George 272 OA Konen aler. Grad 7., Pot. tit S Saan, km, 151 Sean. laity 151 Saanant. kyot 311 Sabel. aspb 45) Sabi,. lobs 21) Sabo. Mama 453 Ssaden. %nit 45) Socha. Mho 431 456 454 976 Shama. Data 44 Siberma. Am• Sole. Matt 159 MINI Swirl %nano. Batty .. .. 1:0 Saves..Saves..Kan .. .164 Sacks. Any 197 Saba. Sudo 414 Seaman, Knorr 347 Shama. Malay _40 Sado Sint Se 04am Km . .. 24 an- Had. 196 Sinn. Michel _371 Sado Sttent, - .41) bat Ales . 414 Sedlock. Carla 379 Manua 341114cm .114 Saflold. Mel . 45) MLR. lobe 240 SM.. 249 Shoat C r td 454 Sir. Mal . 101 Schat Uncle . . 251 Mow. Bate •56 Sao. lattiont 45) Soon. Als(u 161 Salvo. Geoff 45) Sc. Can . 454 agen. Ahna 161 " a .456 7113 Man (5) %ban Pam .. . 25) Semen. AM% 1(0 293 bot Rohe 451 Sailer Pamela 414 455 flak a 44 Sown. Clung 45) Saar( Dasa ... 244 Sahel, Mitt O. e yo Slone. Ma .456 Sada, Anm 41) Schkaa. Mama - )73 Soot knkey 451 Sao toff. La, .456 Sa-n. lam aft %Maas. Leigh 240 Sep ••••110 455 SL. lanse .391 sadto. Kathy (5) Schlepiad. Mans 454 Segel, Soo 191 Shied. Mu, .(56 Soo. 000), 193 Ma. Miriam._ 104111 Screw Stenhame 455 Slaieb. Bobby . Sou. Dab.. . . :50 Se 2er. Minim. 454 Septet. Shot . 435 Mow. KrOnso Salatal. Kenn. 170 %W54 Rat 569 Sidman 394 Santo (May tot Sala Maroc 115 Saffen. lint 290 Saloon, Tram :46 Salabloch. buds DO affen. Itchy 370 SI:444. Manse .456 Salerw. 14toral 4f 3 Sakkbo. tare 164 Stosaaln. Sat 302 S.14 Kam .277 Samoa. Dam 211 Schlotate. Taunt 454 Seas. tilaik NO Sy, R4041 505.L.505.L. Into 264 Silion41. Kathi :19 Sou. Mask 455 Ma %day %Inky. 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Paul lams_ 174 Stet.. Keith MO Totklutim. 101 251 Team Dolma 462 Vara. lames Senna. Arm . 451 Meta. Todd _459 Stalak. Richard MO Tenure May 140 TruesMmIdel--200 VaivAnt•ten Rare) harnegfed.Laity • .. 239 Member Madre 124-7 Stun,. Mao Tenet lean be 461 Tens.him 01 Vanartan, Takao Sensmetfeld.Carbaux .454 Member, Maaren......251 Stara. Cann Tame. Gregory 103 Trap. his -. 1111 Tanana. Vanes .30$ Scot Ant 44 Members 251 Suds . Jane Tam,. Gregory 103 Term. las Vs realm.. (Am ..06 Lledallat Aetna .. 46) Lista. Tern 245 Vasa. Deer.% 463 Pan .... 1.104. Amy_ Web. Maid Urn. Van.. Weston Akan V Vane Midas ..-. tnn be be St I 492 • MICHIGAN ENSIAN • VicHela 44.4 Wept. Nada. 2)9 Wean,. len 9 " 5 s Dm Man-- 239 Wasset Mats 2)9 Wearer. los 916 1 . nOck..144. . Rot- -444 Wooer.. 446.14 244 W96. lean :41 ‘ irarRakel NIT 20. Wapner. rim 701 Webb. hal) 260 s manAlpo Mark-_ 13 Wage.. Reggie 179 Webb. Mrlor; :4 s ...da•Mokn. leistie 43 Wipe . 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Fdrard .46 • milt Shate4413 Weil. Dart Wilkey. Gordo. 464 Wyk Isla .665 • arms. Pulcae 231 Wilber. lama 464 Waabert Alta 140 .. 46 Weisberg. Macharl 444 V anima. Sammy. . WalLoalla Don .. 96 Waskat.Willo ow 446 Vanier. Greg 182 Wallanki.114rtara )79 VApiSeef. beta 416 14ettrams. Jai 46) Wallonli. Dand 464 Womb AM b mynas. Lys ...... 231 Walt Pam )91 1144444. JAI :51 Vanehul.1.7•• ...... --In Want. Zeta Pal WeIr.Geqg Xe Wase.1. Pan 114 1 9111er.Smal 444 umma. ..... _463 11444 Las 244 Wattgreen. Iran )72 , Claiming ..---463 Wartford. Aka 1 b: 1Veimatan. 1 A 1.1) WaMaglad. Ala 4e4 Wastes. Chad 446 Walagford. Ill 464 We...7441.11 140 Tanks. 1(tiaba 463 W4.aa Bryn 17: Wcamee b. Val 255 rant. Patna. 443 . 244 Wrmatu kr. Snots 19 a ' at Kee. 143 Wahl. taunt NO Wastarl. Stephen 444 WaltA, Cline 69 Wanshawr. Jeff 172 • tbams Am-- )70 W414.1(607 214 Watt. Many arn 19 • 444p, Clad it Walt. Keels iv Wenn. Allmon 44.6 70 • Lunt SO altk. Laa 114 Want. MarlaMarla466 • uma. Sete 46) V. W abb. Ara . 444 Watt. Math. 466 Scalp , 3 e a 46 Walter; hla 219 la.obt 250 Vela; Mari 377 Water. lobe :53 Wan. 111en 240 • on . Sous- 46) Walters Elks 164 Wass. boo 135 Ando. Amt. 12) Walters. band 219 Wass. lama )01 N MO. babe 1:47 Walter.. WS 179 Wes. Math 104 Vela. hate 461 Wake.. Sheryl 764 Man. Kmbrel). HO engin. and r 46) Walter.. Sap ,444 Waal calk 190 S 4.44.144ma 245 Wilma, Ann 14 Wan, Mira 191 `.4.4,11441 463 Wallas. Carts 191 Wt..... Dan .19) 4 er44111111q La )92 Watnorth. Tim 100 Wan. Ro. .Y43 Verdeasee. Lai .464 Was. 1.2144. 245 Wan, F.,-.466 • adeemerWaed . _.4•64 464 Went. Iona 446 Vahan, AM - 24 W4.64n1, Cynthia 464 Wan. 466 Wug. Tana 260 Wens Ran 466 lttbelta. Mang 944. 102. •69 %Penske . In 466 m 3. 110.1, 1214 Wat Ken- 376 Wenunan. Way 111 7. otbata. Marn 444 Wan. Pavia. 464 Weinman. Alan 416 11 Wendy 140 Wm. Pan 4.4 Vitdran. I na 19: 1c.....).. Wang. Tann. 44.4 Walsods beta Val • as Iscmper 260 Want Tama, 4.4 Welaa. Pats: 214 `...(614. Phil 246 Witten.. Brat d WARSam, " . 19 dolt F.L. to 464 Windt Maar 64 Welch. Saw. :51 1 dant. Rolm 464 Ward. Mar 0 Wake. Antic :TA • 66.6. 416(04.4 464 Ward_ Alf in WeTstr. Koth 395 s an, Incur 464 Ward. Male 15 We).. Ana :45 1 a 61. ken. 264 Ward. Jan 444 Welt. Bah 141 ,..f..krelfer 464 Want. lard 464 We.:1, Belt )11 vbil 461 to 464 Wart Mao 464 WC., Ana )97 1:r....ent. bats 2111 Wart. C444 114 Weltma.. UPC 3 ' ) lam. t tearatIle 464 Ware. Matta. 191 Want6ler. Sans 179 • ' are Mart 41 W an. Margin Jul Weld. Bryan 444 V.466 791 Ware. Car% 46! Wamdlost Andrea or Man 371 WattWol 465 Wendeos. kramn 264 N.....4.4. 177 Warttabs. Nancy. 20 Woug. LOA 539 41......, Kathy 241 W4r1441. 117xen 111 Wink, MA 29: )77 Warner, Karma 149 Wtakt. Septa 466 ...an, Antbs Kann. 94 7. 466 1 ...9 gigue 92 Waist. yaken 222 s • , t • . , 191 Worm .Aar,. 151 ' A 49.1. Paul 139 444 W . Fati . re P T :16 Wars. A.dres 441 Wcnson. Paul 139 S • J • ...1 a: In Watts. ()mum( 465 Women. Paul 134 705 253 Wsabayoky. nerd 4.65 Warta). SW :41 Wenack. Chetyl 241 Wtiorml. Kan, :41 264 Werwsk. loan., :60 Wenzel. Mat 195 145 Wano.L. Joanne 445 Want Kra 466 1 Velfonch. Yekwg 247 Wegabough. Ando.. 465 Werner. Pa 014 245 ..l VV.. ..... 260 Watbann, All 143 Werner. Dun 246 464 Wall Roan 463 Werno. Dun. 446 444 WasInnitca Anstens 241 Werner. Man ...466 131 Wasbomme. la Si ' 464 Wedv spa. Kabob 465 Weanntr. lcanter .168 • • 1 ' 6 Woke, Nara HI Was., Marx 99 Waamalk 1 .9 260 Walt.. Rob 464 Waitrons Ina 170 Wank. %sal BM 146 %awl. Led.. 246 Wes440e. Msgr. ...231 NA Waled. hog 465 Weak. Magic ...231 244 Watnbtrg. )4n 317 Wevelak. Misty ...J11 16.6 Wastesa, Debt.. 135 Wat47604. Mars -666 Wa masts. lots 121 Wahl( Ian..260 IA a Lambe. Stetahst 665 Wade. Claw 161 4 ver(446. Ted T92 1Vestlall. (Ira . 14 Vials. 641411.4 254 1Vatmever. hag 214 Wotkins. Vaktbs. 441 Beta 244 Weans. Rebecca 760 Warne. Brun 796 Wata. Maroa 465 Ws...a. Oat 4445 Wanos. kcbtstot 464 Wetheripson Tram 273 Watt. Cars 212 Wets. 141 244 Watenberg. Weed. 46! Waal. Llama .170 Walla. and 465 Weyer. ltant(tt 14) %Vance. Jeff 152 WO4.6 170 Watson. kir 111 Wan. Tn. 105 Wan. Nano 465 What. Tom )05 Wayont Carol 370 Wheal. " .611 _44 Warmot. Kay 117 Wheeler. R6.4) ..744 Waa. Ti.:•34t 245 %%wk.. Beck) .P9) Want Mink NM 114Itort. Mary.131 Wayne, Bence 191 Mary 111 Want. KcIly 111 M6 (tie Mu, be 574 11.17te, Ira. Viokkmaa. Sten 17: Vane. 1.4a Wed. , Mari 394 Mae. am Wrston. Dayeda MI Volite. Windy Mean . Knsb )64 21( Waster. Set 19.; WM.. Mat 214 Watt Sanaa 461 Wine. Ann 7$7 Westalberge. Rick 101 WIMe.11.91e 751 Wstthap.f•chn 311 Whin. Walt 24 %Detain. Dui 291 Wlite.Ggrald a. Wtnaa. Wing. Gents 374 Whig. Gelid U, Woe. L)vat- W1mt.Ggea1d 11 Ws, L19r 161 MI Wee, Ronal 41 ALM, Clentapber _)91 Weaucasks. met 114 W6144, Baba 461 Wnata•li, Mut 467 %lin Ramona 464 W.th... Rtnald 171 114164-Yo.n6g. Ank.gb 74! Woberel. Mann 164 Abil46444. L 444 %dart. tine 211 WIntehnne. 444 V. it,,, halt 447 WIllteley. Andra 249 V. .769.. 3. num 151 14 11tenn. leery 24 Karon. K1114, 154 Whiteman. (Ant 247 Wine. (bark. 1021 Wbit044. S96 III Wanstart AR1.1 )12 Wladf end. Pi at 466 Water. lint 447 Whitfield. 5746 464 Wanton. Viont 447 Whstatt..khg 466 Wei FIIC 276 Whrite). Sanaa 191 Wo41. Debra 344 Whitman. Scott 1116 WnhIrt. Sus( .146 t4! Woo... Seca lag 14 ' ...Ate. KO 251 Who!. Sault . . . 464 4461b{. Kd 251 Wiatelust. Andra 141 Wet. ken)., .247 Wxkultim, Andres 141 Welt. or( 159 WKteeh.ses. Aseltea .. 191 WM . len) 159 Wickteluab Andrea. Welt LW. 467 WOOKI.I. Pal 34) Wolf. Robert 467 Wiehno. kr! 241 Won. Sem. Wnlah. ander 464 Wale. Banc 245 Werner. lta•eu 1114 Welie. Greg 210 M tenet. tarn 145 Wc417. P1614 not 14 ear. Rama 4:5 Walesa. XI( 240 B am. Bans 466 Wollsos. Tell . .904 Watch. Sandy 466 1461(ta. Dared Welcher, Thema. 1)7 Wolficas Tamar. 447 Wiltber, Thomas 132 Wolper. elf 191 Wakber. Diana. 137 Woo. la. .. 467 Wetba. Tian. 1)2 ••• 1. A.., IT ' S W604. Katie 241 Wm Weston 146 Ads. Winn 105 Wen thtabea 190 Wins Waam 905 Weed. BM 2:5 Mikan. Dam 111 We,Rill Ill Atka Sates 466 Wad, Kau 07 W64.1141441” 466 64.63. loan 447 Wide. Int r. 264 WcoSttd. nee 467 Wigs. It )05 Acsoln... Clottoc•t 397 Wier, las. 105 Wads. ' damn 163 Was. 142Tert 446 Woods.. 151 Abbrs. Tartan 14 Wade 11 111 Abniettv Sarah 599 4406... Weal] 447 ‘•,,,...., 371 Watant. Hog. 391 WIles. lent. 254 Aosatard. Data .67 11.11try. Arab 395 Ansley. len 467 4.19,6,.. Ktlb. NO knell . AMbs 107 Abllernoe. Antlon• 291 Ilcoleser, Ittdas 159 Wilismon. (att. 392 1461.6 .. Lobe 159 Wallowa. Greta 460 Women. lane Willard. Seco 466 Arndt. leinder 914 . Willco 4. I ant 466 246 Walks. Si,., :10 hotlager. tar 211 Welkmk v. Marc 466 hottgaaa. Sutat 251 14 illoi. 1,6 Nona, Nita 467 6 Mien, 1 T nds 154 Beam thaw 467 4illias Collo le 144 Ann. In 467 6 Munn ' 164 Aralltill. Kern 105 6 Mum Seam 264 Aratball, Kan 105 Adkins Dan, 172 197. Cbastooke 467 Waal Vera. 1117 Mick. Mars 463 Pfilsans Raid 291 6briga. Amy 251 Mesa Ralph (( 065 411411t. Amy 251 Wilma Ayer. 114 Anglia, Dand )71 4444m Lm4.4 370 Aright. Paean )91 Ilia Robot 37.1 Battu. Mama 467 Ma. Sege 575 . . Via Clawson 144 171 liallanta. %dna. 410 11totalsalb. I )(au 111 meta 4.65 traaln. Pbel 14 Aida. 1)..d 444 4 . X•saeg 17) . Wier. I s 414 . Anac 396 Vass 74s, 464 Va. add 467 Via. Sank 46 Ateloalk Regma 467 1414.4mson. Sumo 447 Mori 119 1 61manon Too 467 111414. Koch 407 11111atd. Roan 177 Olydra. I ' bonus 275 Milk 114And 705 6449. Dm. 111 Wills. Latta 170 Wilet. Sena 119 Iliac I1.4 )14 Wake. tam :45 Via. IC4 407 471lt. (T., )4: VW.. It.chstd 105 177 Vera. Dan! 447 790 Mlanarth. here., 191 1 114a. I arma 171 ITehog. tender :51 Olabo. Michael 27) Maus. To14 104 Alma. left 276 Willa 9. ' 444, 169 gibes. la 171 Slklitlb 179 Wag. Kam 115 ..Ant16. 1 Jabot. )10 Vaba. 4466. 467 Wthon. Dune 447 Villa .1 467 Kai Peon 301 Pavia. hand., 147 Mae, Andrea 241 Mr. AstIrea 467 Matkett Gal 155 Margi :55 Ms. Lim 112 Mag. loan 6:46 467 " Ong Lam) 194 Mager. Clem 112 Vara. Lab, 467 Y VISACCLC. Ulm: . III laircnna;. hoed.. diet landau Lau 141 7.444e. Mars 111 76 14.4nno. Andres 174 Zap. Cathetsec 461 Zak. Tony 175 Zak. lama :75 Zak Knee 464 7•Inne.1 le 444 Zakolak Una 170 Z44.4114 Ina 464 Yakt. Lana 4411 • a .5121.. Aka. 444 • 194 landninan. lave. !le Itnena.11.nd 474 Zang, 461ra Lamb, Brun 101 Zapnotako Jan 1141 Zanrna A 1. ar• 461 7.1), Kara 146 Las. lentati 461 a4tITI " :0211. A ' ..... 144 smatter. Allmon 150 7.4.e4. Noonan 461 lank. Weeds 145 7Accuds 7441644 $4 Zell Kara 444 Law. Tern 464 Bala. and 468 Zona. Karea 146 MU. SCOO Xi: 7444cs Am, 250 241644. Stall 244 letabk. Sant 44 7441el Ire 461 7nnik. lean 24 bel.. Swan 315 lack. Cohn 441 ingkt. Ian 231 laegia. Airy 444 beads Dane 2.41 Tecateb. Man 444 Leg Sam 193 Timmer. Sat..240 ?gay. Kenn 44 ?immerse. Amlees 240 fornitaman. lori 246 fantrneemsa. knatbao 91 Lanumemaa. Ken 359 7•••••••••.• .•••• ' Vane. Richardr61 Yaw . Paul 171 Taloa.. Sale 371 Taloa lman 461 Yamada. lad. 191 Vatt, Dend 372 say, I 491 39 394 14 Yoe. fatly :41 Yalta. (Toad 104 Vale. Bea 461 Yanks,. Bab 379 Vasa. Start 377 Tom. 1 TrMses 160 Yeaget. bent 175 Yale.. MnInc ' 467 Tenon 40 Yet, Can 251 Tee, Tama 447 Vats. 11.7mond 467 T4n. lay )113 VAL:boil 447 Illtgan, Clams. 377 Voder. Andrea 110 Mace Andrea 467 Von ltdb 308 Von ' (strand 467 Yap land. V00-7•Inckl 444 Yore. Megan 745 241 1 ' 44444. Monolo 461 Poso•te. lel 299 Volounte kiln, VOnnti. lane 255 216 roan. Tencent Yams. lion 274 Penn . Melon MD Yam . Cana l Yams. Alm 97 Vane. Dam 48 Yang lame. NI Yarn. I ak• AM Paint She m6(4 468 Meng, Toolerkart AY Pam Hood. KA, OA Petal. %ads 468 Ts. (Lirkee 4611 VA Pa 464 Ms Ikon )76 OM. Facet 396 V., A.m. 468 Vun. Ste 191 Mark. 1 kknc )70 Yarn. as- 173 175 P... 461 474 • . T • ( I Weenden. ?Medal 464 Watt Ann 6, To - 299 111 2 1 444 INDEX • 493 Ammertrua. Inca MO Ammtemas. Stcpbare 464 hot . Aau 325 prat 1 au 44.1 ' 2M Iv. Bard 24) Datv1 )01 7tna. 144 bnn. baud 464 Anat. Am 3501 mynas. Kt MI stet Putt 4431 Polska ha Ur 264 7d ' 6. CAMS 264 bibs. Annt 134 Zama. Pat Zatet. Ikbtu Zathobab Rob MI leammer. Allum . 466 . M4 Zobkim. hats 731 Zetlats. " MI 751 trabbts. Jana 464 Tothel. Nal MI ?octant M.,.. 233 lama Akio 337 lames. Akica 464 Poramakt Pal 730 Pendant, Mika 134 744ttusa. Am) 149 Zwanan. Am, 464 bunt Dulcet 376 Zwick. Marc 464 %bock. M4hael . 4611 Zewlobent. Pal MS Zpeat. Rant1a 103 Zybarks. Randall 464 I


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